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

 - Class of 1955

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1955 volume:

University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida VOLUME 29 Allan M. Herbert, Editor and Business Manager Published and Copyrighted May, 1955, by the Undergraduate Student Body of the University of Miami Allan M. Herbert editor and business manager Bob Berry managing editor Jane Carr associate editor Marcy Raffel assistant editor Dave Malone sports editor ■ IjlKIMliiniiii rniSm mmm, inci final mil i niui mm nm hu, m,, lltll IIII5I illlPi llllti HIM IH-i him nvi mu uu llllkl IMIlMIklllliliilllilMH iiwiwuuh e mm ipuiiaiiti mini «H' i» f m m ASHE MEMORIAL BUILDING C5uS‘J1955 IBIS DEDICATIO To Norman D. Christensen THERE'S A MAN behind the University of Miami student publications. He molds young aspiring journalists into college editors. His guiding hand and watchful eye have directed many a student along the disheartening path of preparatory years. A newspaperman by profession and a teacher by choice, he is responsible for the rise to national acclaim of UM's weekly newspaper, monthly magazine and yearbook. Norman D. Christensen, director of student publications, is a dedicated man who has devoted his life to helping the younger generation find a foothold in the ladder of life. Unselfish loyalty to Hurricane, Ibis and Tempo, and to the students who put out the publications, makes him a credit to the University. Chris came to the school seven years ago to do a job—put UM's student publications on the map. He did. But his work didn't end there. He became a philosopher to those who needed advice and a friend to those who needed a friend. He is a staunch defender of freedom of the press and this belief is reflected in his guidance of student publications. An open mind justifies a free hand is his motto. The man from Lake Benton, Minn., worked his way through the University of Minnesota by rolling logs in Washington, breaking broncos in South Dakota and selling woolen goods in Michigan. "When life kicks you in the teeth year after year," he says, "you get an insight into human problems you can't get any other way. It gives you sympathy for the struggling students." After receiving his journalism degree in 1934, Chris joined the Minneapolis Tribune and advanced to telegraph editor. Upon completion of service with the army in World War 11, he journeyed to Florida on a free-lance tour and later joined the UM faculty. The All-American certificates on the wall of his office tell only part of the story of a man who met a challenge. He'll tell you "they're just milestones. Of course, they have a great importance. People, like nations, work for self-interest. But getting winning papers is not as im-portant as what the kids get out of it." Uncle Chris is a dedicated man, and so it is to him that the 1955 Ibis is dedicated, since he is responsible for what the yearbook and UM’s student publications are today. WORKING LONG NIGHTS WITH THE MIAMI HURRICANE STAFF AT PARKER ART PRINT SHOP IS A DAILY CHORE FOR UNCLE CHRIS. 5 Contents, 1955 Ibis University Porffolio — This Is Collego New Buildings .... 8 17 Features Homocoming 26 Orientation 32 Mid-Year Graduation . . 34 Skotchbook Portfolio — University 36 At Work 38 Nursing 44 Evening Division .... 46 Research Division . . . 48 Marine Laboratory . . . 50 Radio-TV.Films .... 52 ROTC 54 Ibis Queen 58 Beauties 60 Activities Student Government . . 68 Debate Team .... 72 Cheerleaders 73 Band Of The Hour . . . 74 Ibis Citations . . . . 78 Publications 80 Sports Portfolio — Behind The Gridiron .... 92 Football 104 Basketball 114 Baseball 118 Swimming 120 Other Sports 122 Fine Arts Ring Theatre 134 Symphony 140 Lowe Gallery 144 Organizations Sororities Fraternities 148 174 Honoraries 220 Professionals 234 Activities 246 Law Groups 260 Religious 266 Administration General Administration . Trustees 271 279 Graduates Seniors 282 Law School 340 Medical School . . . . 345 Advertising Display Index 350 362 Editor's Note .... 368 V mmPORTFOLIO JT'S all part of the University . . . the laughter of coeds enjoying the green years of their lives ... the gentle solitude of expanding talents . . . the smiles of happy flirtations . . . the piiet hours when exams hang ominous in the humid air . . . the young lovers and their dreams of tomorrow. It ’s all part of the life of 10.000 students and yet elusive and often forgotten. Here, the seaching eye of the Ibis photographer captures the fleeting emotions of men and women girding their minds and spirits for the post-graduate world. This is a candid glimpse of a university and its students. . . . 9Only a lonely echo and a single admirer. but that's how it usually is at the beginning . . . only determination and a hope of greatness . . . only a dream and the courage to wait for its realization. Time will, perhaps, bring the crowds and the applause. Now there is only work, and waiting for tomorrow. There are other dreams just as important. You find them in the shadows when night approaches. The pressure of academics is muted by a gentle touch and a faint whisper. Sometimes the touch is enough and has a tender eloquence that tells the story of voting love. Amid the austerity and seriousness of purpose, frivolity sometimes explodes into seemingly unexplainable releases of pent-up energy. u There is little glory in studying for an exam. Usually vou are alone with the reward far oil.The unending strain of class work can be lessened in many ways. Diversion is an integral part of learning for life. A happy balance between work and play helps mold students into worthy adults. The props vary ... a dance floor, a pool room, or maybe nothing more than a lonely lounge and an ignored television set.A swarm of sightseers descends upon the campus at regular intervals. But do they realize the significance of what they see? A student finding jitict solitude in a canoe under a setting sun. Or a proud father showing off his young daughter, while pondering the future he will be able to give her . . . It is the future that is uppermost in their thoughts ... a future that is slowly and surely solidifying with each passing day. JkiISAshe Memorial Building A LIVING MONUMENT to the University of Miami's first president, the million dollar Ashe Memorial Administration Building was occupied for the first time last fall. Named in honor of the late Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe who died in 1952, the seven-story structure contains 107 offices for 236 faculty members. Conference rooms are also located on each floor. Now under construction is a two-story wing which will eventually house all University administration and business offices. The only hindrance to completion of this project is a shortage of available funds. When completed, the building will occupy 72,632 square feet of space. 19Mtm Julian S. Eaton Hall MOST EXPENSIVE STRUCTURE completed during UM's latest building spree was Julian S. Eaton Residence Hall for freshman women. Costing over $1,500,000, the ultra-modern dormitory has such luxuries as a recreation hall, soda shop and two elevators. Named for Julian S. Eaton, late University trustee and benefactor, the four-story building features single and double bedrooms for coeds and fronts directly on the University lake. 20Arnold Volpe Building FIRST PERMANENT home of the University of Miami School of Music, the Arnold Volpe Building was dedicated during Homecoming Week. Named for the founder and first conductor of the UM Symphony Orchestra, the building was constructed at a cost of $150,000. Donated by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Pick, the structure is the first of five sections. When completed, the School will feature a four-story building with studios, practice and choral rooms, administrative offices and music libraries. Total cost of the entire project is estimated at $800,000. Construction began on the two-story building in February, 1954. It is located directly on the edge of the University lake adjacent to the Ring Theatre. The surrounding grounds offer an excellent opportunity for music students to practice without disturbing their colleagues. OFFICIATING AT Homecoming dedication ceremonies of the Arnold Volpe Building is UM president Jay F. W. Pearson. 22leWg'ious Houses 'HREE NEW HOUSES dotted UM's re- ligious row this year joining the existing ptist Student Union and the Canterbury ouse. The third religious center on campus, the vrst unit ol the $150,000 Wesley Foundation building tor Methodists was opened in fall, 1955. The completed structure was dedicated on March 6,1955. Officially dedicated in November, 1954, the fust unit ol the $40,000 University Presbyterian Chapel will lx joined by a more complete building in the near future. Serving Jewish students on campus, the $140,000 Hillel House was dedicated in February. The building contains a chapel in addition to recreational facilities. University Presbyterian Chapel V Hillel House Wesley FoundationFeatures Frenzied students curry off this smiling professor ■who refused to cancel his classes during Homecoming. 2425The beat of drums and a somber procession marl Iron Arrows Homecoming tapping.DIANE WILLIAMS. 1954 Homocoming Queen HOMECOMING 1954 Royalty Cheers . . . Her Favorite Play . . . At The Homecoming . . .SEMI.FINALISTS EXPECTANTLY AWAIT THE JUDGES’ DECISIONS. ANN DUFFY PaRaOES BEFORE THE PANEL OF CONTEST JUDGES. CONTEST WINNERS include Pat Hahn. Barbara McMul-len, Quocn Diane Williams, Sue Siegel and Barbara Shanes. Queen Contest Opens Homecoming Activities FIRST ACTIVITY of the 29th Annual Homecoming was the selection of a queen and her court of five princesses. Prominent Miamians serving as judges selected the beauties from a group of more than 125 coeds. Reigning as queen was Diane Williams, junior psychology major from Gainesville. Her court included Princesses Pat Hahn, Barbara McMullen, Barbara Shanes and Sue Siegel. THESE CONTESTANTS RELAX WHILE THE JUDGES DECIDE. PRINCESSES BARBARA SHANES and Sue Siooel arise as tho long-awaited decision is announced to the throng. 28MILLING STUDENTS cavort in Memorial Class-room Building a$ they shout “no more classes." Rioters Get A' For Effort As Classes Are Dismissed STUDENT SPIRIT reached a climax the afternoon before the Miami-Alabama game. Enthusiastic about the impending fray, students formed into a howling mass and rioted in the University’s buildings. Shouting "No more classes” and banging vigorously on garbage cans, the milling rioters carried off reluctant professors and forced the cancellation of classes. However, the University administration forgave the rioters for their actions. ANOTHER CLASS bites the dust to enthusiastic students (above) as rioters (below) wave pom-poms and regroup for another sortie.PRANCING MEMBERS of UM's Band of the Hour march MEMBERS OF Omicron Delta Kappa, national men's lead- down Miracle Mile to highlight the Homecoming Parade. crship honorary, march as they proparo to tap new members. RIDING HIGH WERE THESE COEDS AS THEY GUIDED THE DESTINY OF THE IBIS IN THE RESIDENCE HALLS' WINNING FLOAT CHEERS ECHOED throughout the student stadium as cn-thusiastic student body members cheered the Hurricanes on. BEAT THE PANTS off Alabama, proclaimed these shorts-be decked UM celebrants at pep rally before Alabama Game. 30V II THE SWEET MUSIC of Claude Thornhill and the songs of Ginny Lemare were featured at the Homecoming Dance. STARS FELL on Alabama, the Miami Ibis tells the big bad ‘Bama elephant in Sigma Nu’s first place winning float. Alabama Victory, Ball Climax Gala Festivities Homecoming week festivities came to a happy conclusion with the Hurricane's 23-7 victory over Alabama. UM students celebrated the win with the week's outstanding social event, the Homecoming Ball at Dinner Key which featured the music of Claude Thornhill. The whirlwind was over, and University students were preparing for next year. REACHING HANDS awaif roloase of gift-filled balloons which fell amidst throng at the Homecoming Dance. UM CAPTAIN Gordon Malloy confers with officials prior to Miami's romp over Alabama in the Oranqo Bowl. 31HOW ABOUT some help with that suitcase? Cheerleader Bernie Armstrong greets a tired freshman from the North. DRUMS BANG and horns toot as an abbreviated version of the Band of the Hour welcomes old and new UM students. School Year Opens With Warm Welcome "BETTER THAN HAWAII!" laughs UM net star Ed Rubinoff while being hugged by Lynn Baumerick and Phyl Silverman. Activity-Jammed Week Swamps New Freshmen YELLS, SCREAMS and hugs commenced the 1954-55 school year as incoming freshmen were greeted with a wave of enthusiasm by UM students. Cheerleaders and the Band of the Hour said "hello” as thousands of frosh swarmed Miami train stations. Busses, cars and planes unloaded more. Women students headed for the new million-dollar Eaton Hall, while men were assigned to apartment-style dorms. Placement tests, physical exams, speech tests and meetings with deans began immediately and lasted for three days. Registration and its long lines followed immediately. Only trouble was that freshmen were sold everything but the kitchen sink. 32BEFUDDLED STUDENTS straighten out class schedules with the help of TRAPPED AGAIN! Unsuspecting frosh learn faculty advisers. Here Dr. Norman R. Buchan aids a frosh journalism student. long lines lead to shelling out moro dough. REGISTRATION ALMOST COMPLETE. THESE FATIGUED STUDENTS FACE ANOTHER LINE IN THE LONG ROAD TO THE FIRST CLASS.PARENTS. FRIENDS AND DIGNITARIES SAW 382 STUDENTS GRADUATE AT FEBRUARY COMMENCEMENT IN DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM 382 Awarded Diplomas At Mid-Year Ceremonies Highlighting February graduation ceremonies was guest speaker Dr. Arthur S. Adams, president of the American Council of Education. He addressed 382 mid-year graduates on the "Discipline of Free Men” at the Dade County Auditorium. Honorary degrees were awarded by University president Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson to Dr. Adams; John J. Koubek. businessman and philanthropist; Albert Pick, businessman, and Jesus Maria Sanroma, internationally known concert pianist. Commencement music was provided by the University concert band under the direction of bandmaster Fred McCall. sm UM PRESIDENT Jay F. W. Pearson accompanies Dr. Arthur S. Adams, speaker at mid-year commencement.GRADUATES PREPARE for that long march which will shortly find them at the conclusion of their four-year college careers. THE END OF the road finds the traditional cap and gown being quickly shed by a newly graduated UM student. HONOR STUDENTS RECEIVE CONGRATULATIONS AND THEIR COVETED DIPLOMAS FROM UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT JAY F. W. PEARSON. asTHIRTY-TWO DANCERS AND SINGERS OF SKETCHBOOK'S CHORUS STEP LIGHTLY AMIDST THE MODERN SETTINGS OF MIAMI BEACH. PIANIST AL PELLETIER handles the 88-note keyboard and provides musical accompaniment for Al Foster's songs. ELDRY'S LEAVING and everyone is so sad that they are providing him with a ready escort to the Miami train station.SYLVIA MILGRAM asks, "What could be better?” As Desiree Glockenspiel, she sings of love for Mort Binstock, Ought To Be A Law' Staged By Sketchbook SKETCHBOOK departed from the usual variety show theme to present a musical comedy, "There Ought To Be A Law," as its third annual presentation. Forced to close by a fanatic do-gooder, the story centers around the efforts of the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce to free Miami Beach's fabulous hotels from their technical difficulties. Joe Mascolo directed the 50-member cast and AI Foster wrote the music and lyrics. The satirical presentation grossed $1,200 anti awarded the major portion of the receipts to the Yarck Memorial Fund. The remainder was donated to local charities. GOOD8YE, ELDRY, goodbye, chants tho chorus as do-gooder Eldry is escorted to the station and given a final send-off. YOUNG LOVERS Craig Karr and Dawn Collier squabble CHORUS MEMBERS load off 1955 Sketchbook production with as he leads Jayccos' efforts to run her uncle out of town. their song-and-dance rendition of opener, "It's A Great Place." .-17The Moods Of Study AN ASSIGNMENT JOTTED DOWN ON A BLACKBOARD SETS THE SCENE FOR THE HOURS OF STUDY TO FOLLOW. PORTFOLIOSTUDENTS FIND that even library reference books don't have all the answers. AFTER EXAMINING the leafy specimens the junior scientist must draw what he sees. YOU'RE ALMOST in another world when peering through a microscope in botany lab. THE GUIDING HAND OF A PROFESSOR IS OFTEN HELPFUL TO PUZZLED BUSINESS STUDENTS. AN ARTIST’S life is not an easy one as inspiration is often hard to achieve. THERE'S A CERTAIN amount of pride in creating something with your hands as this sculptress is doing. The Windows INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING STUDENTS MUST BE ABLE TO COMBINE CARPENTRY AND MECHANICS. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS STUDY THEOf Knowledge FUNCTIONS OF A HUMAN SKELETAL SYSTEM. A CHEMISTRY STUDENT SPENDS MUCH TIME ANALYZING COMPLEX SOLUTIONS IN THE LAB.STUDENTS ENJOY A LITTLE FUN WITH THEIR WORK. SOMETIMES BURNING UP A LITTLE EXCESS ENERGY IN GYM CLASS FITS THE MOOD. AN AMATEUR ACTOR with a Victorian haircut gets carried away in his role. The Ways Of Students STUDENTS ARE very deceiving people. They gripe about their studies, but work very hard at them. They worry about exams and at the same time joke about that low grade. They are bored with fundamentals and interested in the unique. They like to have fun and go to parties, but they like to buckle down on a term paper, too. They have reasons for everything, but most of all they enjoy learning to live. WHEN YOU'RE SITTING IN CLASS FOR AN HOUR OR SO YOU CAN'T HELP STRETCHING THOSE STIFF JOINTS DURING A PROF'S LECTURE.WARD CONFERENCES. WHERE STUDENTS ARE BRIEFED ON THEIR DAY'S DUTIES. PLAY AN IMPORTANT PART IN NURSING TRAINING. A YOUNG PATIENT at Variety Children’s Hospital quiotly receives treatment from studont nurse Rosemary Melley. CARE AND HANDLING of children are of primary importance to nursing students gaining experience in pediatrics. •MA BRIEF REST period finds these novices gathering for an impromptu discussion of the day's nursing. First Class Of Nurses To Graduate in 1956 NOW IN ITS third year of existence, the UM Nursing Department will graduate its first class in June, 1956. The department, under the direction of Mrs. Dora E. Blackmon, offers practical experience to students by affording them actual hcxspital training at nearby Doctor's and Variety Children’s Hospitals. Future plans of the expanding department include the addition of courses in psychiatric and obstetrical nursing and the establishment of a graduate curriculum. THE CORRECT METHODS of dental hygiene are taught to her young charge (above) by Celia Jewett, at Betty Mis (below) receives instruction in the proper care of a whccl-chair riddon youngster. 45DR. DAN STEINHOFF, Dean of tho Evening Division ■ REGISTERING NEW STUDENTS IS "SPARKY" RICHARDS. Evening Division Hits New Enrollment Peak ROCKETING to a new high in enrollment, UM’s Evening Division joined the ranks of the 12 largest U. S. evening schools. Under the direction of Dean Dan Steinhoff, new courses were added to appeal to every interest. Evening subjects were primarily aimed at young adults unable to attend full-time day division classes. Courses were also geared for recreation, vocational training, specialized work and new professional developments. With an eye to rendering community service, the Evening Division adds new curriculum subjects when community needs are evident. A recent addition is a Key West branch of the school which is held on weekends. RELAXING ON MERRICK BUILDING 8ENCHES. STUDENTS SKIM FOREIGN STUDENTS swell enrollment of the Evening Division. These Latin coeds arc studying English for foreigners.HIGHLIGHT OF EVENING CLASSES ARE CHATTY. INFORMAL DISCUSSIONS. HERE STUDENTS STUDY FOR A STATE INSURANCE EXAM. HOBBY COURSES are an important feature of tho Evening Division. Mrs. Joe Tarpley is heating copper in a kiln. THEIR NOTES BEFORE AN EVENING CLASS EXAMINATION. DARKNESS IS THE backdrop for Prof. Newman Ackerman’s talk. Over 3.000 Miamians attend such classes every evening.THE EXPERIMENTAL FARM HELPS DEVELOP MANY NEW SPECIES OF VEGETABLE LIFE INCLUDING THESE YOUNG LITCHIE TREES. CANCEROUS RAT gets careful handling from Dr. Wilhol-mina Dunning in UM's South Campus research laboratory. Varied Fields Served By Research Division THE DIVISION of Research and Industry, headed by Dean Walter O. Walker, was begun in 1951 anti has expanded to its present size of 2S departments with more than a million dollars of equipment. It is located on the University's vast South Campus. Serving both public and private interests, the various departments cover research fields from biochemistry to sub-tropical farming. WHITE MOUSE is strotched out for examination. A cancerous growth is planted on his body for later research. •ISSTUDENTS CONDUCT their own study and export- RESEARCH ASSISTANT Shelvin Rosen of the industrial chemical ments in the University's food technology labs. lab inspects and carefully tests roofing tile for stages of mold. A VACUUM JUICE machine aids Prof. J. A. Lewis A CONVERTED ICEBOX is utilized to develop new means of auick in perfecting better methods of juice concentration. freezing all types of food. The present experiment is with avocadoes. •19CASTING FOR PLANKTON is a vital part of collecting marine organisms. Lowering net aboard the "Physalia" is research aide Rick Shea. REYNOLDS MOODY, a research aide, pilots Marine Lab vessel "Physalia" during Gulfstrcam studies. Marine Lab Isolates Red Tide Organism ISOLATION of a new Red Tide bacteria was uncovered this year in the Marine Laboratory’s world-renowned light against the unknown substance which is poisonous to fish. In studies off the west coast of Florida, the Marine Lab traced currents carrying the Tide. Continuing the four-year Rockefeller Institute project, monthly cruises analyzed the productivity of ocean water. Life histories of sporting fish were also recorded for National Geographic Magazine. PHYSALIA" HEADS FOR HOME AFTER COM8ING THE GULF OF MEXICO FOR INFORMATION TO HELP SOLVE THE RED TIDE PUZZLE.NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION. THE ALEXANDRINE DUPONT COLLIER BUILDING WILL JOIN EXISTING FACILITIES ON VIRGINIA KEY. IDENTIFYING MICROSCOPIC Gulfstrcam shrimp is David O'Berry, photographer and research aide. FLORIDA WATERS yield odd creatures. Donald Moore classifies a crab species for marine museum. 51 NELSON CASE JR. INTERVIEWS ANN ATKINSON OF THE LOWE GALLERY DURING "UM IN REVIEW." STUDENT-PRODUCED TV SHOW. New Instruction Added By Radio-TV-Film Dept. MORE uppcrclass instruction was added this year to a revised radio-TV-film curriculum as a result of expanded technical facilities. Two live WTVJ programs were telecast weekly, and a 10-film series, "Frontiers of the Sea," was completed for WCBS-TV. Three color films were shot for a New York production company. "UM in Review" doubled its programming by becoming a regular Sunday telecast on WTVJ. In radio, students produced six series of programs, ranging from dramas to book reviews. The department plans to hold its first TV-Film Institute this summer in conjunction with WTVJ. DR. SYDNEY W. HEAD. Chairman of Radio-TV-Film Dept.PATTY NELSON observes as Alice Bixlcr oporates the rewind and footage counter in motion picture editing lab. IN NORTH CAMPUS studios, Sandra Inson receives instruction from Ed Talbert on the operation of a radio control board. CUEING UP a record, Sidney Platt selects music and sound effects from transcription library for a broadcast. DURING "UM in Review," arranged and produced by students, Robert Shea readies himself for a close-up shot on WTVJ. 53AN AFROTC SQUADRON SMARTLY PASSES IN REVIEW BEFORE COL. RAY W. CLIFTON. THE WING STAFF AND HONOR GUESTS. COL. RAY W. CLIFTON. AFROTC Commander Air Force Emphasizes Flight Training Program FLYING IS THE keynote of the Air Force ROTC program where cadets man aircraft in flights ranging from base visits to cross-country hops. During the last three semesters, 666 cadets have flown 1,431 cadet hours. New emphasis on flying came when the Air Force found itself top-heavy with non-flying, non-technical officers. The first point of correction was to revamp its program for future officers. The first two years of the four-year training curriculum arc devoted to basic studies, which survey international tensions and the role of air power in our national defense. Advanced courses begin with the junior year. Cadets receive their books and uniforms and juniors and seniors also get $27 a month subsistence pay. For more intensive training, advanced students attend a four-week summer camp following their junior year. 54SHOUTING ORDERS to assembled cadets is Cadet Col. Richard Miles, wing commander. IN WEEKLY orientation flight. Cadet Jerry Coburn pilots an Air Force C 46 transport. "EYES RIGHT!" Crack Air Force ROTC drill team parades in weekly practice. The UM unit meets evory Wednesday at 3:30 for two hours of marching. INTRICACIES OF a C-46 transport engine are pointed out by Col. Clifton. Watching is AFROTC Queen Eugenia Adams, an honorary cadet colonel. 55"COMPANY TEN-HUT!" Cadet Captain Harry Lascola yells orders as the commander of the AROTC company that won the tall drill championship. PASSING IN REVIEW ARE AL CARBALLOSA, STU MASON. DICK RUST AND MORTON BROWN. Army ROTC Rated Superior FOR THE FIRST time at any college, Army ROTC this year raised money for four scholarships to aid needy cadets. Awards were given at the Spring Military Ball. Rated superior by Army inspectors. UM's unit was praised because, under supervision, cadets performed all ROTC duties. Cadets won the APO trophy back from the Air Force ROTC in this year’s blood drive. In the Army-Air Force intramural program, AROTC swept football and basketball for interservice championships. Slated for Army commissions this year were 46 cadets. 5GNEWLY COMMISSIONED as an Army 2d lieutenant, Goorgo Bcrdy receives his certificate from Col. Parmer Edwards. COL. FRANCIS J. GOATLEY. AROTC CommanderIbis Queen Ellen O'Donnell Reigns As Fairest Of The Fair FAIREST OF the fair is lovely Ellen O'Donnell, reigning Queen of the 7955 Ibis. Ellen, a 17 yearold freshman, is a charming blueeyed brownette. Her fresh beauty won her the title over more than 130 other candidates. A native of Coral Gables, Ellen is state sweetheart of De Molay and was graduated from Coral Gables High School. She is a member of Delta Gamma sorority, a Hurricane Honey and is a Tempo beauty. A psychology major, Queen Ellen hopes for a career as a child psychologist. She stands 5 feet 6 2 inches tall and weighs 124 pounds. Studies, sorority activities and queenly duties leave her little opportunity for spare time pursuits such as dancing and swimming. Queen Ellen's court features only one other brunette, princess Dianne Sena. The blonde Ibis beauties include Ann Duffy, Jackie Hart, Charlene Heritage, Jean Patten and Louise Roberts. The six princesses were chosen as the UM’s loveliest. Queen Ellen is named the fairest of the fair. 50Louise Roberts Jackie Hart ► 60Dianne Sena «3Ann Duffy Charlene Heritage Activities Orange Bowl lights brilliantly frame the University of Miami Band of the Hour and Hurricanettes.67BURTON LEVEY. President DR. THURSTON ADAMS. Director of Student Activities Yarck Memorial Fund THE 1954-55 school year saw many innovations take place in the workings of the UM Student Body Government. Highlighting the SBG program was the creation of the Paul R. Yarck Memorial Fund, established in memory of the late counselor for men. With over one-third of the funds SI(),()()() goal already reached, plans are being made to expand and create new student facilities with its proceeds. A leadership training program was installed to acquaint freshman with the workings of student govern- Heads SBG Program mcnc and publications. Other SBG sponsored activities included creation of a student exchange program with Costa Rica and the establishment of the Faculty-Student Relations Committee which helped promote better relations between the two groups. Overseeing this program was Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities, who worked in conjunction with SBG President Burton Levey. Assisting Levey were Bill Nichols, first semester vice president; Jerry Kogan, second semester vice president; Gretchen Stanton, secretary, and Dave Kopt nhaver, treasurer. BILL NICHOLS 1st Sem. Vice President JERRY KOGAN 2nd Sem. Vice President GRETCHEN STANTON Secretary DAVE KOPENHAVER Treasurer nsSTUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET: Seated: Dave Koponhavar, Jerry Dangler. Burt Levy. Gretchen Stanton, Marty Levitan. Charles Liebman. Standing: Arnold Glanti. Slip Kind. George Stone. Mort Guilford. John Corrigan. TESTIFYING IN HONOR Court, Marcia Raffel is questioned by Atty. General Al Lupka and Chief Justico Harry Hinckley. Judicial Branch Hears Constitutional Matters RULING PRIMARILY on matters involving interpretation and enforcement of the Student Body Government Constitution, the Honor Court and the Appellate Court constituted the SBG's judicial branch. Elected by members of the Student Bar Association, Harry Hinckley served as chief justice. He was assisted by Attorney General Alan Lupka. The highest student court on campus is the Appellate Court which heart! cases on appeal from the Honor Court. Appointed because they possessed the highest Law School averages, Don Norman, Richard Whalen and Alan Greenfield served as justices. APPELLATE COURT JUSTICES ALAN GREENFIELD. DON NORMAN AND DICK WHALEN HEARD CASES ON APPEAL FROM HONOR COURT.STUDENT BODY GOVERNMENT SENATE: Front row: Dorothy Valontino, Jim Ullman, Margaret Miller. Joan Charlesworth, Bill Nichols, Paul Grand. Larry Sheitclman, Vie Glater. Second row: Davo Koponhaver, Gretchen Stanton. Sandy Levine, Joan Wright, Angolo Donghai. Al Hansen, Milan Reban, Sam Smith, Dicli Olsen. Robert Peters, Larry Friedman. Third row: Barbara Finley, Dominic Koo, Dave Ration. Carol David, Carl Paffon-dorf, Howard Mesh, Pat Frankel. SBG Packs Year With Wide Variety Of Events BURSTING FORTH with song, "her nibs," Miss Georgia Gibbs, entertains at Sun Carnival, climax of the social whirl.M DAY ACTIVITIES, held during the last week in April, featured shotput throwing and other varied track events. A MAMMOTH BEACH party at Crandon Park opened Sun Carnival festivities and featured picnicking and dancing. ANNUAL STUDENT BODY Government elections resultod in professional type campaigning with posters, booths and hand-outs. IN A FAREWELL performance, Preacher Rollo and His Saints play to hep UM’ers at Dado County Auditorium. 71Words Fly Over Red China Topic GEORGE VON HILSHEIMER ... Red China it unworthy FINER POINTS OF forensics are absorbed by UM debaters as they listen to criticisms from Coach Donald Sprague. JERRY KOGAN BART UDELL . their actions are intolerable . . . recognition it unnecetsary Debaters Win 6th Straight Florida Sweepstakes Cup POSSESSING THEIR best won and lost record since winning the National Debate Championship in 1953, the UM debate team culminated the year’s competition by retiring the Florida State Sweepstakes Trophy for the sixth straight time. Debating whether the U. S. should extend diplomatic recognition to Red China, the team qualified for the West Point National Invitational Tournament for the fourth straight year. Prof. Donald Sprague completed his ninth year as coach. 72CHEERLEADERS: Knowing: PKyllii Silverman, Joan Rabin. Jean Patten. Diene Fernandex. Lynn Baumerick, Pet Hall. Stendinq: Jack Miller. Roger Choltter, Dave Buftham, Rik Ogden, Larry Ogle, Ed Bell, Bornie Armitrong. Cheerleaders Generate Enthusiasm And Spirit SPARKPLUG OF SPIRIT, UMs cheerleading squad generated enthusiasm and pep from the student body. They hold a cheerleading clinic during the spring for those students interested in making the squad. At other sport events throughout the year the team supplied cheerleaders to ensure support. Roger Choisscr was captain of the 1954-55 team. Faculty advisor was Norman Whitten, assistant director of student activities. A TENSE MOMENT hits the Orange Bowl as Joan Rabin and Dave Buffham anxiously pload for another UM score. "HE'S OVER!" shout jumping cheerleaders Dave Buffham and Ed Bell as another Hurricane back hits paydirt for six points.International ToursWin Band Nationwide Fame THE UM BAND of the Hour, under the direction of Bandmaster Fred McCall, won nationwide fame last Fall when the 124-piece group was sent to Guatemala by the United States as the first move to effect goodwill between the two countries. Referred to as the "ambassadors of goodwill," the band also toured El Salvador for the third time. As usual the University band provided entertainment during the football half-time shows. Between semesters, the group completed a five-day concert tour of Florida, performing in high schools and public parks. The band culminated its activities when it played coast-to-coast under the direction of Paul Lavalle on the Band of America program. FRED McCALL. Bandmaster THE BAND OF THE HOUR. LED BY DRUM MAJOR JOE HENJUM. FEATURES SOLO MAJORETTES SANDY WIRTH AND JANIS WADSWORTH. 70El Salvador Gives Band Tremendous Reception JOY AND AMAZEMENT APPEAR ON THE FACES OF APPLAUDING EL SALVADOR CITIZENS AS THEY WATCH UM'S 8AND OF THE HOUR. WHEN UM's BAND of the Hour paraded in El Salvador it took soldiers and barbed-wire barriers to hold back the crowd. With 38 native bands, UM's band and majorettes helped El Salvador celebrate the anniversary of its independence. Membejrs of the Hurricanettes spent part of the time instructing native children in the art of baton twirling. As the band headed home, El Salvador officials saluted America's good will. BARBED-WIRE BARRIERS were erected to protect the band from natives who mobbed .‘I along the parade route. DRUM MAJOR Joe Henjum leads the band (above) as soldiers (below) are required to hold back the over-affectionate crowd.A SINCERE TRIBUTE To Dean Mary B. Merritt EVERY SO OFTEN, an individual in an institution displays such fidelity, courage and sacrifice that her name becomes synonymous with the spirit and purpose of that institution. Such a person is Mary B. Merritt, who has stepped down from the post of dean of women which she has held since the University's founding. Her leadership and faith have been a salient factor in the whirlwind expansion of the UM. If one were to list the accomplishments that Dean Merritt has effected in her years of service to the University, it would include many high offices in sorority, educational, civic and religious groups. It would suffice to say that her interests have been catholic and her devotion unmatched. To those who have known her and those she has helped with her infinite kindness and understanding . . . and to the University itself . . . Dean Mary B. Merritt will be an inspiration of vision and devotion.UbiH dilations 3ln rrrmjuitinn of thrir mitfitaubitu} arruirr tn thr lluiurrsitu of JRtamt. thr 1955 Jlhtti brrrby ritra Smiiluujau.Sr.fHdume ISnsborougb iSabnala. Anbij (Snstafsnn anb ffiarni i . {Irmim for mrritnrimts arrumplialimntt. JERRY KOGAN — Resourceful, dependable and sincere, his leadership was unparalleled. National debate champion and SBG vice president, he commanded tho rospoct of all. DR. MELANIE ROSBOROUGH RADOSTA — Member of the University faculty for 28 years, she has endeared herself to the many thousands of students she has counseled. ANDY GUSTAFSON — His expert molding of men resulted in UM's greatest football season. The accomplishments of his 1954 team have brought acclaim to Miami. HARRY H. PROVIN — A pioneer administrator since 1926, he has devoted himself to the University and played an important role in the building of a great institution. 70Publications Still Tops As Youth Takes Reins IT WAS A LONG, long year for University journalists. Youth had the edge on experience and many a tired student editor was on the verge of calling it quits at one time or another. But the trio of All-American publications — Hurricane, Ibis and Tempo—were still tops in their respective fields and the new generation was determined to keep them that way. Most of the older veterans had left and the young crews sometimes felt lost, but they kept at it. The vision of meeting past standards looked a bit out of focus to them at first and the going got rough many a time along the year. But there was a job to be done. And they were determined to see it done. Guided by the old master, Norman D. Christensen, director of student publications, the staffs pitched in and aided each other to meet deadline after deadline. The Board of Publications handled its usual number of problems and considered a vast reorganiza-tional plan. The duty and responsibility of putting out a weekly newspaper, monthly pictorial magazine and yearbook were up to the students. They had the desire, perseverance and ability. And they saw the NORMAN D. CHRISTENSEN. Director of Student Publications. battle through. 80ARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Seated: Burton Levey, Sidney B. Maynard. Eugene E. Coken. Malcolm Row, Norman D. Christensen, Dr. Howard Zacur, Dr. Thurston Adams. Standing: John Softness. Jerry Kogan, Marvin Rendell, Allan M. Herbert, George K. Smith. SOJOHN SOFTNESS. Fall Editor MARTIN COHEN. Spring Editor The Hurricane DURING THE PAST year, many different people from many different backgrounds took their turn at the top positions on 7'be Miami Hurricane. There was fall editor John Softness who returned to his post for a second semester to give the young staff the benefit of experience and mature leadership. Martin Cohen took over in the spring after serving as copy editor under John. Greg Melikov, fall managing editor, was switched in an emergency move to the top spot on Tempo in the spring. Brian Sheehan rose from fall sports editor to spring M. E. and was succeeded in his old post by Seymour Beubis. Other editorial positions were held by Florence Margolis and Ronald Levitt, news editors; Bill Olaf-son, copy editor; Joan Maliion and Evelyn Savage, feature editors, and Alice Bixler, photo editor. On the business side, Marvin Randell supervised operations as business manager. He was assisted by Marvin Siegel, advertising manager, and Joe Segor and Gerry Rosenthal, circulation managers. These were the individuals responsible for 25 issues of an All-American college weekly, holder of the title for 15 consecutive semesters. MARVIN RANDELL, Business Manager SIBRIAN SHEEHAN. Spring Managing Editor GREG MELIKOV. Fall Managing Editor JOAN MALUON. Fall Features Editor Hurricane Story Told In Unchanging Lament YOU PICK UP the Friday morning Hurricane and scan its pages for news of the passing week. Like most students, you take for granted it being there for the taking. You read each page, but you don't read about the long hours of assembling them at a print shop in Coral Gables. You don't read about the time it took to write, edit and layout each story. You don't read about the hard work that went into producing the official University newspaper. But nevertheless, it’s therebetween the lines. FLORENCE MARGOLIS, Fall News Editor RONALD LEVITT. Spring News EditorALICE BIXLER, Photo Editor CAROL NELSON. Asst. News Editor SEYMOUR BEUBIS. Sports Editor 83ALLAN M. HERBERT, Editor and Business Manager 1955 Ibis THIS IS YOUR yearbook. It’s the culmination of many months of work, sweat, aggravation and frustration. Each page represents a night of sleep lost, a clay of classes missed. If you look closely, you might find a drop of the editor's sweat on each page. The staff was new, very new. But in the end they were all battle weary veterans. Deadlines created the greatest pressures. As time of publication grew near, the days seemed to grow shorter, the nights longer. Nerves began to crack. But the staff was saved from the fate of a psychiatrist’s couch. The 1955 Ibis became a reality. And the job was finally done. BOB BERRY, Managing Editor SIDAVE MALONE. Sports Editor JANE CARR, Associate EditorIbis Assistants IN ANY GREAT creative endeavor, it's the litne people that count. And the 95.5 Ibis proved to be no exception. Undermanned from the very start, the staff grew to rely upon the enthusiastic freshman and sophomores who unsuspectingly volunteered their services and rime. They came up to the office early in the afternoon, to work and they stayed until the wee hours of the morning. They wrote copy, ran errands and identified pictures. Without their aid and efforts, the 7955 Ibis might not have come into being. CAROLYN BOXLEY BARBARA SIEGLE NATALIE ZELEZNIK WILLIAM ORBELOALLAN M. HERBERT. Co-editor RONALD LEVITT. Co-editor 1955 M Book A WARM FRIEND to every incoming student is the A1 Book, freshman handbook. Oldest official student publication, it serves to answer the myriad of questions that immediately confront a bewildered frosh. The invaluable information contained between its covers helps introduce freshman to the University and its traditions. Striving toward this end, the handbook contains a comprehensive UM history. Information governing all phases of University life is included in the Al Book. Another feature is a com- plete review of the year’s sports. Students interested in joining one of UM’s numerous organizations need only to consult the pages of the handbook. The pocket-sized information aid includes school cheers, songs, social events and game schedules. A complete introduction to extra-curricular activities ranging from student government to drama may be found in the publication. Editing the 1955 Al Book are Allan M. Herbert, last year’s editor, and Ronald Levitt. PUBLICATIONS STAFFERS FROM THE HURRICANE. IBIS. TEMPO AND M BOOK WHOOP IT UP AT THEIR ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PARTY.PLANS FOR THE next issue of Tempo Magazine are discussed by Editor Greg Melikov at an afternoon staff meeting. LISTENING INTENTLY to their future assignments are Assistant Editor Tom Grimes and photographer Frank Zagarino. CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER Art Cohen receivos his instructions as Norman D. Christensen, adviser, silently looks on. CAMERA POISED ready in his lap, photographer Jim Spaniola appears oagor to pursue another picture venture. TEMPO STAFFERS Jim Lowis, Carol Ross, Bill Orbelo and Doris Bruner help lay plans for the next monthly issue. ODDTEMPO STAFF: Proof row; Greg Melikov, tpring editor; George Smith, fell editor. Second row: Joe Segor, circulation manager; Alvin Goodman, butinots manager; Bob Sperling, photographer; Carol Ron. enoeioto editor. Third row: Tom Grime , attittent editor; Jim Lewi», auociate editor; Art Cohen, chief photographer. Fourth row: Dori Meyorjon, eichange e ditor; Janet Remut, tubicriptiom editor. Tempo Magazine CAMPUS NEWSPAPER veteran and a business manager shared the top job on Tempo last year. George Smith gave up the purse strings of the magazine, which he held for two years, to handle the editorship of the first two issues. Greg Melikov, fall Hurricane managing editor, left five semesters of service on the weekly to edit the hist four issues. Alvin Goodman moved into the business manager's post for the year. Two more former Hurricane staffers, Jim Lewis and Carol Ross, shared associate editor posts both semesters. Tom Grimes, enterprising young freshman, joined the Staff in the Spring as assistant editor. Doris Bruner was made fashion editor during the second semester. The mainstays behind the camera were Art Cohen, chief photographer, Jim Spaniola, Ronnie Green, Frank Zagarino and Bob Sperling. Handling circulation in the fall was Alan Stewart while Joe Segor and Babe Valvo shared the post in the spring. Doris Meyerson was exchange editor and Janet Remus was in charge of subscriptions. Every year since its first issue in October, 19 9, Tempo has won All-American honors from the Associated Collegiate Press and the "best magazine in the country" award from Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity. Last year looked like no exception. soSports Hurricane guard Dick Miani tries to avoid a leaping Georgetown forward in a field goal attempt. 90PORTFOLIO MANY stories are written, about the Hurricanes, but they rarely stress the drama of preparation-These twelve pages portray those days - - -f- - - - IBPRELUDE Poetry as inspiration Planning is the keynote for success. Long hours of skull practice pay off on the field. ■VIFroth Crawford Kennedy and Joe Plevel FACES Football is serious. The intensity is reflected in coaches and players . . . Paul Hefti Ernest Tobey Joe Kohut Coach Bob BreitemteinCoach Walt Kicbefski Trainer Date Wiki- Carl Garrigns C fPRACTICE os Nolan, Dave Wike and "G «”"Rebel” Bookman carries on handoff Breitcustein spots an error Tobey doing sit-ups Coach Gene Ellenson directs linemenGAME NIGHT The time has arrived. The tension and anxiety of the players is nearing climax. Final moments before the game allow time to think. Taping a trick knee Awaiting the opening whistle 100Moment of silence Last minute nap On the rubbing tablePRAYER..... ....AND GO 103FRENZIED ENCOURAGEMENT FOR THE TEAM IN ITS TOUCHDOWN DRIVE TO THE GOAL LINE IS VOICED BY THE CHEERLEADERS. New Miami Offense Produces 8-1 Record UTILIZING A NEW type of offense called the Belly Drive Series" plus five determined ball carriers and a crew of hard-nosed linemen that were "blocking fools”, the UM football team erupted through its nine-game schedule, winning eight contests and losing only to Auburn by a single point. The "Go-go-go team” ran the ball 501 times for 2,558 yards for an all time UM record of 284.2 yards per game. This placed the Canes sixth in the nation in rushing offense. The sudden rise- to national prominence was unexpected to even the most optimistic Hurricane fans. Pre-season ratings held Miami to be the 32nd team in the country but soon after the season opener against hapless Furman those pessimistic prognosticators began to take notice of the nation’s southernmost football aggregation. A booming entrance into the 1954 football season predicted things to come as Miami man-handled Furman in a 51-13 win. TOUCHDOWN TOMMY boomed 38 times this year as Miami scored record 257 points and held opponents to 94.BLAZING FLASHBULBS reflect the drama of a touch, down. Sixteen Hurricane gridders played the starring TD role during the year as 369,162 fans watched the new "Belly Drive Series" gulp up 3.111 net yards in nine gamos. 105I "FOOTBALL MAGICIAN" was what Miami's opponents called little Mario Bonofiqlio a on the famed effective Drive givc-or-keep play. A CAPTAIN'S JOB is to lead and Gordon Malloy did just that. He made sevon TD's, gained 494 yards. "WHITEY" ROUVIERE RAN INTO a wall this time, but carried the ball on 70 other occasions for 302 yards. A defensive standout, he hustled seven pass interceptions. 100Sharp Ground Attack Dulls Big Baylor Defense, 19-13 THE TRACK MEET of the week before settled back into a surging second gear when Baylor, the then eleventh ranked team in the country, came to town the next Friday. The "Belly” offense which Coach Andy Gustafson and his assistants had installed came into its own that night. A brutish line-smashing fullback, two cracking halfbacks and a quarterback who could fake and run, were all on hand. In fact Andy was blessed with two of those hidden ball wizards in Carl Garrigus and Mario Bonofiglio, as well as the other necessities in fullback Don Bosseler and halfback Whitey Rouviere and team captain Gordon Malloy. Mighty Baylor felt the flex of the new Hurricane muscles and succumbed to the UM, 19-13. The Bears’ efforts were not stopped until the final whistle, however, for they threatened to score until Rouviere intercepted a pass in his own end zone with 15 seconds left to play. Bonofiglio, Malloy and Garrigus were the eventual players who actually carried the ball over the goal but plaudits were equally deserved by every man. After only two games, a weakness in the Hurricane offense was apparent. For already in this young season the Canes had missed seven extra point attempts. It was a weakness that eventually kept Miami off the unbeaten list. LEAVING A TRAIL of Furman defenders in his wake, big Don Bosseler rams goalward during one of his NO rushing attempts. TWO BAYLOR MEN TRAP A GARRIGUS-KEEP-PLAY BUT IN CLOSING MINUTES HE "KEPT-' FOR 13 YARDS AND THE WINNING TD.Canes Win First 6, Chastised By NCAA GROWING ADOLESCENT often becomes too cocky, too sure of himself and that appeared to be the trouble with the still maturing Hurricanes against Holy Cross. For the underdog Crusaders jumped ahead at the start of the contest and UM was forced to come from behind three times before eventually winning 26-20. The seniors steadied their teammates and the press clippings were forgotten. In a workman-like manner the Canes settled down to grinding out three of the necessary touchdowns. Captain Malloy supplied another on a 75-yard punt return. The mistakes made by the team were many, including seven fumbles, five recovered by the other team. The spirit of desire kept the young team going, however, and for the second straight week the game ended with the opponent threatening to score and an interception of an end zone heave in the closing seconds. This time Garrigus played the hero's role. Thus far Miami had played three games and won them all. They continued the streak for three more- games and flashed upwards to be the sixth team in the nation. Mississippi State, Maryland and Fordham were the three teams that fell victim, thereby pushing the Canes to heights never before reached in national standings. Miami went into the State game as the third most proficient rushing team in America with a 291.6 average. After a bruising battle in which they controlled the ball 79 times as compared to State's 48, Miami emerged the winner, 27-13. During the following week the NCAA paid Miami an unwelcome visit. When they had left, the Hurricanes were on probation which prohibited a bowl game appearance. "If we can’t go, nobody we play will," became the Cane creed. And so Maryland was ejected from the bowl picture as Miami won 9-7. Bob Nolan caught his first pass of the season, a TD shot from Bonnie. Fordham, a team that shamed UM last year, was next, Miami won 75-7. ANXIETY AND THE PRESSURE of five contests that were not decided until the closing minutes of play are drawn in tho faces of six UM gridders. The team camo through with the winning "second effort" against all except Auburn.UM BACKS KAN HARD AND WERE HIT HARD. QUARTERBACK CARL GARRIGUS IS THE INJURED HURRICANE WHO WAS FELLED HERE. Road Jinx Faithful, Auburn Wins 14-13 COACH GUS PREVIOUS to the Auburn game Miami hadn't won an away game since 1950. Alter the game they still hadn't. A fabulous fullback named Joe Childress made the Birmingham trip a regretful one. Miami led 13 0 with seven minutes to play yet Auburn won the game 14-13. Childress gained 161 yards, scored both of their TDs and kicked both extra points. Slight revenge and a needed boost to the sinking UM national ranking was achieved the following week when another Alabama team came to Miami. The Crimson Tide received the brunt of a savage attack from a revenge seeking Cane team and lost 23-7. TWO EMPTY CIGARETTE packs and a case of nerves are usual left-overs after game for Gustafson. urnHurricanes Trounce Gators 14-0; Rated 9th Best Team In Country A QUICK FLICK OF THE KICKING FOOT KEPT UM'S DON JOHNSON (80) FROM COLLIDING WITH THIS HURRIED FLORIDA PUNT. IT HAS BEEN SAID that the Florida game each year opens and closes the "real" football season for Miami. If so, it was a good season. Miami completely mastered the Gators despite a low winning score of 14-0. The game was played at Gainesville. An away game which Miami won, the jinx string of eight straight out-of-town losses was broken. The two quarterbacks, Garrigus and Bonofiglto shared the scoring chores, each bucking over from close-in. The only damper on this finale of the year was six fumbles which probably cost Miami a higher ranking in the post season national ranking than the eleventh position they won on one poll or the ninth rating on the other two news service standings. Both of these rankings are higher than any other UM grid team has achieved at the end of a full season. MALLOY, sidelined by a kneo injury, choers his mates as a Gator cheerleader ponders over the game's action. 1105 Mainstays Receive All-America Honors BONOFIGLIO GARRIGUS MALLOY ROUVIERE FRANK MCDONALD, Miami’s right end for three years, climaxed his college career by being named to the noted Associated Press 1954 All-America team, while four other Cane players received honorable mention honors. McDonald holds more pass catching records than any other player in Miami history. He finished four years of play with an all-time UM record of 69 passes caught for 853 yards. The four honorable mention players were halfbacks Whitey Rouviere and Gordon Malloy, and quarterbacks Carl Garrigus and Mario Bonofiglio. lit1954 FOOTBALL TEAM: (A) Davo Wiko. trainer; (25) Jack Lo ch. (12) Sam Scarnecchia, (II) Mario Bonofiglio, quartorbaek ; (B) Andy Guttaf-ton. hoad coach; (33) Whitey Rouvierc. (26) Ed Oliver, (20) John Shield . right halfback ; (43) John Siogol, (40) Oon Bonelcr, (41) Paul Hofti, fullback ; (C) Perry Mow, coach; (22) John Bookman, (32) Gordon Malloy, (21) Johnny Bow loft halfback ; (D) Gene Ellemon, coach: (73) Norman Fronch, (70) Charle Hutching . (72) Chuck DoVoro, (78) Jim Pre nall, (76) George Va u. (71) Allan Rodberg, tackle ; (68) Bok Hipke. 1126 Regulars Graduate, But 1955 Hopes Rise Actually the 1954 um football team was il supposed to lx- a rebuilding unit. However, around a core of senior players, of whom there were only seven, one of Miami's most powerful team's developed. Now they are gone and other men must take over the toil of leadership. The shoes to be filled are big. They include All-America end Frank McDonald and his mate Tom Pepsin; tackle Norm French; center Ernest To bey; quarterback Carl Garrigus; ace utility back Johnny Bow, and halfback Gordon Malloy. The gaps left by their graduation are large but the likes of halfback Whitey Rouviere, fullback Don Bosseler and quarterback Mario Bonofiglio form a back field corps bar none. In the line, stalwart tackle Allen Rod berg hints at rising from amidst the good to mingle with the great. Many a coach is envious of UM’s guard quintet of Joe Kohut, John Krotec, Bob Della Valle, Tom Prat tand Bob Cunio. Miami’s freshman team offers gifts of depth and possible competition for positions with the varsity. Uncle Sam has surrendered two former UM quarterbacks, J. B. Johnston and Buzz Grady. The sight of added manpower is indeed refreshing with such football giants as Georgia Tech, TCU, Alabama and Notre Dame looming on the 1955 schedule. (69) Joo Kohut. (63) Bob Cuino, (61) Tom Pratt, (60) Bob Della Voile. (65) John Krotec. guard ; (E) Bob Brietenitein. coach; (51) Ernest Toboy. (50) Andy Koehifo . (54) Sylvester Martin. (53) Vinny Hyne . (52) Mike Hudock. center ; (F) George Trogdon. coach; (88) Jerry Janu»i, (84) John Stoke . (SO) Don Johnton. (81) 8ob Nolan, (87) Phil Bennett. (83) Tom Poptin. (82) Frank McDonald, end ; (G) Walt Kickeftki, coach. 113AN ANXIOUS MOMENT always occurs when the ball is arching for the basket. Ken Ryskamp is crouched and waiting as UM scores. Ill Cagers Look Good Despite 9-11 Record Basketball fortunes at um were not expected to Lx- very bright this rebuilding year and the 9-1 I season record the team posted bettered expectations. Foul calls were the UM nemesis during most of the year. In seven of the eleven games lost, the team was not outscored in field goals. Miami shot 562 free throw attempts while opponents shot 701. Miami’s first full time basketball coach, Bruce Hale, had only one regular. Captain Harold Artcrburn. from last year’s team, in his first five. Despite this the quintet set a record average of 77.8 points per game, a 10 point increase. JACK RABBIT JIM CARSON CASTS A FLAUNTING EYEEYES UP, guard Harold Arterburn watches teammate's scoring try. IN FLASHY FAST BREAKING DRIVE. A FOURSOME STRETCH resulted in two points tor UM when Ken Ryskamp (23) tapped the ball in after Ed Klima (right) had missed. Klima went on to garner 24 other points. 115BRUCE HALE, new University basketball mentor, admonishes, advises and applauds his team. A TOP SIDE VIEW shows that no rebound was necessary as Jerry Janucz watches his looping foul shot sink while the other men poise to jump. 1102 Starters Will Return; Frosh Must Fill Ranks ONLY TWO OF this year’s starters, Dick Miani and Ed Klima, will be back next year to form a nucleus around which a basketball team must be developed. Coach Bruce Hale, however, will have a crew of Fine players stepping up from the freshman team to choose from. The youngsters compiled a 16-3 season record, and at times looked better than the varsity. Captain Harold Arterburn, who ended the season with 216 points behind top scorer Miami with 299, will graduate along with Bob Kichefski and reserve Jim Carson. Center Ken Ryskamp seems certain to Ik- lost because of ineligibility. Season Record Miami Opponents iS Florida Southern 44 61 SO SO 75 66 67 NYU 9 7} 6 S S4 77 72 77 Si 19 7S 71 lOi 79 SO Florida State S6 HIGH EXPECTATIONS wore often pierced with defeats during a rebuilding year for the aspiring Canes and their new coach. THE I9S4-55 BASKETBALL TEAM: Front row; Harold Arterburn, Jim Carton. Dick Miani. Gana Hoban. Bruce Lawrence. Fred Roll, Joe Williams, Bob Murray. 8ack row: Coach Bruce Hale, Ronnie Freeman, Dave Nicholas, Ken Rytkamp, Doug Howell, Ernie Prieto, 8ob Kichetski, Coach Tony Ferrara. 117EYES FLICK UPWARD FOLLOWING A HIGH FOUL TIP OFF KEN SANDERS' BAT. THE PATRICK CATCHER LOST THE BALL IN THE SUN. HOME SAFE by the proverbial mile, Ed Weiss scores for UM while Frank Piveronas energetically signals his safe arrival home. PERRY MOSS, in his first year as baseball coach, should be the guiding hand to raise UM aspirations. 118New Coach, Lettermen Aid Baseball Chances A VETERAN TEAM and new Coach Perry Moss should lx: the formula for improvement in the 1955 baseball record over last year’s 6-8 season against collegiate competition. The 1954 squad also played service teams and finished the year with an 11-14 record. A trio of repeat performers will hold the outfield jobs. Willie Wilson, Tom Adams and Frank Vin-ccndese are the men. Wilson hit .320 last year and Adams batted in 16 runs while hitting a .300 pace. Frank Piveronas holds first base while John Mathews returns at second. Newcomer Jim Torres seems camped at shortstop and either Whitey Rou-viere or Carl Garrigus will handle third base. Ed Weiss, last year’s starting catcher, will alternate with ex-serviceman Nick Nugent behind the plate. Captain Jack Marnhout leads the pitching parade with Chuck Swensen, Chet Lindquist, Ken Sanders and transfer Len Casoria all listed its starters. In all, the 1955 team will play 23 games, collegiate and service steams included. 1954 Record Miami 7 Florid $ Florida 17 Am hr r%t 7 Amherst t Florida Souther 11 Florida Southern 7 Rollint I Rollimt J _ Stetson ) Stetson 2 Stetson 6 _ Stetson 4 Rollins J Rollsns Opponent 9 9 4 6 6 2 t 6 I 12 10 ----- 2 6 LEN CASORIA hurls his fast ball toward the plate in pre-season practice game against a Chicago White Sox Farm Club team. A TENSE MOMENT finds Frank Piveronas awaiting the pitcher's throw trying to catch the Patrick base runner off first base. 1955 BASEBALL TEAM: Fron row: Jack Marnhout. Chat Lindquist, Jim Torra . Tom Adarm, Ken Sander . Larry Murphy. Sam Searnecchia. Bob Romano. Willie Wilton. Second row: Coach Parry Mott. Len Catoria, Frank Piveroniat, John Mathewt. Ed Wait . Jack Lotcha. Whitey Rouviere, Lae Springer, Frank Vincendete, Nick Nugent.POISED AND TENSE, diver Del Olsen readies to leap from the three-meter board against Goorgia. Termed Team Of Champions' Game 9-Man Swim Crew ONLY NINE MEN constituted the 1955 UM swimming team but Coach Lloyd Bennett called them "a team of champions." The swimmers won seven meets and finished third in another, with probably the smallest major squad in the coun-try. Before any meet began Bennett lost points because he had no back-stroke men to compete. However, with his expert handling the tiny squad of seven swimmers and two divers had a sensational year. They beat Florida and Georgia twice in dual meets and won the Southeastern AAU meet, the Georgia State AAU meet and the Southern Intercollegiate Invitational meet. Only in the Florida AAU meet did UM finish lower than first. Even this was exceptional, for they did that well with only half of the team participating because of budget troubles. "ONCE MORE", screams a teammate to Gaither Rosser, as the Hurricanes Olympic ace begins his last lap in the 1955 SWIM TEAM: Hal Mischnor, Gordon Soilick. Joe Phillips, Bob Buckly, Manfrodo Leipzigor, Gaither Rosser and Jack Stritt. A STRAINING LEAP and the race is on in the 100-yard sprint between the Hurricanes and the University of Georgia team. 120BILTMORE POOL was the home of more championship swimmers than "READY?” asks Coach Lloyd Bennett. He juggled any other site in the country. Here UM gets another first and second. his minute team expertly while going undefeated. 440-yard swim. Rosser remained unbeaten during four years of intercollegiate competition at the University. SPIRIT NEVER LAGGED on the squad. The entire team gangs together to yell accolades at the tired, winning relay crew. 121BIG LARRY SCHAFFER use his six-foot thrcc-inch frame to full advantage as he lashes out one of his cannon-ball serves. 122 Senior-less Net Squad Looms As Unbeatable WITH VIRTUALLY the same- squad that went through 17 matches undefeated last year, Coach Bill Lufler seems conservative calling the 1955 squad one of his "most promising." There can lx- no easing off in '55. Not with such opponents as Yale, North Carolina, Rollins, Presbyterian College and Duke on the schedule. Since that ill-fated day in 1952 when Texas broke a UM winning streak at 56, the Canes have battled to 33 undefeated matches. With 18 meets on this year’s schedule they could possibly have another record streak on their hands. Junior Al Hamm is captain of the '55 senior-less team. The number one spot is almost assuredly his, followed by Reynaldo Garrido, Johann Kupferbur-ger, Ed Rubinoff, Larry Schaffer and Dave Harum who are all almost equally good according to Lufler. Vincent Buliosi, George Nachwalter, Manny Skla-roff and Nelson Case, Jr., complete the squad. REYNALDO GARRIDO exhibits his quick forehand smash. He wos a member of the 1954 Cuban Davis Cup Team.KUPFERBURGER SCHAFFER GARRIDO COACH BILL LUFLER has a record of 90 victories contrasted to one defeat and a tie at UM. He calls tho 1955 tennis squad his best. A. HARUM RU8INOFF D. HARUM CAT-LIKE QUICKNESS AND AGGRESSIVENESS KEEPS THE DOUB l£S OUO OF DAVE HARUM AND KUPFERBURGER UNDEFEATED.A CHIP A DRIVE AND A PUT ARE PRACTICED AT THE BILTMORE BY BILL HENDRICH. DON CRAWFORD AND BILL GRAHAM. Hurricane Golfers Tackle Strong, Tougher Schedule THE 1955 GOLFERS: Front row: Don Crawford. Captain Bill Handrich, Jack CHabot, Bob LaFraoci . 8ill Graham. Second row: Coach Foitar Altar, Jarry Barlat, Jim Malonay, Don Dolan. Mila Eldar, Bill Phalpt, Paul Day. I A FORMIDABLE and greatly enlarged schedule awaited the 1955 UM golf team previous to the opening of the golf season. The current listing of opponents contrasted greatly with the dormant schedule of last season. All six of the state collegiate team were Miami competitors both individually and in the Florida inter-col-legiatc tournament which had Miami serving as host. A swing to the north pitted the Canes against Army at West Point, Yale at New Haven and Gmnecticut Wesleyan. Last year the golfers placed third behind two Florida teams in the state intercollegiate tournament and won a quadrangular meet over FSU, Rollins and Stetson to conclude their season. BOB LaFRANCIS CLOSELY EYES BALL AS HE READIES TO DRIVE.Veteran Core, Youth Key To Better Track Season THE 1954 TRACK picture was good as a squad of young cindermen followed the lead of a small core of veterans and won four of their six meets. There is an equal number of opponents to face this year and no new members on the squad to assist because of the freshman rule. Last year Amherst, Jacksonville NAS, Mississippi Southern and FSU were beaten by the Canes while Florida trounced UM 86-15 in a duel meet. Loyola and Georgia Tech finished first and second in the Ashe Memorial Meet while Miami and Georgia followed in that order. An almost identical schedule awaits the Hurricanes this year with Amherst, Eglin Air Force Base, Mississippi State, FSU, Florida and Georgia as opponents. BOTH BILL BENNETT and Phil Clark, who finished first and second in this race, seem certain to improve their hurdle times. COMPETITION was strong throughout the year but Ed Donaldson was a steady point maker in the broad jump. COACH LLOYD BENNETT discusses the situation with 1954 captain and sensational quarter-miler Earl Welbaum. 1955 TRACK TEAM: Front row. Bill Bannott, Paul Kornhisor, Bob O'Brian, Dave Lynch, Dennis Woehret, Leonard Carrier. Dick Thomas. Second row; Bert Grossman, Phil Clark, Dick Ellis, Don Lichtonstien, Jack Quinn, Jerry Utter, Bob Barclay.ALPHA EPSILON PI VAULTED INTO AN EARLY LEAD AND WENT ON TO RETIRE THEIR FIRST INTRAMURAL PRESIDENTS CUP. Intramural Program Offers 24 Activities INTRAMURAL DIRECTOR J. M. Kelsey (left) and Assistant Director Norman E. Whitten conducted the murals program. RAIN, HOLIDAYS and schedule conflicts all , tried to slow the '54-55 intramural program but did not impede the progress of the year-long agenda of 24 sports and activities. Co-ordinators of the program were J. M. Kelsey, intramurals director, and Norman Whitten, assistant director of student activities. They were aided by student assistants. Bill Behringer, Harrison Welles, Ziggy Richter and Thomas Grimes. More than 5,000 students took part in the overall program, which included 19 sports and five forensic activities. Beginning at the end of September, men participated in touch football, basketball, track, tennis, bowling, handball, riflery and boxing. In the second semester, soccer, volleyball, softball, table tennis, pocket billards, swimming, golf, canoeing, wrestling and badminton were offered. Alpha Epsilon Hi, led by Sid Greenspan, showed surprising strength throughout both semesters, anti outdistanced runners-up Pi Kappa Alpha and Phi Sigma Delta to win their first intramural President's Cup race. 128AEPI Wins Grid Race; SAE In Runnerup Spot ALPHA EPSILON PI, showing surprising strength, won the intramural touch football championship over Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 6-0, in the final playoff. A pass from Herb Mandell to Larry Leibcrman put the ball in scoring position for AEPi, and then Mandell threw ro Paul Capotosto for the score. SAE drove to the AEPi one-yard line late in the third quarter, bur could not score. AEPi received 255 points for their victory and moved into an early lead in the President's Cup race. Other teams to reach the playoffs were Kappa Sigma, Sigma VD, Tau Epsilon Phi and Pi Kappa Alpha. Basketball INTRAMURAL FIELD WAS THE SITE OF SPIRITED PLAY BETWEEN FOOTBALL SQUADS OF BOTH INDEPENDENTS AND FRATERNITIES. A double triumph was scored by Alpha Epsilon Pi when they beat Phi Sigma Delta to win the basketball crown, second major sport of the year. AEPi, winning on a last second field goal, 38-36, won eight games in the National League and finished second, but went on to win the overall championship. Phi Sigma Delta, runner-up, won seven and lost two in the American League. They reached the finals by beating SAE, 37-31, and Phi KT, 44-38. Other teams who were winners in their leagues were San Sab. SAE, TEPhi and Kappa Alpha. AERIAL BASKETBALL displays of ability and prowess are the difference between winning and losing intramural gamos.PIKA Cops Boxing Title; Tops 3 Weight Divisions PI KAPPA ALPHA, led by returning champion Bill Nichols, easily won the intramural boxing tournament, gaining 175 points. Alpha Epsilon Pi was second with 65 points although they did not have a single champion in either the A or B division. Champions in the A division were Norman Sidner, independent, 125; Ell Emanuel, PiKA, 130; Tony Cecchini, PhiKT, 136; Bill Nichols. PiKA, M2; Ben Hodge, TKE, M8; Joe Reinlieb, Sigma VI), 156; Ralph Smith, PiKA, 165; Whitey Rouviere, PhiKT, 175; and Charles Allen, Sigma VD, heavyweight. Tennis A THREE DAY intramural boxing fracas was wild but not too rough evon though the punchers far outnumbered the boxers. George Nachwalter, Hiliel, defeated Nelson Case, Jr., San Sab, 6-2, 6-2, in the finals to win the intramural tennis singles championship. In the doubles, Jake Shermand and Joe Pielct, AEPi, won over AI Lupka and Dick Sepler, Pi Lam, to take the title. The team championship ended in a three-way tie, with Pi Kappa Alpha, San Sebastian, and Phi Sigma Delta finishing with 76 points apiece. Other standout players in the tourney were Bob Roche, Manny Swarloff, and George Lewis. SMILING WINNER of the intramural tennis championship is Goorgo Nachwalter (loft) with runner-up Nelson Case, Jr. ◄ ONLY ONE OF nearly a hundred competitors in intramural bowling tournament, Clarice Jones rolls one down the alley. !2SUNDEFEATED CHAMPIONS for the third straight year, the Hispanics permanently retired tho intramural soccer trophy. Soccer Hispanics won the intramural soccer championship for the third straight year as they defeated AEPi, KM, in the final game. They swept through five games without being scored upon until the final contest. Hispanics, AEPi, SAE, and Sigma Nu were the four teams in the semi-finals. Members of the winning Hispanic team were Stephan Wolf, Isy Nussembov, Adriano Ossario, Carlos Toledo, Angel Macario, Jorge Guajardo, Antonio Suarez, and Baldomero Pinheiro. Wrestling AEPi won the intramural wrestling tournament, outdistancing second-place Sigma VD by 55 points. Winners in the various weight divisions were: Norm Sidner, AEPi, 121; Dick Freeman, TEPhi, 128; Roger Sigtxla, Phi Epsilon Pi, 136; Irvin Naylor, independent, 145; Bob Race, SAE, 155; Bob Lessne, APO, 175; Paul Capotosto, AEPi, 165; and George Ditsious, independent, heavyweight. Phi Sigma Delta finished third with 50 points and PiKA tied Sigma Nu for fourth with 35 points. Riflery Kappa Alpha won its second straight intramural riflery tournament, beating San Sab in the finals by out-shooting them 796 to 715. The KA team, composed of Vic Johnson, Artie Hess, Sidney Guilikin, Bill Sproat and Todd Davis swept five consecutive matches without a defeat. Ins the B division, KA again captured the championship, beating out Pi Kappa Alpha, 671-522. KA picked up 175 points towards the President's Cup. MORE EFFORT than skill was exhibited in the intramural wrestling, with AEPi out-hustling the other contestants. PHI SIGMA DELTA won the team championship in handball but Del Olsen (right) of Sigma Chi won the singles crown. 120A SWING AND A MISS are often seen in intramural softball competition that had four leagues of teams vieing for play-off berths. .TRAINING AT THE FINISH of the 100-yard dash. Ray Savage seem-ngly won. but Pete Sprenkle of PiKA. out of picture, finished first. Speedy Pikes Annex Track Crown Easily PI KAPPA ALPHA made a run-away of the ’55 intramural track meet as they doubled the total of their nearest competitor. Sigma Chi. Taking only two firsts, both of these by sprinter Pete Sprenkle. the Pikes used team strength to score in every event. Sprenkle, PiKA, and Dennis Wochrel, Mon-archs, were the only double winners. Sprenkle won the 100 in 10.6 and the 220 in 23.6. Wochrel won the 440 and the 880 in the good times of 58.4 and 2:14.7. Jack Masker, Kappa Sigma, won the high jump at five-feet, four-inches. Bowling AEPi gained a second leg on the intramural bowling trophy as they beat Sigma Alpha Epsilon for the championship. Winners of bowling in ‘49, AEPi picked up 115 points with their victory. Top bowlers for AEPi were Bob Eppy, Allen Stewart, Dick Fleisher and Stan Moss. Second place SAE added 80 points to their total. Top men for SAE were Charles Dean, Ronnie Slaughter and AI Hansen. TWENTY-FIVE men threw the shot, but Emory Mc-Allistor won easily with a 48-foot. 2-Inch heave. 130DIRECTOR OF COED intramurals, Miss Catharine Sample, coordinates program from North Campus. Competition Intense In Women's Murals ALTHOUGH MEN'S intramurals outnum- ber the women's, the play at North Campus is always spirited with intense rivalry that makes for fine competition. More than 500 women participated during the year in 11 sports and five forensic activities. Mrs. Catharine Sample heads the program. Winner of the first coed sport of the year was Sigma VD, as they took the table tennis tourney. Barbara Goodman, Sigma VD, won the singles crown as she defeated Dolores Barnett, previous winner, for the championship. Sue Ryerson and Dolores Barnett, Sigma VD, teamed together to win the doubles title. Next on the schedule was volleyball, won by the independent Thunderbolts, as they defeated Delta Zeta and Sigma VD in the playoffs. Alpha Delta Pi won the bowling tournament as Lynne Baumeruck, Alice Bixler, Sue Ryerson and Carol David paced the winners. In the basketball tourney, Chi Omega defeated the Invaders, 15-10, to win the title. On the forensic side for the first semester. Delta Zeta won in debate and Delta Gamma won the extemporaneous speaking contest. SPIRITED COMPETITION prevailed in the coed program but the ladies kept thoir poise as exhibited in this ballet-type basketball shot. VOLLEYBALL WAS the first coed intromural acitvity of the year and independents made themselves known as the Thunderbolts won. 131Fine Arts The permanent collection of the Lowe Gallery provides an unusual setting for director Allan McNah.133RING THEATRE STAFF: Front row; Chariot Philhour, Director Fred Koch. Gordon 8onnott. Second row: Ed Mcnorth, George Crocker. BACKSTAGE AURA is captured by model Peggy Woodard as she watches action awaiting cue in "The Women." •THE TRAVELLER AND THE PEACHTREE BY EMORY CHAMBERS WASRing Theatre Completes Active Year QUIET TRYOUTS, frantic rehearsals, frenzied scenery construction, and feverish opening nights settled down to ten exciting days of production, all set the mood of the Ring Theatre. The central-staged theater offered five productions this year, plus two summer plays, "Lo and Behold" and "Life with Father.” "Lo and Behold," a farce-comedy by John Patrick, was directed by Ed Menerth. "Life with Father," the all-time favorite written by Clarence Day, was directed by Fred Koch, Drama Department chairman. The world premiere of an original science fiction play, "Eden, Inc.,” by Cornel Lengyel, was presented by the Ring as their concluding production of last year. Claire Booth Luce's "The Women," hilarious comedy with a cast of thirty-five women, opened this year’s season with a flair. George Crocker, newcomer to the Ring's staff, served as director. Next to delight audiences was "My Three Angels" by Sam and Bella Spcwack. It was directed with a master's touch by Gordon Bennett. Production of the year was Christopher Fry's blank verse hit, "The Lady's Not for Burning.” Ed Menerth directed the play which was done up in fancy and colorful finery. "Juno and the Paycock," an Irish tragedy by Sean O'Casey, ran two weekends, a new thing with the Ring. Directed by Charles Philhour, it was an attempt to eliminate flimsy mid-week audiences. A 19th century melodrama, "Dirty Work at the Crossroads,” climaxed the season. The Ring Theatre is not the only production palace of the Drama Department. The Box Theatre on North Campus is for experimental plays which are entirely student written, acted, directed and produced. A unique feature of the Box enables the author of each experimental to take to the stage after his production and listen to and answer criticisms from the audience. This has resulted in many an interesting evening. Four experimental bills of three plays each were produced this year. The first bill was presented in October featuring the top plays which were entered in the Bowman Foster Ashe Memorial Playwriting Contest in Human Relations. Elanor Woster's "Law Abidin' Man," a discussion of segregation in education, won first prize. One play from each of the last two bills was presented over WITV. The premiere television performance of these experimental productions began with "The Marrying Kind,” by Mary Lee Rowland. MAKE-UP PLAYS important role, ovon to bit actresses like "The Women" cast member Gigi Reynolds. la .FOUR SCIENTISTS, Sid Lipkowitz. Tony Pabon, Morton Galowitz. MAD CYRUS MAY (Charles Temple) does away with and Dave Stern oporate Humpty-Dumpty, the answer-all machine. brother Abel, scientist who tries to foil new civilization. Eden, Incorporated WRITHING SAVAGE bodies and a monstrous answer-all machine added a fantastic touch to the science fiction play, "Eden, Inc.," directed by Gordon Bennett. The story of a little cacsar who destroys a!! but gen-erically perfect people, and the discovery of primitive savages who escaped devastation, was played on a revolving stage. One side portrayed a metallistic business office, the other a mass of cliffs and rocks. Charles Temple played the boss with proper pompousness, and Robert Towner played his scientist brother wonderfully. Haline Urban was his sweet daughter and Ray Preston was her sweetheart. Best were the four yes-men scientists, speaking in unison: Dave Stern, Morton Galowitz, Tony Pabon, and Sid Lipkowitz. WRITHING SAVAGES. REMNANTS OF THE •INFERIOR" RACE. THREATEN BEWILDERED SCIENTIST AND DAUGHTER (HALINE UR8AN)NAMECALLING BY SHE8A WILSON RESULTS IN A VICIOUS ATTACK BY SYLVIA MARKS WITH JUDY HORNADAY REFEREEING. TWO-TIMING other women, Pat Wolfert discusses worldly problems with her new lover while taking a bubble-bath in her new husband’s bathtub. The Women SHARPENED CLAWS and subtle meows were the theme of Clare Boothe Luce’s hilarious play "The Women," produced by the Ring Theatre under the direction of George Crocker. Judy Hornaday, as the long-suffering Mary who was betrayed by her "helpful” friend, was more than adequate. Her eleven-year-old daughter, faced with her parents’ divorce, was charmingly played by young Gail Fisher. The dear friend, aptly portrayed by Sylvia Marks, makes it her duty to let Mary know of her husband's infidelity. She pushes husband John into the other woman's hands, played with dexterous shadiness by Pat Wolfert. Other scheming women were admirably played by Pat Annan, Doris Crane, Mary Dixon, Grace Wilson, Mary Lee Rowland, Sheba Wilson and Lynn-Micheilc Stein. "GROWN-UPS are so sudden!" little Gail Fisher remarks in a punled manner to her mother. Judy Hornaday. 137MOTHER JERILI Romaio appears anxious about her daughter Haline Urban, rescued from a faint by Ray Preston, while Richard Wagner sizes up the situation. "BE SURE to sniff it. not swill it," warns Angel Dave Stern to brandy-buying client Judy Adler. My Three Angels MV THREE ANGELS,” story of three highly un-angclic convicts' cavorting with a store-owner’s family on Devil's Island, was the Ring Theatre's second production of the season. Directed in fine style by Gordon Bennett, the comedy starred Ray Preston as Alfred, the smitten angel; Richard Wagner as the philosophical murderer, and Dave Stern as Joseph, the genial convict whose passion is for doctoring account books. All were excellent. Paul Burton portrayed the cruel, shrewd rich uncle very well. His similar nephew, just budding into the business world, was played adequately by Richard Rust. Jerili Romaio did a beautiful job as the understanding mother and friend to the three convicts, while Haline Urban was a typical sweet, young thing as her daughter. The arrogant customer avoiding her bill was played convincingly by Judy Adler. Settings by Peter Harvey did much to create the atmosphere of the locale and the mood of the play. A beautifully funny scene, satirizing the courts and justice of the day, was featured when the "three angels” held a mock trial. DAVE STERN, Richard Wagner, and Ray Preston release pet snake Adolphe into the villain’s bedroom, resulting in "accidental" death. 138"8EWITCHED" BUMPKIN SAVES THE LADY FROM 8URNING IN A HILARIOUS THIRD ACT APPEARANCE AFTER A TWO-DAY DRUNK. The Lady's Not For Burning AM AN WHO wants to be hanged and a lady who doesn't, but is about to be, is the theme of Christopher Fry's blank verse play, "The Lady’s Not For Burning.” The Ring's third production of the season was directed by Ed Menerth. Side plots of a romance and two brothers bickering over various damsels added to rhe merriment. Ray Preston carried the lead as Mendip in moderate Douglas Fairbanks fashion, while Jerili Romaio played the Lady with professional excellence and elegance. Bob Choromokos and Nelson Case Jr. added to the fun, while Jack Metzger's rubber-faced antics delighted the audiences. Michael Henry Strater was arrogantly excellent, and Nancy Pierce was a typical mother. Haline Urban played Allison and fitted her naive part perfectly. Her-lxirt Bass was the hilariously funny, aged mayor. The setting, in a 15th century garden, was designed by Gordon Bennett. Costumes were flamboyant and extravagant, and wholly pleasing to the eye. NAIVE PRIEST (Jack Metzger) beweeps sad fate of the fair lady after overhearing the evil conspiracy of two villains. 13!)Symphony Orchestra Ends 28th Season DURING ITS twenty-eighth season, 1954-55, the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra continued its distinguished tradition of bringing fine music and great artists to the people of Miami. Since its founding in 1926 by the late Arnold Volpe, the orchestra has grown to a point where it can boast of more than 106 members. Largely composed of student musicians, the orchestra also contains faculty members and professionals from the Miami area. The forces behind the UM Symphony Orchestra are John Bitter, dean of the School of Music, and conductor, and Mrs. Marie Volpe, business manager and wife of the symphony's late founder. During the summer months, the University sponsors a series of "Pop" concerts in the Miami Beach Auditorium. Guest conductors and guest artists are featured at these informal gatherings. The "Pops" have achieved wide popularity since their inauguration in the summer of 1952. Various recitals are given throughout the year by students and faculty at UM. YOUNG COLORATURA soprano Barbara Gibson sings VARIED EXPRESSIONS appear on the faces of first night- "The Mad Scene" from Donizetti's "Lucia di Lammermoor." ers at the opening concert of the UM Symphony Orchestra.THE UM SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA WAS FEATURED WITH NATIONALLY PROMINENT ARTISTS DURING ITS 1954-55 CONCERT SEASON. Nationally Known Artists Thrill Concert FIRST NIGHTERS at the University of Miami Symphony Orchestras opening concert of the 1954-55 season heard coloratura soprano Barbara Gibson sing "The Mad Scene” from Donizetti’s "Lucia di Lam-mermoor.” Violinist Erica Morini, who has become familiar to symphony patrons from her many appearances in Miami, played the Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto as her featured work. A newcomer to concert-goers was Eugene Istomin, young American pianist, who was heard in Beethoven’s Fourth Piano Concerto. Soprano Eileen Farrell lent her powerful voice to "Elsa's Dream” from Wagner's "Lohengrin." one of several thrilling selections. Nineteen-year-old violinist Michael Rabin found a number of supporters in his Miami audience with his renditions of Chausson's dramatic "Poeme” and Saint-Saens’ "Introduction" and "Rondo Capriccioso.” An undisputed high point in the season was the appearance of Leopold Stokowski as guest conductor. He led what he considered "one of the finest orchestras I have ever conducted," in his own arrangements of several Bach works, Tchaikovsky’s Fourth Symphony and Wagner’s "Prelude” and "Liebestod” from "Tristan and Isolde." With the appearance of violinist .ino Francescatti the orchestra marked its second annual Voice of America broadcast to South America. Saluting the people of La Paz, Bolivia, the program included the national anthems of Bolivia and the United States and speeches during intermission by Bolivian Ambassador Victor Andrade, Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, UM president, and the mayors of Miami, Miami Beach and Coral Gables. Francescatti was heard in the Mendelssohn Violin Concerto. Chilean pianist Claudio Arrau performed Brahms' Second Piano Concerto with all the dynamics and ma- 142Goers In 1954-55 jcsty which have made him a concert favorite. Final symphony concert of the season featured Jan Fecrce, Metropolitan opera tenor, in a number of operatic selections. A Miami concert and opera favorite, Peerce included arias from Verdi’s "Rigolctto" and from Mozart’s "Don Giovanni" in his program. The orchestra highlighted its season with performances of Brahms' First Symphony, Mozart's Symphony in D Major, Schubert’s Eighth Symphony, "The Unfinished,’’ Shostakovich's Fifth Symphony, and Dvorak's Fifth Symphony. Other works included "From the New World," as well its Debussy's "La Mcr" and Respighi's "The Pines of Rome.” The Symphony also sponsored an appearance of the internationally known Budapest String Quartet. Each guest artist had the opportunity to appear on Mrs. Marie Volpe's Saturday evening 15-minute radio program aired over WKAT. The monthly interviews were conducted by her. EUGENE ISTOMIN EILEEN FARRELL MICHAEL RABIN LEOPOLD STOKOWSKI CLAUDIO ARRAU JAN PEERCE 143REPRESENTATIVE OF UM S CULTURAL EXPANSION IS THE LOWE GALLERY. DONATED TO THE UNIVERSITY BY JOE AND EMILY LOWE. Lowe Gallery Receives Kress Collection CULMINATING ITS efforts to bring before the public a higher degree of culture previously unknown in the South, the Lowe Gallery was presented with a portion of the famed Samuel H. Kress collection of Italian Renaissance paintings and sculptures this year. The treasures will be housed in a new wing scheduled for completion in the near future. Responsible for the Lowe’s rapid development since its opening in 1952 is Allan McNab, gallery director and former art editor of Life magazine. Under his di- rection valuable works have been displayed and several hundred items have been added to the gallery’s permanent collection which is primarily displayed during the summer months. Highlighting the Lowe’s exhibitions of paintings, sculptures, and graphic arts this year was a retrospective show of the works of the late Dutch painter Vincent Van Gogh. The valuable pieces came from the collection of Van Gogh's nephew who personally brought them over from Europe.SELF PORTRAIT in oils by the late Dutch artist Vincent Van Gogh intrigues a formally dressed first nighter at the Lowe Gallery. STILL LIFES by Van Gogh prove fascinating to this couple admiring them at the Lowe's most important exhibition of the season. A PRETTY little artist appears very serious as she dabbles in paints at Saturday art classes for children. DISCUSSING OPENING NIGHT at the Lowe are UM president Jay F. W. Pearson (left), Allan McNab, Lowe director, and Ann Atkinson, assistant director of the gallery. 145Organizations A puddle of water and a rooftop are vantage points for Iron Arrow members during tapping ceremonies. 146147 ALPHA DELTA P KATHLEEN STRETTON. President WHETHER IT was snapping pictures or banging a gavei. Alpha Delta Pi was a leader in many activities. Gamma Deltas were scattered throughout many campus clubs. President Kathleen Stretton was Panhellenic president and a member of Who's Who and Sigma Alpha Iota. Cheering at every football game was peppy cheerleader Lynne Baumruck. In Law School was past Homecoming queen Joan Odell. Pert Alice Bixlcr was Hurricane photo editor as well as a member of Theta Sigma Phi and Lead and Ink. Outstanding alum is Mrs. Leroy Collins, wife of Florida’s governor. Purpose of the group is to build character, improve scholarship, develop leadership and co-operation and further the worth of fraternal association. Founded nationally at Wesleyan College, ADPi has 81 chapters. Gamma Delta was established on the UM campus in 1917. Their flower is the woodland violet. Officers were Kathleen Stretton, president; Joan Kraus, vice president; Lynne Baumruck, secretary, and Tommie Lou Johnson, treasurer. HOMECOMING FLOAT featured "Hurricane Gus Wrecks Alabama" prediction and the UM team did. CHARITY DRIVES found ADPI's ready with cartons of food and clothing. The sorority shack was a collection site.ALPHA DELTA PI: Front Row: Joan Stefanaeci, Bill! Sua Prestwood. Tommie Johnson, Lynna 8eumruek, Kathleen Stratton. Joan Kraut, Carol David, Mary Elian Knapa, Maureen Stuart. Second row: Joan Ackerman, Sydney Johns, Claire Nelson, Sue Ryerson, Fran Rost, Joan Gregoire. Alice Mroch, Helen Aquiline, Irene Vaehek. Third row: Jo Ann Dawson. Sally Dooley. Marcia Vena. Connie Aquiline, Virginia Ofgant, Millicent Miller. Jody Hosbach. Jackie Capelle, Alice 8i»!er. Fourth row: Gaye Bolton. Raye Lou McAdams. Jean Werner. Barbara Withey. Martha Jackson, Bar-bare Drepperd. Carolyn Bourlend. LOCAL BOWLING alleys were often the center of activity for sports-minded Alpha Delta Pi mcmbors and friends. BACKYARD BARBECUES complete with sizzling hot dogs on crispy buns were favorite pastimes for these sorority girls.ALPHA EPSILON PHI BARBARA QUARTIN. President FOR THE second year. Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority won Homecoming house decorations and placed second in the CCC food and clothing drive. AEPhi, founded nationally in 1909, lists among its outstanding alumni: Dinah Shore, famous songstress; Mrs. Florence Kohn, first congresswoman from California, and Mrs. Henrietta Szold, founder of B’nai B'rith. Purpose of AEPhi is to foster a strong bond of friendship among fraternity women and promote scholarship, service and leadership in all phases of university life. An outstanding local member was Barbara Quar-tin, governor of the College of Arts and Sciences and secretary-treasurer of Psi Chi. On the beauty side, AEPhi’s who were chosen as Hurricane Honeys during the year were Roberta Weiner, Elaine Glaser, Pauline Bramson and Iloo Dolin. Officers for the year were Barbara Quartin, president; Diane Cristal, vice president; Myrna Schlafer and Ann Kaplan, secretaries, and Lillian Gilman, treasurer. GAB FESTS IN THE SORORITY SHACK ARE ALWAYS ON THE AGENDA FOR BETWEEN-CLASS BREAKS AND IN THE LATE AFTERNOON.ALPHA EPSILON PHI: Front row; Miriam Rader. Ilene Dolin, Diane Tenenbom. Myrna Schlafcr. Barbara Quartin, Diano Cristal. Ann Kaplan. Sue Dolin. Elaine Glater. Second row: Roberta Stein. Barbara Ketxen, Dorothy Ghortner, Jan Mclniker. Darlene Beronitein, Tamara Kruman. Leta Gold-ttrom. Marian Potamkin, Barbara 8eek, Diane Phillip . Third row; Pat»y Karp. Boverly Reichman, Janet Laxarut. Diane Clark. Ann Ruikin, Claire Bloom. Sally Austin. Linda Miller. Paulin Brannon. Fourth row: Renata Harris. Donna Salkind. Rhoda Berman. Marcelle Lieberman, Gail FinkeUlein, Rennie Marks. Suxanne Herr. Carol Levinton, Elaine Taylor. STAGE DRAMA, lucky number "13." and a Cane were RHODA BERMAN accepts Army ROTC Food and Cloth- main features of Alpha Epsilon Phi house decorations. ing Drive runner-up trophy from SBG delegate Jerry Dangler.CHI OMEGA PATRICIA BECKMAN. President BEAUTY AND brains go hand in hand as the Chi O's proved in 1954-55. Upsilon Deltas swept beauty titles and won the scholarship cup for the ninth time in 10 years. Reigning as 1954 Ibis Queen was beautiful Betty Deriso, who was also Miss Tempo and queen of Florida Theta Chi. On the Ibis court was pert Barbara McMullen, a Homecoming princess and Hurricane Honey. Picked its the top Latin lx.-auty in Miami was Anita Simonpietri, who was named Miss Alianza. Cane Honey Emily Roberts was Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta. Starting a tradition, Chi O's founded the UM Gallery of Women, a collection of portraits of outstanding campus women. Chi O’s also copped the co-ed intramural crown. Chi Omega is the largest national sororiry with 1 18 chapters. Founded in 1936, Upsilon Delta chapter was the first national sorority on campus. One of the charter members was Mrs. Jay F. W. Pearson, wife of the UM president. Top officers of Chi Omega were Pat Beckman, Anita Simonpietri, Jane Carr and Cosette Baker. QUEEN NEPTUNE AND HER MERMAIDS RULE THE WAVES AS CHI OS HOMECOMING FLOAT CLAIMS "MIAMI RULES THE TIDE."CHI OMEGA: Front row: Lilli Ziglar. N«ncy Grinditaff. Gayl Eldredge. Heather Woodard. Colette Baker. Jan Carr. Pat Beckman. Anita Simon-platrl, Pat Roger . Janet R mu», Joan Wagnar. Joyce Penland. Second row: Ellxabeth Pearton. Marten Kopf, Myrn Odell. Carole King. Rotemary Troetschel, Ann McGarry, Emily Robert . Trudy Culpepper. Alice Shepard. Ann Low . Barbara McMullen. Marilyn Staley. Third row: Yvonne Wright, Helen Cleary, Ruttell Bird, Barbara Altman, Mary Redding, Meredith Thompion. Nancy 8eal. Helen Bague. Loretta Haley. Johnnie White, Sue Ann Grove . Jean Fr »h. Fourth row: Joan Sander . Conitance Arnold, Virginia Chamberlain, Pat Clark. Ginger Sanford. Nancy Davi . Shir, ley Dowton. Karen Sw nton, CharmSI Vetter. Peggy Hellner. Fay Hawkin . IT MUST BE wonderful to bo so popular! Chi Omegas CHI O BEAUTIES pose dreamily before their song at show off a part of the largest sorority trophy collection. Songfest-Swingfest. A beautiful love medley was sung.DELTA DELTA DELTA MARGARET ELLIOT. President PLAYING SANTA Glaus to Miami's underprivileged children was the main philanthropic project of Delta Delta Delta. Co-eds on campus were offered the annual Tri-Delt scholarship as part of the sorority program. To show their interest in sports, Tri-Delts captured the Women’s Intramural Participation Award and the tennis trophy. While more athletic sisters were making their mark in sports, Tri-Delts interested in public speaking won the Forensic Cup. Nu Kappa Tau, highest women’s honorary, tap-ped Margaret Elliot and Meredith Moeller. Margaret served as president of the honorary for 1954-55. Vennie Alice Wheeler was named Sigma Chi sweetheart, while SAE pinned their sweetheart pin on Nancy Egan. Pike's named Joan Stadler sweetheart and Kathy Keppler was chosen by Phi Kappa Tau. Carol Don Louie and Joan Stadler won Hurricane Honey titles to lead the beauty parade. Presiding officer for 1954-55 was Margaret Elliot. Lorette Burke served as first vice president. Assisting her as second vice president was Dawn Collier. Carol Don Louie was secretary and Marta Calva held the treasurer’s post. MANY WEEKS OF HARO WORK WENT INTO PRODUCING FLOAT WHICH DELIGHTED ALL SPECTATORS ALONG MIRACLE MILE. 154DELTA DELTA DELTA: Proof row: Meredith Moeller. Jean Wright, Marfa Calvo. Loroffa Burke, Margaret Elliott. Carol Don Louie. Sheila Sheridan Kathy Keppler. Carita Hopper, Nancy Egan. Second row; Suzanne Olmitead, Mary Wilion, Carolyn Cook. Betfy Jo Andrea . Shirley Heath, Sally Donahue, Nancy Buekland, Joan Rohrer, Victoria Karr. Nancy Hoitetler. Third row: Bonnie Moran. June Flory. Jaque Cheie. Joan Stadlar. Dorothy Devonshire. Elizabeth Mueller, Mary Hefty, Joan Pederson, Mary Lou Singer. Barbara Leuck. NEWLY-ACCEPTED Tri-Dolt pledge is royally treated A HUDDLE with the captain calls for mapping football with free ride, rojoicing and escort to the sorority shack. strategy as Tri-Delts prepare for Powder Puff Bowl scrap.DELTA GAMMA DONNA DURANT. President Ir WAS A Homecoming year for Beta Tau chapter of Delta Gamma as transfer Diane Williams reigned as Homecoming Queen and the DG float won first place in its class. Delta Gamma's two most anticipated dances of the year were the Anchor Cotillion, which traditionally falls on Thanksgiving Eve, and the Anchor Man Dance held in May. Prominent local members are Barbara Charles-worth, who was tapped for Nu Kappa Tau in the fall, and Georgia Bonus, sweetheart of Sigma Nu. Donna Pepsin was M Club Sweetheart. Dotty Valentine and Joan Charlesworth were freshmen and sophomore senators, respectively. Delta Gamma Hurricane Honeys for the year were Dotty Valentine, Jackie Hart and Ellen O'Donnell. Officers for 195-1-55 included Donna Durant, president, and Marilyn Ruprecht, vice president. Serving as secretary was Lynn Shreftler. Charlotte Weeks was treasurer. Delta Gamma was organized at Miami in 1916. Sorority colors are bronze, pink and blue with the cream-colored rose its the national flower. SWEET FLOAT is Delta Gamma’s contribution to Homecoming with candy cane . "We’ll Licit 'Em" prophesy. SITTING OUT this dance are two DG's and their dates at the sorority formal. Site was the Key Biscayno Hotel.DELTA GAMMA: Front row: Nancy Malms. Mary Jan landers. Georgia Bonus. Charlotte Waaks, Lynn ShreHlar, Donna Durant, Marilyn Rupracht, Barbara Kendall. Diane Pastner, Nancy Bull. Ruth Knust. Second row: Mary Jean Jurgansan, Lesley Waugh. Karan Wagner. Margaret Jenard, Dorothy Valentine. Donna Pepsin, Alice Holt, Dauna Roberts. Clair Arnold, Sari Mustakis, Edith Cantalini. Third row: Elian O'Donnell. Pamela Martin, Shirley Krueger, Sandy Servies, Fern Tyler, Louis Roberts, Joan Turner. Helen Turner, Barbara MeKiavar. Patricia Kotlik. Fourth row: Patricia O'Donovan, Louise Wahl, Jean Monk, Freddie Kennedy, Sandra Payment, Peggy McLeod. Diana Thalmann. Barbara Charlesworth, Mary Jana Bear. FOUR LITTLE GIRLS take time out in slop shop to begin an impromptu dance routine by the juke box. Looks like bop. PROFESSIONAL ADVICE from gridder John Siegel aids this group of Delta Gamma participants in annual Powder Bowl.DELTA PHI EPSILON Started the new year with annual Pledges on Parade, a presentation of sorority pledges at the Roney Plaza Hotel. Rounding out the social calendar were the spring pledge-active formal. Founder's Day Banquet, and Mother’s Day and pledge luncheons. It was a top year of firsts for DPhiE. Omega Chapter won the campus Food and Clothing Drive, the CCC cup and Greek Week. Eight members were active in ITA—Helen Orlin, Sylvia Milgram, Barbara Levy, Janice Kasper, Everne Waskow, Bobbie Avick, Sheila Greenblatt and Paula Sigal. Leila Stein was a member of Kappa Delta Pi and Sun Carnival. She and Barbara Levy served on Pan hellcnic. National DPhiE was founded in 1917 at New York University. There are 24 chapters. Omega chapter was founded at UM in 1939. Leila Stein was DPhiE president. Others officers were Barbara Levy, vice president; Janice Kasper, corresponding secretary, and Faye Siegel, recording secretary. Everne Waskow was treasurer. RED TIDE GOES ROUND AND ROUND ON DELTA PHI EPSILON S HOMECOMING FLOAT AS GIRLS THROW CANDY CANES TO CROWD. ISSOmega Chapter DELTA PHI EPSILON: Front row: Elaine Hillman, Sylvia Milgram, Sheila Greenblett, Evarna Wallow, Lorraina Salra, Laila Stain, Barbara Lavy, Janica Kasper, Faya Siegel. Paula Sigal, Fay Brodsly, Barbara Fall. Second row: Marina Bild, Ginger Ehrmen, Marilyn Lippocl, Myra Bareiin, Barbara Devil, EliiabetK Ai. Roberta Avici, Davida Corr. Irma Lea Stern. Muriel Auguit, Arlana Wolf, Anna Rosenblatt, Susan Meltier. Eleanor Batlin, Edna May Levine. Barbara Ash. Third row; Joy Lichenstein. Barbara Millar, Barbara Lapselter, Beverly Edelstein, Judith Millar, Bernice Himmel. Joyce Weiss, Elisa Kosch, Lynn Besundar, Dane Meisel, Ellen Walsey, Sara Lee Stein, 8arbara Diamond. Barbara Levina. Pat Banner, Helena Waller. MEMBERS HAPPILY gloat at newest addition to DPhiE's trophy collection, the CCC Food, Clothing Drive award. CHORUS LINE of pledges entertains sorority members at a luncheon where food and frolic were well combined.HELEN HILSON, Present A PRII. SHOWERS, Delta Zeca's theme for Song-y fcsr, rained them into the winner's spotlight in 1954. They also won the Debate Trophy to add to their laurels. Beta Nu chapter, founded at UM in 1938, is one of 72 national chapters. At the annual Delta Zeta Rose Ball, a new tradition was introduced—naming an outstanding member as "Dream Girl.” This honor went to Patty Dunn, a member of Nu Kappa Tau, Alpha Sigma Upsilon and Kappa Delta Pi. Eugenia Adams was AFROTC Queen, Gator Bowl princess, and a member of Nu Kappa Tau. Gretchc-n Stanton was secretary of SBG and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Featured in the Ibis court was Charlene Heritage, a Hurricane Honey and Tempo Girl of the Month. Lead and Inker Irene Vulgan was a Band of the Hour Hurricane. Officers for 1954-55 were Helen Hilson, president; Gretchen Stanton, first vice president, and Eugenia Adams, second vice president. Junie White and Nancy Grover were secretaries. Irene Vulgan served as treasurer and Giro I Clifford as historian. FORMAL BE-DECKED DZ'S ENJOY DREAMY MUSIC WITH THEIR ESCORTS AT A SORORITY PARTY. HIGHLIGHT OF THE SOCIAL SEASON. 1G0DELTA ZETA: Front row: Patricia Dunn. Yvonne Caproni. Jan Cal . Iran Vulgan. Nancy Grover. Halan Hilton. Gretchan Stanton. Junia White. Carol Clifford Donna Silvar, Mary Alien Creekmore. Second row: Shirley Ward, Jeanna Kallat, Patricia Hodge, Joyce Jederewtki. Diane Griffith. Kathleen Fabten. Frances Coleman. Jaclyn Seekett. Peggy Miley. Evelyn Perriih. Carmen Garrett. Joyce Proctor, Third row: Herta Deichmann, Lillian Germatke. Judia Swenton. Barbara Lowray. Donna 8routa, Charlene Heritage. Marlene Cahill, Mary Lea Ketter. Janet Clerk. Charltie Ed-ardt. Venetia Mullen. BEAUTY APLENTY is a DZ claim as brunotte Dianne Sena and blonde Charlene Heritage are Ibis Beauties. NEW BLOOD is welcomed to Delta Zeta as old members acclaim a newly-accepted pledge to the sorority fold.IOTA ALPHA PI RADINE GINES. President UNIQUE PARTIES and an open house ac the Monte Carlo Hotel opened Iota Alpha Pi’s social season. Iota parties throughout the year included a Roman Holiday Party, Prison Party and the annual spring formal held at Boca Raton Country Club which culminated the year's activities. Also on the social agenda was a dinner-dance at the Latin Quarter. An outstanding member of Rho chapter was Radinc Gines, member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Sigma Lambda Phi, and corresponding secretary of Hillel. Marcy Raff el, assistant editor of the Ibis, was a member of Lead and Ink. Iris Serotta, secretary of Liberty Forum, was features editor of the Hillel Her-aid. Natalie Zeleznik, a member of the AEPi Sweetheart Court, and Pat McBride, also worked on Ibis and Hurricane. Presiding officers were Radine Gines, president; Rita Paparo, vice president; Iris Serotta and Marlene-Solar, secretaries, and Irma Bloomberg, treasurer. Iota Alpha Pi, founded in New York City in 1903, was organized at the University in 1946. The sorority's flower is the red rose. PLEDGES LUNCHEON FESTIVITIES AT THE SANS SOUCI HOTEL ON MIAMI BEACH FEATURED HAPPY GROUP OF IOTA ALPHA PI S. 162Rho Chapter IOTA ALPHI PI: Front row; Mercy Raffcl. Natalia Zeleinik, Mariana Solar. Irma Bloomberg. Rita Paparo, Radina Gina . Iris Sarotta, Shell! Solomon, Violet Konig, June Freeman, 8eth Altwanger. Second row: Anne Millar, Tami Stein. Barbara Glen, Roberta Mergolesky, Barbara Urett, Patricia McBride. Bernice Sutlmen, Edith Boren, Caryl Siegel, Sandra Rogovin, Simone Klinger. Third row: Seundra Goldberg. Ann Kaufman, Barbara Fineberg. Deanna Silberttein, Dori Schaliman. Bathe Tapper, Anne Rotaniafi, Gayle Jordan, Natalia Fendrick, Floratta Klinger. CANE BARTENDER offers to fix up the Alabama elephant ASSORTED COSTUMES, hand-clapping songs and viclin en- with a house specialty, "Bama on the Rocks" cocktail. tertainment are highlights of an lota Alpha Pi informal party.KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA INGRID LUNAAS. President BUSY KAPPAS arc now sitting back and relaxing from a year packed full of activities. Running the gamut of clubs, Kappa Kappa Gamma supported the intramural program, CCC, and Sketchbook. Some active Kappa personalities include Barbara Carey of Nu Kappa Tau; Diana Ware, president of Gamma Alpha Chi, and Patti Harmon, campaign manager of Liberty Forum. The national organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870 in Monmouth, 111. The local Delta Kappa chapter was founded in 193S. Purpose of Delta Kappa chapter is four-fold. Members are united in a close bond of friendship and they promote cooperation with University officials and faculty. Kappas join with other collegiate organizations in activities beneficial to themselves and to the University. They also give financial assistance to deserving and needy students. Officers for 1951-55 included Ingrid Lunaas, president; Barbara Turk, vice president, and Jeanne Connor, secretary. Irene Roberts served the group as treasurer. CHRISTMAS-TIME found Kappa's celebrating with a Yule formal at the gaily-decorated Coral Gables Country Club. A VARIETY of outfits from pedal pushers to Bermuda shorts are costumes of these volley-ball playing Kappas.KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: Front row; Pet.y Gautier. Barbara Turk. Patricia White. Ingrid Lunaat. Eunice Smith. Patti Harmon. Irene Robert.. Donna Hinkelman. Second row: Brenda Lamond. Patricia Ulrich. Virginia Tanii. Jacqueline Mendelton. Diana deWee.e. Sue Mackey. Janet Well. Chamberlain. Third row: Janet Wood. Lucia Dobler. Nanne Kinney. Pat Hahn. Barbara Caroy. Jane Conway. Evelyn John.on, Joan Cain. THE ALABAMA elephant is all caged up. but these pretty SANTA CAME to the Kappa sorority shack and left surprise float-borne KKG's should make it a very pleasant captivity. gifts for all. Wonder what s in that very small package?PHI SIGMA SIGMA GAIL LINN, President LIVING UP to its motto "Aim High," Beta Theta chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma received the sorority's national progress award for 1953-5-1 Phi Sigma Sigma was founded nationally at Hunter College, New York, in 1913. The Beta Theta chapter was established at the University of Miami in 1947. Highlighting the social calendar for the Phi Sigs was their annual American Beauty Rose Formal where the best pledge award was given and the outstanding active presented. Main project for the Beta Theta chapter was the annual Christmas party at the Childrens’ Cardiac Home. Prominent alumna of Phi Sig is Mrs. Denise Tur-over, State Department liason officer. Outstanding campus leaders include President Gail Linn, a member of the Publications Board, chairman of the Homecoming Queen selection committee, and a freshman senator. Treasurer Joan Rabin was a cheerleader and a Pep Club member. Other officers of Phi Sigma Sigma were Eleanor Ager, vice president; Brenda Adler, corresponding secretary, and Ellen Greek, recording secretary. YOU MUST HAVE BEEN A BEAUTIFUL BABY. PHI SIGS CAME TO THEIR PARTY WITH TOYS. LOLLIPOPS AND HAND-MADE FRECKLES. 166PHI SISMA SIGMA: Front row: Elena Luitgarten, Phyllii Rachelion, Boverly Hador. Mete Schwartz, Brenda Adler, Eleanor Agar, Gail Linn, Ellon Greek. Joan Rabin. Florence Sa«, Sandra Koller. Judith Lewy. Second row: Sue 8ralower, Helene Gainet, Normo Rubimtein, Marlene Berkui, Sandi Levin, Connie Green, Barbara Kurti. Harriet Sugar. Lite Wain. Sandra Kaplan. Gail Nemerow, Barbara Finley. Third row: Donna Aiher, Marilyn Docteroff, Janie Holimark, Phyllii Friedion. Abby Goldfinger, Renee Taubei. Gail Field, Helen Goodman, Charlotte Cohen, Note Skyler, Linda Lieberman. A BEVY of beauties entortain the actives at the Phi Sig pledge-active celebration with gay songs and dancing. A TORCHLIGHT car-parade served as a sendoff for the traveling football team. Phi Sigs added their victory wishes.SIGMA KAPPA MARGARET MILLER. President SIGMA KAPPA boasts three national philanthropies: the Marine Sea Coast Mission, work in genetology, and support of the American Farm School in Greece. Founded nationally at Colby College, Sigma Kappa numbers 63 chapters. Beta Delta chapter was formed at the UM in 1939. Purpose of the group is to promote service, cultural development, spiritual standards, high scholarship and intellectual life. "One heart. One way” is the sorority’s motto. Outstanding national alumnae include Maine Senator Margaret Chase Smith, and Lillian Budd, author of April Snow and Lind of Strangers. On the UM campus, members busied themselves in almost every activity. Highlights on the social calendar were the Founder’s Day Banquet and Halloween party. At the annual Orchid Formal, Beta Delta’s chose Jack Klinger as Mr. Sigma Kappa for 1954-55. Margaret Miller led the Sigma Kappa's as president. Other odicers included Gloria Kleber, vice-president; Diane Fernandes, secretary, and Edith Beauchamp, treasurer. NAUTICAL THEME OF SIGMA KAPPA HOMECOMING FLOAT CARRIED OUT THE HOPEFUL SLOGAN. -RIDE OVER THE CRIMSON TIDE." 10SSIGMA KAPPA: Front row: Joanne Mullen. Marie Amoriie. Martha Jono». Diane Fernandor. Bobo Valuj. Margaret Miller. Gloria Klebor, Donna Fagen, Edith Beauchamp, Barbara Boin. Beverly Johnson. Second row: Barbara Newell, Sandra Hicklin, Echo Rcvolle. Nancy Smith, Barbara Walk. Alberta Genoveso. Pa Parker, Betty Carper. Arloen Krippene. Marion Edwards. Blanche Duffy. Third row: Mary Lou Grady, Mary Wynn. Connie Manno, Diane Rosen. Peggy Harbaugh, Sally Stopanek, Valery Bidwell, Lynn Stevens, Roslyn Johnson, Virginia Deegcn, Gail Grimm. OPEN-MOUTHED, but not in awe, are those singing Sigma IT'S NOT a Chewy Corvette but those chic coods pose Kappa sorority membors who poso prottily on a stairway. proudly with their inscribed and very streamlined chariot.ZETA TAU ALPHA MARILYN GROENE. Proiidont SEEK THE NOBLEST" guided ZTA's in 195-1-55 when rhey participated in a myriad of activities. Gamma Alpha's were second in sorority scholarship. Allenc Bushong was choreographer and captain of the UM Hurricanettes. Lucy Cheshire was a Nu Kappa Tau, governor of the School of Education, YWCA secretary and an Alpha Sigma Upsilon member. When rushing was over, ZTA's began their social season with a pledge welcoming party. Following was the annual Stardust Ball and Founder’s Day Banquet. ZTA was founded nationally in 1895 at Long-wood College, Virginia. There are 95 chapters. Gamma Alpha was established on the UM campus in 1938. Purpose of the group is to intensify friendship and to promote happiness among its members. In every way ZTA hopes to create such sentiments, deeds and opinions to make for Utter womanhood. Leading the group was Marilyn Groc-ne, president. Other officers were Lucy Cheshire, vice president, and Patti Dozzie, secretary. Collecting dues each semester was Georgianne Auer, treasurer. GINGHAM-BEDECKED ZTA’S MADE A PRETTY AND MELODIC PICTURE ON THE DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM STAGE DURING UM-SONGFEST. 170ZETA TAU ALPHA: Front row: Barbara Fendrych. Gretchen Graar, Halan Pynnonan. Gaorgianna Auar. Lucy Cheshire. Marilyn Groana. Patti Doi-lie. Batty RaicHanbach. Allana ButKong, Marilyn Stimmal. Sacond row: Batty Brunar. Theodora Sokol. Irana Turek, Elaina Schopfer. Oarlana Kueker, Jaan Newman. Oorit Brunar, Roberta Gottliab. Kay Wagner. Pattie Shahede. Alice Marlin. Third row: Mary Sanford, Joan Partridge, Batty Sue Boatright. Pat Wolfert, Wanda Foster. Marina Millar. Millie Hubler, Mary Mott, Sherrie Dybevick, Dorothy Hollingsworth. A HILLBILLY PARTY at tho SPE houso found ZTA guests enjoying the inspiring piano music with their Sig Ep hosts. A HURRICANE BEAUTY tells Alabama tide that the dance is over. Her platform is a copy of Liberace's famed piano.Panhellenic Counci PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Front row: Leilo Slein, Barbara Quartin, Halan Hilton, Kathlaan Stratton, Nancy Egan, Joan Rabin, Emily Robartt. Second row: Gail Linn, Raya Lou MeAdamt, Margaret Millar, Barbara Lavy. Patricia Beckman, Radine Ginat, Alice Marlin, Judith Culvar. Third row; Margaret Elliott, Oonna Ourant, Mary Alice Creekmore. Gloria Klebar, Bath Altwanger, Ingrid Lunaai, Marilyn Groene, Judith Botworth. MARY B. MERRITT, Doan of Women COMPOSED OF three members representing each of the twelve sororities on campus, the Panhellenic Council meets monthly to formulate plans for rushing, pledging and other policy matters relating to sorority life. Under the guidance of Mary B. Merritt, dean of women, the Council prepares a pamphlet containing sorority names and rushing regulations. This booklet is presented each semester to all entering women students. Panhellenic teas, held each semester, formally open sorority rush. A Panhellenic Workshop is held during the spring semester. The Workshop provides sorority women with a chance to discuss policies and problems, and is beneficial to all member groups. Council officers are chosen through a rotation system, providing each sorority representative a chance to hold office. Individual sorority representatives arc-elected by their respective groups. Council president for the past year was Kathleen Srretton. Other officers were Joan Rabin, vice president; Nancy Egan, secretary, and Emily Roberts, treasurer.Interfraternity Council GOVERNING BODY of all social fraternities on campus is the Interfraternity Council. The group, under the supervision of the office of Dean of Men Foster F.. Alter, meets twice monthly to rule on and discuss problems pertinent to fraternity life. The primary function of the Council is to regulate rushing procedures and pledging methods. A tragic loss was suffered by the Council this year as a result of the untimely death of Dr. Paul R. Yarck, the group’s late advisor. Yarck, counselor for men, had helped reorganize the Council and raise it to its present high level. Composed of one member from each fraternity, the Council formally opens rushing each semester with a smoker and culminates its activities in the spring with Greek Week. Serving as officers this year were Neil Goldstein, president; Thomas Bortell, vice president; Richard Berndt, secretary, and Carl Stevenson, treasurer. yarck FOSTER E. ALTER. Dean of Men INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL: Front row: John Meart. Noil Golditein, George Self, Carl Stevenion, Charlei Kramer, Joe Euick. Second row- Marvin Rendell, Nick Cohn. William Blake. Arthur 8udrewig. George Sovick. Marvern Mercer, Bill Haim. Third row: David Schwerti. Allen Salo- f"'i Piverona , John Peck, Eli Del Sett , William Olefton, Guido Lopei. George Von HiUheimer, Steve tubow.ALPHA EPSILON PI LARRY LEVIN. President ALPHA EPSILON PI was founded ac New York jLX. University in 1913 to further the development of high standards of social and intellectual fellowship. UM’s organization was chartered in 1947 as Lambda Deuteron chapter. The AEPi’s participated in a wide variety of campus activities including the APO Blood Drive, student government, Pep Club and Hillel, in addition to their own formal events. Lambda Deuteron’s accomplishments this year are legend, including the retirement of the poetry cup, winning two golf trophies and the discovery of 165-pound wrestling champion Paul Gapotosro. Brother Stanley Kolodny was active in student government. After graduation, AEPi's have attained success in innumerable worlds. Representative alumni art-comedians Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis, Milwaukee Braves’ outfielder Sid Gordon, and New York's Attorney General Nathanial Goldstein. Lawrence Levin was president of the group while Howard Stern assisted him as vice president. Other officers included Samuel Krcis, secretary; Mark Goodkind, treasurer, and Stanley Kolodny, historian. AEPI HOUSE LIGHTEO AND DECORATED FOR HOMECOMING IS A PRETTY SIGHT. THE CANE IS FISHING FOR ITS SEVENTH VICTORY.ALPHA EPSILON PI: Front row: Edward Waxier, Harbart Mandal, Samuel Krais. Charles Kramer. Howard Stern. Lawrence Levin. Mark Goodkind. Chester Krellenstcin, Paul Capotosto. Stanley Kolodny, Richard Fleijher. Michael Pascal. Second row: Harold Taylor. Martin Bosses, Richard 8ernhard. Herbert Sloane. Fred Davidson. Warren Oeuttch. Benjamin Lew, Arnold 8orinsky. Joel Miller. Robert Yewitt. Jay Tabatchnick. Robert Margolis. Sy Shoolton. Third row: Morton 8inttock. Alvin Rubenstein, Charles Shapiro. Donald 8leker, Alan Stewart, Donald Rann, Morton Fishman. William Feller, Fred Aibel. Ronald Surut. Leo Roiin, Michael Block, Ben Garrett. Fourth row: Irwin Feldman. Harry Groberg, David Fleier. Stanton Moss. Andrew Jeffrey, Lionel Liebermen, Bernard Artxt, Eire Lorber, Michael Weinstoek. Arthur Levy. Kenneth Zelexnik, Lawrence Shick. Warren Sicherman, Fifth row; Morton Brown, Howard Chapman, Charles Edelstein, Don Lichtenstein, Samuel Smith. David Parker. Ronald Cohen. Robert Eppy. San. ford Borinsky. Harold Goldenberg. Edward Slain. Irving Pielet SANDRA FEIGES REIGNED AS SWEETHEART FOR THE ENTIRE AEPI FRATERNITY BUT SHE SMILES AT HER STEADY." BOB EPPY.ALPHA SIGMA PHI OWEN IRELAND, President NEW HOUSE on Old Cutler Road was sufficient cause for Alpha Sigma Phi celebration, including Open House, Founder’s Day Banquet, and Sig Bust festivities. During the Spring the brothers gathered at a Miami Beach hotel for their annual Spring formal. Members of Gamma Theta chapter, founded locally in June, 1952, have been active in such campus projects as Pep Club anil intramurals. An outstanding active is Albert Voidak who served as Newman Club president. Local Alpha Sigma Phi alumni include prominent civic leader E. L. Cotton and Dr. Floyd Wright, UM law professor. Among the fraternity’s outstanding national alums are Charles Kullman, Metropolitan Opera star, and TWA president Ralph Damon. President of Alpha Sig was Owen Ireland. Officers assisting him included Ed Brodeur, vice president; John Oakes, secretary, and Stan Iacono, treasurer. ASPhi, the oldest national social fraternity on campus, was founded at Yale University in 18-15. The fraternity’s purpose is to foster education, promote patriotism and maintain charity. ALUMNI BANQUET 8ROUGHT TOGETHER PRESENT ASPHI MEM8ERS AND PAST ALUMS FOR FOOD. REMINISCING AND FRAT TALKS. 170ALPHA SIGMA PHI: Front row. Thomas Pitt . Eugene Raybuck, Stanley Dello lacono, Owen Ireland. Edward Brodeur. Ronald Stueker. Second row: Thomas Brusnahan, John Brau. August Ersehen, Albert Voidak. Andrew Sabol, Simon Dakesien. Third row: Herb Starrett, George Von Hilsheimer, Theodore Miller Jr.. James Blair. Charles Feick. FRATERNITY AND SCHOOL spirit even carried into the SOME OF UM's loveliest coeds graced the Alpha Sigma car decorations as the "Beat Alabama" feelings ran high. Phi fraternity float during Homecoming's colorful pageantry.ALPHA TAU OMEGA fej WILLIAM BLAKE, President NO NORTH, no South, no East, no West," is the motto of Alpha Tau Omega, founded to foster Christian brotherhood and perpetuate the ideal of permanent peace. From its conception at the Virginia Military Institute in 1X65, ATO now boasts 118 nation-wide chapters. Alpha Tau Omega alumni in government service include Florida's Sen. Spessard L. Holland as well as nine other U. S. senators, 28 congressmen, ten federal judges and former Secretary of the Treasury John W. Snyder. Florida Zeta Epsilon was founded on campus in 1952 and since then ATO brothers have dipped their talents into intramurals, Liberty Forum, Pep Club and IFC activities. ATO members also won the Greek Week trophy after spirited competition, and their spring and Christmas formals are two highlights of campus social affairs. Officers of the local chapter for this year were William Blake, president; Alan Walschmith, vice president; Robert Peters, secretary, and Willian Zim-merling, treasurer. ANIMAL LIFE ENTERS THE ACT AS ATO'S HOMECOMING SPIRIT IS ILLUSTRATED WITH AN ELEPHANT TRAVELING THROUGH GABLES. 178ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Front row: William Zimmerling, Robert Totterdale. Robert Petort. Alan Waldtehmidl. William 8leke. Jamet O'Donnell, Byron Sperow, Robert Buckley. Joieph Rarei. Second row: William Blanchard. Robert Berry. Michael Arceri. Richard Weston, Thome Riley. Maditon Alderton. Nichole Pineda. Anthony Me tronardi. Craig Kern. Jeff Stein. Third row: Robert Kel ey, John 8erkett, Wilkin on Wright, M. W. Bowtman, Richard Olton, Robert Cunningham. David Sebrell, Michael Lopei, Sal Monaco. Fourth row; Ted Gugler, Steve Sheahen. Donald Dom-kowtki, Tony Clauten, Gaither Ro er. Forfeit Cole. Harold Wilmath. Rutted Riegler, Fernando Henriquet. GABFEST for pledge is pleasant aftermath of fraternity meeting where various and sundry topics are thrashed out. ALL EYES TURN toward ATO sweetheart Martha Sue Jack-son as she accepts her crown and pin at Christmas Formal.KAPPA ALPHA JOSEPH STOCKHAUSEN. President THE PASSWORD, "We're Southerners, suh!” is proudly echoed by grey-clad generals and Southern belles. Mississippi river boat gamblers and sabrebearing cavaliers, all part of the pageantry of Kappa Alpha affairs. KA parties, always campus highlights, included the Rebellion Ball, Lee’s birthday celebration, and Old South Weekend. Organized locally in 1950, Gamma Theta chapter participated in intramural riflery and horseshoes. Outstanding national alumni include J. Edgar Hoover, F.B.I. chief; Admiral Richard E. Byrd, explorer; Randolph Scott, movie actor, and General George C. Marshall, former secretary of state. Wielding the gavel for the KA’s was Joseph Stockhausen. Vice President was Jim Johnson. Jack Scott was secretary anti Bob Mills, treasurer. Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee University. Now [wasting 76 national chapters, the group encourages members to carry on the virtues of Robert E. Lee. General Lee. commander of the Confederate Army, guided the founding and development of the fraternity.KAPPA ALPHA: Front row: Robert Barrett. George Sink . Jemet John on. Joteph Stockhauten, Robert Mill . Gerald Kelly. Jack Scott. Second row: Lee Brown. Robert Dehond. Marvern Mercar, Sidney Gillikin, Deiter Walter . Howard Bell, Henry King. Norman Kruten. Third row; Jama Kyne, Joieph Kuck, Jack Finn. John We tra. Artie Hat . Victor Johnton. Jemet O'Connor, William Ferrit. Fourth row: Todd Devi . Norman Raymond. Gilbert Haa . Edgar Breddock Jr.. William Phillip . Philip Litotte, Julian Huff. EVEN THE SOUTH has barbecues, so Kappa Alphas and AT 'EM. CANES! A Student Club pep rally finds spirited datos enjoy a backyard party around the charcoal fires. UMers and an over-exuberant KA rooting for the home team. JOHN PECK, President HIGHLIGHTING a round of parties, Kappa Sigma topped the spring social whirl with new house on fraternity row. Proving their ability on and off the field, the Epsilon Betas copped the coveted "A" volleyball trophy and won Songfcst for the second straight year. Their presentation was symbolic of the old South. Founded in 1869, national Kappa Sigma now boasts 127 active chapters. Epsilon Beta chapter was established on the University of Miami campus in 1939. Outstanding Kappa Sig alums include Senator Estes Kcfauver, composer Hoagy Carmichael, and news commentators Edward R. Murrow, Lowell Thomas and Drew Pearson. Guiding the group for the year was president John Peck. Other officers included Bill Strong, vice president; Jerry Dangler, secretary, and Bill Billbrough, treasurer. Kappa Sigma’s Epsilon Beta chapter works to promote the fraternity's goals and strongly stresses the attributes of character, integrity and affability in building better young men. THE WINNAHS! KAPPA SIGS MUSICAL RENDITION OF THE OLD SOUTH SAVE THEM THEIR SECOND CONSECUTIVE SONGFEST WIN. IS2Epsilon Beta Chapter KAPPA SIGMA: Front row: Thomas Niceloy, William Strong, William 8illbrough, Thomas Flynn. John Peck. Hal Rasmusson, Jerry Dangler, Roger Choister, Walter Fribourg. Second row. Row Strange. Michael Altosino, Jay Cramer, Edward Zimmerman, Russell Starkey, Donald Traskos. Paul Fontaine, Jack Miller, Charles Pulvino, Robert Cook. Third row: Thomas Madden, Erie Hermanson. Edward Tyck. John Wolff, James Coale, Russ How-ard, Gordon Scargle. Robert Wickersham, Dale Widrig, George Hcnnessy. Fourth row: Charles Harris. Donald Jarvis. Harold Haarn, Anthony Cecchini, William Carter, Everett Crouch, Robert Busch. David Williams. Richard Thomas. Fifth row: Robert Lyle. Jack Masker. Ronald Lambert, Harvey 8enefield. George Hill, Leonard Breuer, Albert Larson, King Krakaur, Roger Paddock. FROM IMAGINARY and other tar-off places come guests to the Kappa Sig party — or at least the costumes do. A MAD CANE is ready to exterminate some Alabama fish in front of the Kappa Sig house. Ho later movod to tho OB.LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ROBERT EATON, President THE SWEETHEART Dance, Costume Ball, Roman Toga and Gamblers’ parties all proved that the Lambda Chi's lived up to their nickname, the "partying greats.” Brothers also visited the Kendall Home and Variety Children’s Hospital as charitable projects. Three law students founded Lambda Chi Alpha at Boston University in 1909. Epsilon Omega was organized on UM’s campus in 1939 to become one of M8 chapters. Bob Eaton served as president this year. He was assisted by Dave Kopenhaver, vice-president; Jim Lochner, secretary, and Nels Pearson, treasurer. Member chapters can claim such nationally famous alumni as former President Harry Truman, General Douglas MacArthur and Frankie Laine. General "Jimmy” Doolittle, Jean Hersholt and Chester Gould are other members of Lambda Chi. A11-America football player AI Carapella, former varsity boxer Carl Bernardo and tennis star Gardnar Mulloy are prominent Epsilon Omegas. Former Student Association President Jack Bohlen and outstanding UM graduate Ed Dick are also celebrities of the local chapter.LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Front row: Robert Tyger, Ronald Bodine. Robert Steub, Gerald Welled, Arno Hill, Robert Eeton, David Kopenhaver, Nels Pearson. Fessenden Chandler, James lochner. Second row: Jon Schmidt, Richard Reimers, Berry Forman, Charles Counelis. Hugh Robinson III, Lawrence Leiter. John Friel Jr.. Henry Ruffolo Jr.. Tomas Macario, Ronald Sklenke. Third row: William Riti, Don Dauenbeugh, Jay Degen, Ray Reid, Hercules Ruffolo. Robert Davis, Don Gregory, Peter Shepherd, Anthony Esquivel. Fourth row: Frank Glotfelty. Robert Pattee. Charles Bowman, William Judson, John Selden, Charles Merlino. Richard Holiner, Arthur Budrewig, Thomas Young. PLAYING SANTA to a group of small, hospitalized child- WHEN IN ROME, Lambda Chi s enjoy a Roman Toga party, ren is fun and also a charitable project for theso frat men. The crowns of olive branches and cups of nectar add reality.PHI DELTA THETA DAVID MONTGOMERY, President PHI DELTA THETAS from miles around traveled to Miami to install the Florida Delta chapter in early December. After a five-year petition period, the local Phi Deles became the national’s 150th chapter. Celebrating their installation, the Phi Delts swept the spring blood drive and won the spirit trophy. The group scored second in Songfest and copped the IFC Scholarship Improvement Cup. BMOG’s in Phi Delta Theta included Bob Obel, Who's Who in American Colleges; SBG Insurance Chairman Jay Van Dyk, and Eli Del Sctte. national chairman of the Collegiate Council for the United Nations. Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848. Their flower is the white carnation. Outstanding Phi Delt alumni include Benjamin Harrison, Fred M. Vinson, Grantland Rice, Frank Lloyd Wright, Doak Walker and Van Heflin. David Montgomery was president for the year. Other officers were Howard Woodrow, vice president; Michael Elder, secretary, and Jim Rigney, treasurer. Emily Roberts was elected chapter sweetheart. WE RE NATIONAL NOW" IS THE CHANT OF PHI OELTS WHO WERE CHARTERED IN THIS CEREMONY AND BECAME FLORIDA DELTA. ISOFlorida Delta Chapter PHI DELTA THETA: Front row: John Boozer. James Ross. William Farrell. Robert Leach. Howard Woodrow. David Montgomery. Bruce Kolb. Joseph Cerdinele, Jay Van Dyk. Second row: John Leech. Richard Dowlin9, Philip Shaver II. Robert Pearce. Erneit Swift. Herb Schaek Jr.. William Thome . John Dar»t, George Whiteside, Malcolm Pettit. Third row: David Buffhem, Frank Grantham. Robert Abel. Dr. William L. Deem. James Bayens. Ronald Hall. Henry Didier. Grady Puett. Peter Tresnen. Fourth row; Ernett Redd III. Lawrence Murphy. Norman Swanson, James Rigney, Eli del Sette. Jack Leppert, Ned Drescher, Stanley Philcos. Frederick Stevens. WEARING CROWN of new Phi Delt sweetheart is PHI DELTS are right up front when it comes to demon- Emily Roberts, surprised but happy over group's choice. strating school spirit at the weekly football pep rallies.DAVID SCHWARTZ. Proiidont THU BOYS OF Phi Epsilon Pi parried and worked their way through the 1954-55 year, with social activities coming to a climax at the annual Caranation Formal held in the spring. The group's charitable functions featured Help Week activities at local hospitals. Outstanding members.of Alpha lota chapter, UM's oldest fraternity, include Arnold Grevior, Omicron Delta Kappa president and Iron Arrow member; Marty Cohen, Hurricane editor; Mort Berenstein, Iron Arrow; Burt Grossman, M Club president, and David Schwartz and Bill Goldsmith, L’Apache brothers. Prominent national Phi F.p alumni include financier Louis E. Wolfson, Dr. Abraham L. Sacker, president of Brandeis University, and Ken Kartman, associate editor of Coronet magazine. David Schwartz served as president of the group for both semesters. He was assisted by Bernard Ludwig and Barry Silverman, vice presidents. Other officers included Ai Schecter and Mike Sloan, corresponding secretaries; Leonard Fellman ami Jack Krat-ish, recording secretaries, and Stan Fingerhut, treasurer. THE KEAN SISTERS, BETTY AND JANE. ARE KEEN ABOUT THE PHI EPS AND VISA VERSA AS ALL POSE AT THE LATIN QUARTER. ISSPHI EPSILON PI: Front row: Louis 8ornstein, Bill Goldsmith, Alan Shoctor, Barnard Ludwig, David Schwartz, Stanley Fingerhut, Leonard Felman, Ronald Borger, Michael Sloane. Second row: Jack Samuel, Howard Kahan, Myron Singer. Kalman Gold, Jack Ring. Warner Mitchell, Larry Shoitol man. Jordan Dolgin, Jorry Teitelbaum. Third row: Harold Himelstein, Robort Benjamin, Barry Silverman, Stuart Mason, Martin Cohen, Robert Men-dolson, Frank Berick, Jack Kratish, Victor Glaser. • , PHI EPS CONGREGATE NEAR THE SNACK SHACK AND 8UY THEIR FOOD IN WHOLESALE LOTS FOR TRANSPORTATION TO SNAKE PIT.PHI KAPPA TAU JOHN CANTISANO. President PHI KAPHA TAU’s point with pride to the Merrick Building, Ring Theatre and newly constructed Baton Hall. All these UM buildings were designed by one of the area’s noted architects. Phi Tau Robert Little. Founded nationally in 1906, Phi Tau's now number 70 chapters throughout the nation. Beta Delta was organized on the UM campus in 1948. When football time rolled around, Phi Tau’s yelled the loudest. Brothers John Bookman, Paul Hefei, George Vasu, Mike Hudock and Ed Oliver all wore UM pads and jerseys. On the social side, the Phi Tau’s rollicked through their Thanksgiving and Christmas parties and capped the calendar with their annual Carnation Ball. Outstanding national alums include politicians Richard W. Ervin, Florida attorney general; Congressman William E. McVey, Paul W. Brosman of the Military Court of Appeals, and Miami City Commissioner Randy Christmas. President of the chapter was John Cantisano Jr., George Vasu served as vice president. Other officers were Dick Enrione, secretary, and Ben Osking, treasurer. WATER-SKIING BEAUTIES RIDE OVER THE CRIMSON TIDE AND MIRACLE MILE ON PHI KAPPA TAU'S HOMECOMING FLOAT. 190PHI KAPPA TAU: Front row: 8«n Oiking, John Bookman, Dick Enrione. John Centiiano, George V«iu. Ken Rytkamp. Second row: Williem Haim, Albert Chicckine. Sam lafranco. Henry Amoon, George Harriton. Mercut Ettert, William Reel. Third row: Anthony DiPadova, Paul Hefti, Chatter Dombowtki, Joteph Page, George Cholakit, Joteph Chamblitt. PHI TAUS and their dates enjoy a private Christmas party. Gaily-wrapped gifts were more often jokes than soriout. WHITEY ROUVIERE, Phi Kappa Tau member and grid star, serves as Delta Gamma cheerleader at the Powder Bowl.PHI SIGMA DELTA NEIL GOLDSTEIN. President NAPOLEONS, senoritas, caballeros and sultans livened up Phi Sigma Delta's annual costume party. Not to be outshone, the Phi Sig’s spring and winter formals were top events on the social calendar. Aim of the fraternity is to promote brotherhood through scholastic, athletic and social activities. Converting "Hell" Week into Help Week, pledges handled odd jobs at the Variety Children’s Hospital and distributed candy and cookies at a Christmas party for Cardiac Home children. In intramurals the Alpha .etas were hard to top. The chapter won fourth place raring with championships in handball and ping pong. Wearing the crest of Phi Sigma Delta are such national personalities as Robert Q. Lewis, radio-TV star; Lorenz Hart, songwriter; playwright Sidney Kingsley, and Joseph Mankiewicz, movie prexiucer. Local officers were Neil Goldstein, president; Don Rechler, vice president; Edward Bell, secretary, and Irwin Braunstein, treasurer. Founded nationally at Columbia University, New York, in 1909, Phi Sigma Delta has grown to 27 chapters. UNIQUE OUTFITS AT THE PHI SIG MASQUERADE PARTY AT BLACK CAESAR S FORGE ALSO FEATURED NIGHT-SHIRTED MAMBO DANCE 102PHI SIGMA DELTA: Front row: Seymour Israel, Irwin Braunttein, Noil Goldstein, Edward 8ell. Don Rechler. Joy Linn. Socond row. Leslie Silver-man, Seymour Levin, Stanley Rabinowitz, Gerald Curley, Danny Gordon. Bruce Tucker, Arthur Kroll. Third row: William Poznak. Joel Siegel. Donald Laiarui, Bertram Rosenberg, Paul Gottlieb. Milton Goldberg, Gerald Silverman. Fourth row: Larry Orenttein, Jack Wohl, Norman Cohen, Eugene Levin, Marvin Epitoin, Robert Schneider, Donald Gilbert. APACHE DANCERS abandon aII reserve and begin a DIGGING INTO all that food are tables-full of Phi Sigs modern-day jitterbug during a Phi Sigma Delta party. and their be-costumed dates. That food sure looks good.CONNELL HARROD. President WITH FOUR of the campus "big men" in their midst. Pikes have again completed a success-packed year. Heading the list of their "big men" on campus was Bill Nichols, vice president of SBG. Gordon Malloy, 1954 football captain, was named to Who’s Who. Ernest Tobey was a football center and member of the South All-Star team, and Larry Ogle was a Hurricane cheerleader. Gamma Omega chapter was founded in 1940. Pi Kappa Alpha was the first group to have an on-campus fraternity house. Pi Kappa Alpha's purposes are three-fold: to foster social values of good fellowship, to promote high scholarship and to encourage high ideals of American manhood. The local chapter awards an annual scholarship to the outstanding high school student of the Greater Miami area. This scholarship was established in memory of four Gamma Omega brothers killed in World War II. Spurring brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha in their activity program were Gmnell Harrod, president; Sam Hunter, vice president; Jack Jenkins, secretary, and Pete Sprenkle. treasurer. CANE FOES LINE UP FOR THE SLAUGHTER AS THE UM FOOTBALL TEAM S VICTORIES LEAVE AN EVER-MOUNTING PILE OF 80NES. mGamma Omega Chapter PI KAPPA ALPHA: Front row: Edward Kolo. Cliff Hollander. Bill Nichols. Connall Harrod. Mrs. In Holland, Richard Matthews. Charles Murray, Kenneth Peirce. Second row: Lambert Manson, Bruce Hoon, Larry Salkeld, Lou Celpey, Rick Martin, William Turner. Andrew Frain. Ronnie Cerda mone, Rosario Strano. Third row; Spencer Armour, Paul Daly, Gordon Malloy. Jack Quinn. Robert Schumacher, Bill Sheerer, Ernest Tobey, Manuel Marinakys, Donald Theiss. THE PIKE HOUSE turned western for this party. Cowboy attire and hay-strewn floors added to the atmosphere. AT THE OTHER END of the room, Pike partycrs in loud plaid shirts shared interesting talk with their pretty dates.PI LAMBDA PHI MORTON GRUBER. President THE JOLLY laddies of Pi Lambda Phi partied through the year with their social activities reaching a zenith at the annual Moonlight and Orchid Ball formal held in May. Among Pi Earns who’ve distinguished themselves on the UM campus are Larry Friedman, vice president of Pep Club and SBG senator, and A! Lupka, attorney general of the Honor Court. Installed as Omega Eta chapter in 1946, Pi Lambda Phi continues as one of the hardest lighting groups in the race for the President’s Cup. Outstanding Pi Lam alumni include Louis B. Mayer, motion picture producer; Richard R xlgers and Oscar Hammerstein II, composers, and Elliot Lawrence. A1 "Flip" Rosen, star of the Cleveland Indians, is an Omega Era alum. President of the chapter was Morton Gruber. He was assisted by Howard Ostcrman, vice president; Mike Cohen, secretary, and Steve Wildstein, treasurer. Pi Lams’ colors are purple and gold; their flower ally in March, 1895, at Yale University and now has 32 chapters throughout the country. COULDN'T GO TO THE BAHAMAS. SO THE ISLES CAME TO THEM. PI LAMS ENJOYED 8AHAMA PARTY 8UT SOME LOOKED SHIP-WRECKED.PI LAM8DA PHI: Front row: Jack Franklin, Norman Sagr, Chariot Sprinti, Jorry Franklin, Michael Cohan, Gerald Miller, Morton Gruber, Stave Wildttein. Jack Needle, Jerry Cohen, Sandy Salkind, Ronald Seiden. Second row; Ronald Gilbert, Harvey Rudich, Barton Fish, Melvin Rudich, Van Seplow, Laurence Herbtt. Howard Otterman. Richard Lieberman, Kenneth Dudwick, Marvin Gilbert. Jerry Shulek. Roy Clement. Third row; Cary Gordon, Herbert Borman, Donald Levine. Fred Wertheimer, Jan Green, Lawrence Friedman, Herbert Rauch, Michael Bain, Michael Meyert, Letter Abromton, 8arry Perelman, Jack Marcut. Fourth row: Melvin Davidow, Jack Krongold, 8urton Perolman. Arthur Baioff, Allen Salowe, Robert Ler-mon, Henry Tithman, Michael Levine, Ronald Shoen, Edwin Sheppard, Barnett Simon, Byron licoviti. LOUDEST CHEERS in the Orange Bowl often came from WATER-SKIING Pi Lam gets on-land instruction from an Pi Lam sections where frat members and dates rooted. expert, while the rest of the brothers watch from sidelines.SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ROBERT CARR. President TWAS THE NIGHT that Faddy Murphy died, I never shall forget!” These joyous strains echoed throughout the Student Club on Sr. Patrick's Day. The occasion? Sigma Alpha Epsilon's annual burial of "Brother” Paddy Murphy who drank himself to death. Rounding out a rollicking social season for SAE were the "Sewers of Paris" part)' and the spring formal. Athletically, Florida Alpha chapter co-sponsored the SAE-Sigma Nu football game and retired the "B" Cup in intramurals. They also participated in Homecoming and Songfest. Prominent SAE alums in politics are Leroy Collins, governor of Florida, and George Smathers, U. S. senator from Florida. On the national scene, famous SAF s include Dr. Milton Eisenhower, University of Pennsylvania president, and Conrad Nagel, TV and movie star. Bob Carr was elected president to lead the chapter through its eighth year on campus. Other officers were John Stone, vice president; Eugene Wren, secretary, and Dick Wichman, treasurer. PARTIES ARE ALWAYS POPULAR SO SAE'S HAD THEIR SHARE OF HAY RIOES. PICNICS. AND FOUND TIME FOR DRESS-UP SOCIALS. 108SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Front row: Bruce Baird, Josiah Bates Jr., Thomas Coady, 8ing Seibold, Robert Race, Robert Carr, Gana Wran, Richard Wichman, Richard Kaos. Allan Hansen. Bill Connor. Sacond row: Richard Smith. Glenn Ness. Edward Harmon, Robert Sonn, Jamas Ullman, Bob Tuttle, Jarry Connall. Dave Malona, John Jurgensen, Lorin Coppack. Charlas Daan. Third row: Robert Iglehart, Harold McMullan, Donald Johnson, Jamas Eiblar, Robart Roha, Gaorge Stona. Ernia Sailar Jr.. Frank Carahar, Jan Brosnan, John Hailig Jr.. Leonard Carrier. Fourth row: Robart Sanford. David Herum, Parry Wilkey, Ronald Slaughter, Raymond McKeighen. John Stefenoff, Jamas Shea, William Wolar, Donald Fairsarvis. Jarry Wilkay. Russ Murphy. POOR PADDY MURPHY is dead and mourned over by his SAE brothers, but he cortainly is being buried in style. THE HOMECOMING FOOTBALL, inscribed with UM's victory. is bought by SAE Les Hummel as Dick Olson watches.SIGMA CHI GEORGE SOVICK. President SIGMA CHI reached the goal of its ambitions when it moved into its new $125,000 fraternity house on San Amaro Drive. To celebrate their new house, brothers won the Green Cup division of the homecoming parade for the third consecutive year and the Sportsmanship Cup for the fifth year. Many UM big wheels wear the Norman Cross of Sigma Chi. Among them are Miami's All-America football prospect Don Bosselcr, star halfback Jack Losch, end Phil Bennett and guard Ray Savage. In other activities, Paul Marko was past president of Liberty Forum. Brian Sheehan was Hurricane managing editor and Jack Losch served as a junior senator. Three Sigma Chi's are University administrators. President Jay F. W. Pearson, Vice President H. Franklin Williams, and Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities, are all Sigs. Sigma Chi held its annual three-day week-end and Sweetheart Dance at Naples. George Sovick was chapter president. Jim Wells .vas vice president; Woody Woodward, treasurer, and Don Adams, secretary. ANOTHER HOUSE IS ADDED TO FRATERNITY ROW. THE NEW SIG CHI HOME FEATURES SPACIOUS CHAPTER ROOM. IS BEDROOMS. 200SIGMA CHI: Front row: Ronald Colon. Bruce Martin. William De Cetare. Norman Ridgely, Oliver Woodard. George Sovick. Wade Young. Court-land! Ely. Hale Saph. Herbert Zitner. David Ruttell. Second row; David Egan. Reed Toomey. Jamei Northup. Jamet Cook. Robert Ridgley. Joteph Rick, Brian Sheehan, Nelton Nowkouter. William Glattford. Jack Nichelton. Floyd Durham. Third row: Robert Voylet. Gene Hood, Jamet Hugket. Emery Chambert. William Hubbard, Jamet Duerttock, Donald McKinney, Edward Marko, Paul Marko III, Peter Carroll. John So«rey. Fourth row; Kerry Charlton. Thomat Paten. Don Adamt, Gerald Hinton. Lyle Wroan. Oouglat Meiwell, Jamet Garvey. Joteph Hightower. William Taylor, Peter Taylor. Bert Moyer. CORAL GABLES MAYOR Dave Hendricks, a Sigma Chi, MOTHERS AND WIVES join in dedication ceremonies as the presides at new frat house dedication on San Amaro Drive. presidents of the Mothers Club and Sigma Club cut ribbons.SIGMA NU fl ROBERT POWELL, President THE WHITE STAR of Sigma Nu shone brightly in 1954-55 as brothers swept into top honor-aries and staged "the best parties on campus." Highlight of activities was the SAE Sigma Nu football game and the annual Skid Row Party. Climaxing a year of fun was the White Star Formal. Collections from the Sigma Nu-SAE game went to charity. In the tackle game. Sigma Nu swamped SAE 13-0. Sigma Nu's roster reads like a Who’s Who. Bob Powell was president of the Interfraternity Council and the Men’s Residence Council. Instructor Roger Walker was president of ODK and Delta Theta Mu, and Fritz Richter was 1952-53 president of the Student Association. Both were members of Iron Arrow, ODK and Who’s Who. Officers were Bob Powell, president; Ed Clowe, vice president; Dick Atkinson, secretary, and Fred Frcar, treasurer. Sigma Nu was founded at VMI in 1869. There are 119 chapters. The white rose is the fraternity flower. Zeta Beta chapter was organized at the UM in 1948. THE POOR ALA8AMA ELEPHANT WAS FAVORITE TARGET FOR 8LOWS ON UM HOMECOMING. SIGMA NU WAS NO EXCEPTION. 202SIGMA NU: Front row: Robert Atkimon, Fred Freer, Thornes Moroni, William McCebe, Frank Piveronas. Rieherd Atkinson, Robert Powell, Charles Clowe. Herry Merlin, Peul Cerdillo, Lawrence Markus. William Thurman, Paul Day. Joseph Laumer, Buddy Jackson. Second row: James Bennett. Christopher Duffy, James Reeser, Robert Struggles, Welter Howley, William McQuaide. Earl Steffen, Welter Sheerer, Peter Cergnen, Nicholes Lin-genfeltor, Walter Camp, Siegfried Richter, Serge Martin. Robert Molloy. Donald Wilson. Third row: Paul Reilly, Jon Koch. William Pitchford. Richard Ralston, Williem Ashton, Jec Allen, William Guitermen, Joseph Campanis. Robert Milner, George Pitchford, Richard Gilligan, John Adams. Aram Brasilian. Maurice Harkins. Anthony Leonard. Fourth row: John Klinger, Richard Klingor, Roger Newman. Roy Leycock, Alan Patterson. William Dittus, Brad Edwards, Douglas Campbell, Reymond Remdius. Emery McDonough, Carl Johnson, Nicholas Baun, Ernest Kasper. William Springer. A SIGMA NU warrior carries the pigskin for what might be a long gain in the SAE-Sig Nu football competition. A SEXTET of weary hoboes, in reality Sigma Nu’s and their dates, enjoy an informal party in their bedraggled attire.SIGMA PHI EPSILON CARL PAFFENDORF. Prosidont WITH THU FAINT still fresh on their newly constructed fraternity house, members of Sigma Phi Epsilon were represented in every phase of campus life. Outstanding members of Florida Gamma chapter included Carl Paffendorf, SBG senator, and Leroy Howe, debating team. In the realm of sports, brothers John Krotec, Dick Miani and Joe Morrison distinguished themselves in the fields of football, basketball and track. High on the SPF. social calendar were their annual initiation formal, Golden Heart Ball and Christmas party. The UM chapter, founded in 1949, won Homecoming house decorations for the second year in a row anti also copped first prize for their unusual parade float. Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond University in 1901. Among SPE’s prominent national alumni are Ted Mack, Woody Herman, and Ben Hibbs, editor of the Saturda) livening Post. Carl Paffendorf was president of the group. Other officers were Russ McGraw, vice president; Seb Fer-ina, secretary, and Andy Bobal, treasurer. AFRICAN SLAVES CARRY THE SIGMA PHI EPSILON FLOAT ALONG CROWD-THRONGED MIRACLE MILE AS CLEOPATRA REIGNS AGAIN. VSIGMA PHI EPSILON: Front row; Warren Pollock, George Butterfield. Andrew Bobal. Dele Fidel. Cerl Paffendort. Russell McGraw, Sebastian Ferine. John Conlen. Joseph Morrison. Second row: William Burt. Richard Munii, Ronald Powell. James Milligan, William Austin. John Nevers. Albert Rutkosky. Lou Mahoney. Charles Mears. Joseph Messina. Third row; Fred Newman. Jack Faber. Leo Neughton. George Love. Dave Crosby. John Meder, William 8ressette. John Markham. Dave Weby. Fourth row; Harlan Peacock. Robert Klussmann. Michael Vaughan. Dan Hoegland. Donald Pelton. Dennis Marshall, William Boehm, Leroy Howe, Jewy Papa. THE SIG EP scrapbook is the center of attention at this joint SPE-ZTA party. Frat members can boast a big book. "I WISH I WUZ DEAD." At least that must bo what the mummy thinks while he lies at SPE’s Mad Desire party. TAU DELTA PHI SHELDON DAVIDSON, President A FINGER IN every pie was the motto for the Tau Delta Phis in 1954-55. Among their many activities were publications, SBG, debating team and Pep Club. Tau Mu chapter went on to win the Tempo sales cup and the Forensic cup as part of their purpose of promoting social, scholastic and athletic activities with a spirit of fraternalism. Tau Delta Phi was founded nationally at City College of New York in 1910. The UM group, installed in 1953, became the fraternity’s thirty-first chapter. On the social side, the Tau Delts big weekend came in May when they celebrated their anniversary and held their spring formal. Outstanding local members include Jerry Coburn, Arnold Air Society and AERho; Alvin Goodman, Tempo business manager; Joe Segor. circulation manager of The Hurricane, and Marvin Randell, Hurricane business manager. Randell was chosen the fraternity’s man of the year. Leading the chapter as president was Sheldon Davidson. Sam Wasserson was vice president; David Kaczin, secretary, and Leslie Greenfield, treasurer. AN EXCITED KANDY KANE RECEIVES HER SWEETHEART PIN AND THEN JOINS HER COURT MEMBERS TO SMILE AT THE TAU DELTS. 206TAU DELTA PHI: Front row: David Krasner, Joseph Sagor, David Kattin, Jorold Coburn, Sheldon Davidton, Leslie Greenfield, Samuel Wasserson, Martin Weinberg, Leonard Schwarts. Second row: Henry Newman, Anthony Valvo, Stanley Kaplan, Roy Rosenthal. Jerome Cohen, Robert Less. Marl Feldman. Bernard Sacks, Marvin Randell, Harold Price. Third row: Allen Busch, Mai Feldman, Bert Adler, Robert MacDonald, Ivan Graubert, Lewis Cohen, Martin Libert, Emanuel Meyer. Bert Klee. Fourth row: Melvin Peller, Robert Bell, Alvin Goodman, Christ Issaris. Alan Graubert. Edmund Polcari, Norman Young, Philip Altholx. Henry Dvoor. TWO COUPLES sit out the dancing and just enjoy the MONTE CARLO HOTEL on Miami Beach was tho site of Tau nice music and casual talk at the Tau Delta Phi frat formal. Dclt’s pledge-active dance; group hosted many moro socials.STEPHEN LUBOW, President IT WAS A student government year for Tau Epsilon Phi as top man in TEP, Burt Levey, was president of the student body, and Arnold Glantz was secret ary-a t-1 a rge. Not to be one-sided, TEP's went on to win the campus Ugly Man contest, Sketchbook and Purim trophies. They scored second in forensics. High on the social agenda were the annual Sweetheart Formal and the Shield Dance which opened official pledging. TEP claims three Miami Beach councilmen as alums—Harold Turk, Bernett Roth and Bernard Frank. Outstanding national alumni include Charley Spivak, Benny Goodman and Herb Flam. Officers include Steve Lubow, president; Marv Gerber, vice president; Steve Halpern, recording secretary; Dick Alter, corresponding secretary, and Jesse Schwartz, treasurer. The group was founded at Columbia University in 1910. There are now 42 chapters from coast to coast. Fraternity motto is "Friendship, Chivalry, Service." Their flower is the lily of the valley. Tau Xi chapter was founded at the University of Miami in 1937. TEP'S SHIPWRECKED SAILORS LOUNGED LAZILY ON STAGE BUT DID A SPIC N-SPAN JOB OF SINGING A FEW NAUTICAL TUNES. 20STAU EPSILON PHI: Front row; Leslie Klein, Henry Fierro. Edward Rubinoff, Richard Freeman, Arnold Glantz. Steve Helpern, Stephen lubow. Richard Alter. Jeste Schwartz, Merwyn Kind. Kenneth Lennoz. Morton Last. Socond row: Sy Lauretz. John Waltey. Bernard Rosenberg, Jack Freed. Marvin Militein, Ronald Kramer, Melvin Mitchell. Harvey Gold, Kenneth Dinnerstein, Irwin Burstein, 8ernard Blomenthal. David Zuckerman. Third row: Arthur Flaks. Jack Nedlin, Gary Friedman. Ronald lewis, Leonard Lurie. Barry Gottlieb. Kenneth Wilpon, Sheldon Neuman, Robert Magorer, Irwin Victor, Notion Hanover. Howard Lador. Fourth row: Carl Konopny, Harvey Shain, Allen Greenstein, Roger Wilkenfeld, Marvin Reingold, Reuben Schneider, Larry Finn, Martin Brown. Arthur Dellerton, Richard Dubin, Daniel Mailman, Lawrenco Krulik. Fifth row: Stanley Cohen, Jack Tendrieh, Ronald Srochi, Marvin Putter, Barnett Jacobskind. 8arry Miner, Donald Zipern, Herman Goldstein, Stephen Server, Theodore Pepper, Phillip Morgan, Joseph Ferrara. TEPS WIN ROTC Food and Clothing Drive trophy and THE NEWS, according to the Tep News, is that Miami receive the award from SBG representative Jerry Dangler. is going to bottle tho Tido. The prediction was correct.TAU KAPPA EPSILON CARL STEVENSON. President ROTHERS OF TKE moved into their new South Miami fraternity house in September and whizzed through a year of activities topped by their annual Red Carnation Ball and Founder's Day Banquet. "The Fraternity for Life” promoted the ideals of scholarship, brotherhood and character. On the philanthropic side, Tekes sponsored an Easter party for orphans with Delta Gamma and a Christmas party for the underprivileged with Tri-Delts. The Gamma Delta's vied with Delta Sigma Phi for their annual trophy in intramurals. Outstanding Gamma Delta’s are Carl Stevenson, treasurer of the IFC; Pete Weir, president of Gamma Theta Upsilon, national geography fraternity, and Dr. Harold Machlan, director of the Veterans Hospital, Coral Gables. Some national alums are Les Paul, Freddie Martin, Stan Kenton, Dan Duryea and Ronald Reagan. Leading the Miami chapter were Carl Stevenson, president; Francis Nolan, vice president; Bob Musgrove, secretary, and Ray Boulos, treasurer. TKE was founded in 1899 at Wesleyan University, Illinois. There are 1 I 1 chapters. TKE FRAT HOUSE IS ALMOST HIDDEN BY SOUTH MIAMI SHRUB8ERY BUT MEMBERS LEFT LONG ENOUGH TO ENJOY STARLIGHT FORMAL. 210Gamma Delta Chapter TAU KAPPA EPSILON: Front row: James Kiloy, Robert Musgrove. Francis Nolan, Carl Stevenson, William Weir, Steve Mundy, Ray Soulos. Second row: William Flaming, 8en Hodge, Richard Stapleton, Edward Mateyka, Daniel Sullivan, Don Everett. Third row; Chariot Coolidge, Michael Doran, Carl 8urke, Arthur Framke, Malachy Fallon, Dominic Koo. TEKE SWEETHEART Marilyn Groene is surrounded by a AN EXECUTIVE MEETING of Tau Kappa Epsilon officers group of fraternity members at annual Sweetheart Ball. is in session and frat business, old and new, will be settled.THETA CH i JOE D'ESPOSITO, President ENCOURAGEMENT of loyalty and scholarship, promotion of understanding, and development of personality symbolize Theta Chi. One of the oldest national fraternities, Theta Chi was founded in 1856 and now has 1 16 country-wide chapters. The Delta Epsilon chapter has been on campus since 1950. Sponsoring campus projects, participating in intramurals and planning social events make up the Theta Chi calendar. Many famous alumni wear the pin of Theta Chi. Heading the list is Sammy Kaye, band leader and composer of "Sweetheart of Theta Chi." Other outstanding alumni are Fuller Warren, former governor of Florida, and Fran Striker, author of "The Lone Ranger.” Well-known local alumns include Dr. Raymond Van Dusen, chairman of the Dade County School Board, and Marvin J. Kelsey, director of intramurals. Past president of L'Apache James Leggett is a Theta Chi. Thomas Smith and Kenneth Hobbs are members of Phi Era Sigma. Officers for ! 95 1-55 were Joseph D'Esposito, Clint Hamilton, Kenneth Hobbs and David Shogren. ANNUAL SOCIAL is Theta Chi s Shipwreck Party where casual wear and dungarees are considered most stylish. if it iflruut riant DONALD EUGENE YELLE 212THETA CHI: Front row: Robert Bonday. Rolf Hanten. Thomet Smith. Joioph D'Espotito. Clinton Hamilton. David Shogren. Frank DeRota. Donald Vina. Second row: Jim Boggt. Ronald Biichoff. Chariot Gruno. Chariot Stipek, Richard Wober, Jamot Carton, Joseph Euiek. Jack Miller. Third row; Kenneth Swetman. Raymond Potter, William Crook, William Somma, Gordon Alderman, David DuPree, Bob Brookfield, Carl Vandling. Fourth row; Roger Pleatanton, David Adair, Richard Biancarbi, Robert Anderton, George Matthews, Cotton Delon. Cary Martin, SWEETHEART CAROL DAVID IS SERENADED BY A GROUP OF THETA CHI'S AFTER HER CROWNING AT THE VERSAILLES. MIAMI BEACH.DAVID BERG, President HIGHLIGHTING the year for Zeta Beta Tau was the opening of their spacious fraternity house. Swimming pool, barbeque pits, and a huge orchard are just a few of the attractions on the 10-acre estate. For the third consecutive year Alpha Omegas won the scholarship cup. The brothers also placed first with their Homecoming float. Another outstanding ZBT achievement was winning the first place trophy in the annual Food and Clothing Drive. To lead them through the year, brothers chose David Berg as president. Stan Goldstein was vice president; Ed Silverman, secretary, and Fred Sobel, treasurer. Morr Mazer served as member-at-large and Don Fisher was historian. At the annual Blue and White Formal, trophies and a new sweetheart were presented. All ZBT dates dressed in blue or white formals with decorations following the traditional color scheme. ZBT's are proud of Jerry Herman, who wrote the first "Sketchbook” and now has a play on Broadway. Founded nationally in 1898 at City College, New York, ZBT now has 47 chapters. The local chapter has been on campus since 1947. SOMEONE LOOKS HUNGRY. There might be a riot over the bar- A POOL PARTY—the dry kind—poses a problem becue but there must bo more on the fire. Chef is sure popular. as four ZBT's work out an intricate maneuver. 214ZETA BETA TAU: Front row: Edward Weil . Harold Brook . Robert Rubin. Donald Fiicher. Oavld Berg. Edward Sil»arman. Morton Meter. Georg Uwij Jr„ Martin Spiolberg. Nick Cohan. Second row: Harold Rait. Bruce Olan. Robert Stain. Fradrle Frledland. Alan Hinch, Julion Waljberg. Morrlt Broad, Hugh Janton, Lawrence Spiegelglet . Third row: Arthur Hoffman, Nail Goldberg, Stuart Seligton, Pater Melnik. Lou Mail, Robert Metlike, Richard Schulti, William Kati. Richard Shalak. Fourth row; Gary Foi. Donald Hoffman. Stephen Wei , Harold Wei », Harry Bloch. Steven Harris. Richard Tureen, Stuart Block. Joel Friedlend. A POOL PARTY—THE WET KIND—IS POPULAR WITH ZETA BETA TAU BROTHERS AS THEY SPEND WEEKENDS SPLASHING IN THE WATER.PHI IOTA ALPHA ENRIQUE OLTUSKI, President KAPPA CHAPTER of Phi Iota Alpha is celebrating its third year on campus. The fraternity's ultimate goal is to strengthen the bonds of Latin American independance and friendship. Since its founding in April, 1952, it has kept in touch with Latin American civic and cultural events by inviting noted speakers on inter-American topics to lecture before the group. Social activities ran the gamut from the annual spring formal and numerous beach parties to get-togethers at different members’ homes. The strains of Spanish folk melodies could be heard at each of these affairs. Founded nationally in 1931, there are now eleven Phi Iota Alpha chapters scattered throughout this country and in seven Latin American nations. Meetings and activities are dotted with a Spanish flavor. All fraternity records and literature are kept in Spanish. Enrique Oltuski led the fraternity as president. Rafael Cayama was vice president. Alfredo Marciano and Lorenzo Otero were recording and corresponding secretaries respectively, while Miguel Heredia served as treasurer. PHI IOTA ALPHA: Front row: Refacl Cayama. Ron Aoun. Antonio Arc®. Jo»e Villarroel. Miguel H®redl®. lor®nio Otoro. Second row: Juan Iqloslas, Reno Porei, Antonio Tano, Alberto Hand , Guido Lopot. Alfonso Monotti, Hello 8»li»ari©.PI KAPPA PHI NOTHING SHALL tear us asunder,” is the motto expressed by the brotherhood of Pi Kappa Phi. To promote mutual understanding, foster high ideals and develop personality, Pi Kappa Phi was founded in 1904. At present the fraternity boasts 70 active chapters. Local Alpha Chi chapter was established at Miami in October, 1947. Annual highlights of Pi Kappa Phi's social calendar are the Founder's Day Banquet and Betty Co-ed dance. In the Field of activities. Pi Kappa Phi shone in intramural participation. Members were represented in Sea Devils, skin diving and spearfishing club. Homecoming also claimed a big spot on the chapter agenda. Guiding the group's activities for the past year was President John Mears. Working with him were Ernest Corrao, vice president-treasurer, and Matthew Adams, secretary. National Pi Kappa Phi was founded in 1904 at the College of Charleston in South Carolina. At present there are more than Fifty national chapters. The fraternity colors are white and gold; the flower is the red rose. JOHN MEARS, President PI KAPPA PHI: Front row: Matthow Adam . Donald Rickman, Erni Corrao, Jack Mean, Welth Pierce. Socond row: Raul Eiri , John McCarthy II. Konnefh Kiehl, Jack Saltar, Everett Royer. Third row: Walter Jarrell, Jamai Talbott. John Poteuon. August Mane, Howard Pattengill Jr. SIGMA ALPHA MU JOEL SPERANS. President TO FOSTER a spirit of fraternity, mutual moral aid and support is the primary aim of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity. Mu Epsilon, one of 56 Sammie chapters, has been on the UM campus since 1946. Highlighting the year’s social calendar was the gala New Year’s Eve party at the Sammy house which welcomed brothers from all over the country. Another major event was the annual Orchid Formal held in May. Sammies, who rate fourth on campus scholastically, recently were awarded their fraternity’s national improvement cup. Future Sammy plans include the building of a new house on campus. Outstanding brothers include Fred Blumcnthal, rapped for Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-medical and predental national honorary, and Stuart Sanfield, recipient of the Bowman F. Ashe Scholarship, one of two scholarships given in this country. Other active Sammies are Herman Schlussel, treasurer of Hillei, and Robert Murray, who made basketball varsity. Joel Sperans was chapter president. Elton Kerness, secretary, and Fred Blumcnthal, treasurer, rounded out the local Mu Epsilon cabinet. SIGMA ALPHA MU: Front row: Norman Glick. Fred 8lumenthel. Joel Sperant. Erwin Shonfeld. Paul Greenberqer. Stanley Goldimlth. Second row: Ronald Berthed. Leonard Garber. Robert Sharon. Robert Murray. Herman Schluttel. Stephen Doreton. Stanley Rotenberq. Third row; Stuart Sanfield. Marthell Okmin, Arnold Skier. Robert Greenitein, Sanford Jecobton, Duke Kernets. Benjamin Welt .SIGMA PI WORKING TO further fraternity brotherhood, truth, justice, character and scholarship, Beta Zera chapter of Sigma Pi went through the year under the leadership of President Carlos Silva. Other Sigma Pi officers were James Hayes, vice-president; William Olafson, secretary, and Alan Block, treasurer. Founded at Vincennes, Ind., in 1897, the local chapter was installed on campus in 1950. Among outstanding Sigma Pi alumni are William Maxwell, novelist; George Stoddard, University of Illinois president, and Dr. Guy Suits, vice president of General Electric. Local Sigma Pi's who have distinguished themselves in the community are Steve Harmon, publicity director for the Florida Power and Light Company, and James Still, co-ordinator of the Coral Gables Youth Center. Sigma Pi representatives can be found in all phases of campus life from intramurals to Pep Club. On the social side, top Sigma Pi events are their annual Orchid Formal held in February and a costume party given each fall. CARLOS SILVA. President SIGMA PI: Front row: Henry Silva. Joe Liggett, William Olafson. Carlo Silva. Allan Bloct. Anthony Pabon Jr. Second row: Hunter Brower, Robert McKete, David Grey. Paul Shaver. Calvin Smith, Robert Greenland.HONORARIES Iron Arrow Dr. R. S. Bogg Will "' Clark Micloy Damoi THE BEAT OF Seminole tom-toms and brilliant multicolored jackets symbolize Iron Arrow, highest honor attained by men at the University of Miami. Outstanding men on campus are tapped each semester for noteworthy service, scholarship, leadership and character. Members are selected from the ranks of the student body, faculty, and administration. Newly rapped men must maintain silence until sundown on the day they are tapped. Only the traditional "Ungha” may be spoken. Leading the University's oldest honorary were Jerry Kogan, chief; Earl Welbaum, son of chief; Ross Skipper, medicine man; George Smith, historian, and Dr. James Vadakin, faculty adviser. Iron Arrow was founded in 1926 by Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, UM's first president. Arnold Grorior Jamt» W. Johnton Jorry Kogan Bur Lavay Gordon Malloy Dr. E. M. Millar Frank McDonald Dr. A. L. Mcf-'cal Don Norman Dr. J. R. Owra Tom Poplin Larry Porlmuttor Frih Richtor Rom Skippar Goorgo Smith Bor Udoll Dr. Jamol Vcdakin Earl Walboum 220Mickey Oemoi Arthur Fleither Georgo Georgicff Arnold Grewior Joseph Henjum Allen M. Horber William Hicks Jerry Kogan Burt Levy Richerd Miles Steve Onuske lerry Perlmutter Witliem Pruitt Frit Richter Henry Rust George Smith David Stern Bert Udell GUIDED BY THE desire to recognize men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities, Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership honor society, selected outstanding leaders in the fields of scholarship, social and religious affairs, athletics, publications and the arts. Membership in ODK is awarded to junior and senior men on the basis of character, leadership and service in campus life, scholarship, fellowship, and consecration to democratic ideals. The organization is the highest national honorary on campus. Omicron Delta Kappa is not merely an honor society. It sponsors Homecoming Week and an annual leadership training program for outstanding high school seniors. Arnold Grevior served as president of the group. Assisting him were Jerry Kogan, vice president; Bob Powell, recording secretary, and Steve Onuska, treasurer. William C. Vaught Earl Walbaum Dr. Howard Zaeur Omicron Delta Kappa 221Eugenia Adams Pat Beckman Judy Bosworth Barbara Carey Jane Carr Barbara Charlesworth Lucy Cheshire Joan Cornberg Pat Dunn Nu Kappa Tau NU KAPPA TAU. founded in 1937 by Dean Mary B. Merritt, is the highest honor a woman can achieve at the University of Miami. Never more than nine girls are tapped each semester. When Nu Kappa Tau feels no one has met its standards, the group does not tap. Women members must have maintained a 2.0 average for five semesters. In addition to high scholarship, Nu Kappa Tau's arc selected for character, leadership, friendliness, sincerity, modest)- and service to the University. An orange scarf, bestowed at honors assembly and worn for a week, signifies admittance to the group. Actives wear the recognition key, a gold scroll inscribed with the letters NKT. Margaret Elliott was president; Barbara Carey, secretary, and Judy Bosworth, treasurer. May Brunson, assistant dean of women, served as adviser. Margaret Elliott Meredith Moeller Mary Lou Nelson Diana Ware Dr. Ruby H. Warner 222FIRST NATIONAL honorary founded on the University campus is Alpha Sigma Upsilon, interfraternity leadership honor society’. Since its inception in 1950, Alpha chapter has recognized both social and non-social fraternity and sorority leaders. The group strives to promote inter fraternity cooperation in all phases of campus life. ASU annually holds an "Alpha Sig Invites” party which honors campus student leaders. Another fraternity highlight is the United Nations reception held each year. Officers included Arnold Glantz, president; Enrique Oltuski, vice president; Barbara Carey, secretary, and Judy Bosworrh, treasurer. Alpha Sigma Upsilon Eugenie Adam Judy Boiworth Barbara Carey Jana Carr Jara Chait Barbara Charletworth Lucy Cheihire Dawn Collier Joan Cornberg Patricia Dunn Margarot Elliott Arthur Reisher George Georgia Radine Gina Arnold Giant Marilyn Greenberg Joe Henjum Seymour Honig Kenneth Lennox ®urt Levey Dr. George Malenot William Merritt William Pruitt Dr. Jack Reynold David Stern William Vaught Dr. Paul Vonl 223Who's Who In American Colleges SELECTED ON the basis of their outstanding work in collegiate activities, thirty University of Miami students were named to Who’s Who In Imerican Colleges and Universities. Honored students represented fields of campus endeavor ranging from publications, student government, and law school to organizations and athletics. Names of those students selected will appear in the 1955 edition of Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities. Not pictured are Barbara Carey, William Clark, William Morse, John Softness and Pat Segall. Patricia Beckman Jane Carr Dawn Collier Joan Cornberg Margaret Elliott Redine Ginei Arnold Glantz Donald Gregory Arnold Grevior William Hick 8urt Levey Alan Lupka Frank McDonald Gordon Malloy Meredith Moeller Bill Nicholt William Pruitt Henry Ru»t George Smith John Stone Kathleen Stretton Bart Udell Jay Van Dyk David Wentloy 224ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Front row; Col. Roy Clifton. Albert Schenkman, William Hubbard. Benjamin Lankford, David Wen»ley, Carl Steventon, Maurice Mercer. Robert Arnau. Capl. Glenn Stover. Second row: Jay 8lauihild. Richard Milov William Blake. Herriion Welle . David Weiu, Wi|. liam Strong, William Wahl. Leonard Sehwarti. Jerold Coburn. Third row; Richard Enrionn. Nick Stiegliti, Leonard Carrier, David Schofield, Richard Matthew . John Pock. Robert Watt . Robort Templeton. Lee Roiio. Fourth row: Marvern Mercer, Sanford Fagin, Daniel Vaughan. William Child , Mark Goodkind, Ronald Tambor, Anthony Gangol, Ernest Freeman, Harold Taylor. OFFICERS: Bob Arnau. public information; Maurice Mercer, treasurer; Bill Hubbard, adjutant recorder: David Wensloy, commander; Denzil Causey, public rotations, and Ben Lankford, executive officer. Arnold Air Society FOUNDED IN 1950, Richard H. Shaddick Squadron of the Arnold Air Society furthers the traditions and spirit of the US Air Force among ROTC cadets. Since its national inception in 1947, Arnold Air Society has spread to more than 150 universities and colleges. Among the Arnold Air Society's national alumni is Lt. General James Doolittle of "thirty seconds over Toyko" fame. After leaving student ranks, other cadets have achieved military renown in regular and reserve officers positions. Members of Squadron D-6 form the local nucleus of cadet leadership. Socially they sponsor freshmen orientation, monthly parties and the annual military ball. Leading Arnold Air Society as commander was David Wensley. Ben Lankford served as executive officer and Carl Stevenson, operations officer. Other officers were Bill Hubbard, adjutant recorder; Maurice Mercer, treasurer; Bob Arnau, public information officer, and Denzil Causey, public relations officer. 225SCA8BARD AND BLADE: Front row: Robert SwidUr. Art Clerk. Bert Udell. Joieph Myert, Jey Swidler, George Skrivenot, Col. Frencit Goetley. Second row: Stephen Creir. Victor Johnton, Mervin Ruddy. Weyne Helpern. Edward Spregue, Lt. Col. Frenk DiMeo. Third row: Nick Roche. Relpn Ademi, Art Finkelitein, Sten Kraut. Willerd Lockwood. Arthur Joy. Leonard Speitmen. SCABBARD AND BLADE tapping finds Bart Udell, Art Clark and Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson officiating at the services. Scabbard and Blade COMPOSED OF outstanding members of the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps, Scabbard and Blade claims the distinction of being the highest army military honorary. Founded in May, 1951, G Company, 1 Oth Regiment, is one of 132 national chapters. To be eligible for membership a student must have a B" average in ROTC and 1.5 overall. A tappee must be a cadet officer, and at least a junior. Purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to coordinate and activate an interest in military affairs on the campus, the community and the nation. Highlighting the social calendar for the year was the colorful military ball held in April. Recently the society won the Independent Trophy in the campuswide food and clothing drive. Outstanding local members are Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities; Dr. Julian Cor-rington, professor of zoology, and honorary member is Norman A. Whitten. Officers for the year were Joseph Myers Jr., captain; Bart Udell, first lieutenant; Jay Swidler, second lieutenant, and David Kenin, sergeant. 226ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Front row: Fred Blumenthal. Jerry Zetlin, Miriam Pichardo, Gordon Miller, Eileen Cypress, Howard Kendall, Elton Goldfield. Second row; Edward Spra9ue, David Katxin, Dr, Alfred Millt, William Wahl. Edwin Veil, Paul Hilf. Third row: James Maditon, Peter Taylor, William Taylor, Kenneth Lennox. Richard Kuhn. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Rho OBSERVING surgery and visiting the Medical School were highlights of Alpha Epsilon Delta. national premedical honor society. Members sponsored their annual symposium with films and speakers for pre-meds. The annual banquet honoring pre-medical students was held in the Spring. Furnishing guidance for pre-meds was another aspect of A ED. Members also presented the annual premedical student award and sponsored a premedical table at registration. Gordon Miller served as president. Eileen Cypress was vice president; Jerry Zatlin, secretary, and Elton Goldfield, treasurer. ONE OF 29 national chapters. Omega chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho was installed on the UM campus in 1949. The group, founded by The Association for Education by Radio and Television, works to further its goals of encouraging outstanding work in the two fields. AERho sponsors an annual banquet for radio-TV students and local broadcasters and telecasters. At the same time an award is given to an outstanding student in either department. Officers were Mort Berenstein, president; Ron Kweskin, vice president, and Jerry Coburn, secretary-treasurer. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Fron» row; Jorold Coburn, Paul Nagel Jr.. Mort 8erenstoin. Ronald Kw . skin. Edgar Talbert. Second row: Eugene Fernette, Heather Woodard, Ellen Burke. Fran Brafman, John Gardiner. Third row: Donald Molner. Lowell Thing. Ron Skipper. Carl Stevenson, Lee Smith.ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Front row: Ann Homan, Ann Lowo, Susie Marboy, Rhoda Sniderman. Nan Malm . Carol Ann Nation, Cynthia Sudekow, Olivo Horton. Second row: Loi» Wilcoi, Joan Rabin. Lorna Culham. Joan Rohrar, Mary Jo Henshaw. Mary Slot, Ruth Robert!. Beverly 8rochner. Third row: Barbara Gardner. Patricia White, Ruth Mom. Pat Clark. Mila Orlik, Carita Hoppor, Audrey Lyman, Sondra Safi. Fourth row: Janet Clark, Margery Jenkins. Judy Sniderman, Joan Charloiworth, Eva Lee Savage, Savina Sahler, Elizabeth Paul. Rhoda Berman. Alpha Lambda Delta Engineering Society HIGHEST honor for freshman girls is membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, freshmen scholastic honorary for women. To lx- eligible, girls must have a 2.5 average for the first semester or first year. Initiation banquets twice a year comprise part of their calendar of activities. The group co-sponsors a National Honor Society tea with Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholastic honorary. Alpha Lambda Delta also co-sponsors an annual award to the outstanding freshman man and woman. Rhoda Sniderman served as president. Other officers were Nan Melms, vice president; Susie Marbey, secretary, and John Charlesworth, treasurer. THE ENGINEERING Honor Society, founded November 16, 1919, is completing its sixth year on campus. Purpose of the organization is to promote scholarship, sociability, and service to the School of Engineering. One of the many projects which the Society has undertaken was to set up engineering classes in local high schools and to send speakers to their meetings. Members also published a complete roster of graduates of the School of Engineering. Arthur Finklestein led the group as president. Other officers were Henry Rust, vice president; John Bowman, secretary, and Gerald Berman, treasurer. ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Front row: Howard Stern. John Bowman. Gerald 8erman, Henry Rust, Howard Bernbaum. Frank Lucai. Mark Goodkind. Second row; Thornes Smith, Herbert Whitney, Glen Vaughan, Frank Kubler, John Gill. Christian Wittkow, Edmund Sheppard.BETA BETA BETA: Front row: Burton Hunt, William Wahl. William Brewton. Patricia Whita, Alfred Volpe. Sax Baia . Ralph Adamt. Second row: Jerry Zatlin, Stuart Wartar. Suianna Haneo. Margaret Connolly, Mary Lee Sparling, Albert Auld. Stanley Lefkowih. Third row: Charlet Mutter, Morrii Minor, Poter Taylor, William Taylor Jr., Robert Zieburti, Jerry Hoffman. Beta Beta Beta BUGS . . . butterflies . . . bacteria. All these were collected for use in campus labs by Beta Beta Beta, national biology honorary. Aim of the group is dissemination of scientific knowledge and promotion of biological research. "To see the foundation of life," is the group’s motto. Eligible for membership are students with a 1.5 overall average and a 2.0 average in sciences. William Brewton and Ralph Adams were president and vice president, respectively. Other officers were Pat White, secretary; William Wahl, historian, and Dr. Burton P. Hunt, treasurer. Gamma Theta Upsilon MAN'S STUDY of his environment and how it affects his life are incorporated in the purposes of Gamma Theta Upsilon, national geographic fraternity. Alpha Delta chapter strives to further professional interest among UM students in the field of geography. To be eligible for membership in Gamma Theta Upsilon a student must be a geography major or minor with above average grades in course work. Officers for 1955 were William Weir, president; Frank Nolan, vice president; Carl Baker, secretary, and Bill Moeller, treasurer. GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Fron row; Virginia Jonat, Carl Bakar. Anna Hergralt. William Woir. William Moaller. Phylit 8radley. Second row; Richard Gorton, Ruttell Williamt, Chariot Novay, John Blottom, Robert Ford.KAPPA DELTA PI: First row: Patricio Dunn. Lucy Chethire, J. R. McElheny. Idaloe Vonk. E. L. Harthman. Shirley Bledtoe. William Suter. Debi Hoffman. Jaret Hendrick«on. Second row; Barbara Emerton. Rhode Feldman, Barbara Landau, Rita Dorner, Muriel Auguit, Jimmie Songer, Barbara Levy. Gladyt Valley. Johnnie Coe, Sheila Greenblett, Helen Decker, Julia Crabbe. Third row; George Manning. Jamei Fitigibbont, Eugene Harm, Vernon Bromon, Herman Vonk Jr., Donald Sheldon, Wilfred Charlton. John Russell Jr.. Lee J. Turner. Bryce Dunham. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Pi MONTHLY meetings and semi-annual programs set the pace for the year's activities of Kappa Delta Pi, national education honorary. At the annual initiation banquet were students who had placed in the upper quintile after completing 12 credits in education. Members encourage high professional, intellectual and personal standards. Outstanding contributions to education were also recognized. Edwin Harshman led the group as president. Other officers were Mrs. Idalee Vonk, vice president; Shirley Bledsoe, secretary, and Lucy Cheshire, treasurer. FANCY BERETS and flourishing strokes weren't exhibited by Kappa Pi's, but members turned out oils and water colors making anyone look twice. Best artistic talent on campus was represented in Kappa Pi, national art honorary. Tapped were students with an "A” average in art. Members assisted at Lowe Gallery functions and services. Kappa Pi's sponsored a series of Sunday afternoon practical demonstrations. Peter Harvey was elected president and Norman Koski, vice president. Julia Kniseley served as secretary-treasurer. KAPPA PI: Front row: Richard Merrick, Paul Reno. Second row; Ted Newman. Norman Koiki. Peter Harvey.PERSHING RIFLES: Front row: Bert Klee, Tom Stamford, Al Mixed. Stan Kraus. Arthur Joy, Wayne Halporn, Stove Crain, Brian Botch, Georgo Lana, Larry Oranttain. Sacond row: Robart Hoffman, Chariot Goldy, William BaMartby, David Shogran, Thomat Thoall, Stanlay Blumin, Garald Franl. Richard Schnaidar, Murray Kane. Donald Dolan. Third row; Alvin Foland, Irwin Schwarfi. Everott Kinloeh, Shaldon Hittalman, Mort Brown. Arthur Blakesberg. Rott Todd, John Seykore, Robart Motlay, Jack Nadiin. Fourth row: Jack Horvath, Rei Millar, Bruca Kolb, Richard Partin, Joal Sparant, Lucai Draw, Edward Ludacar, Richard Schanandorf. Jamat Ftorich, Lt. Col. Frank G. DiMao. Pershing Rifles Lead and Ink U COMPANY, Fourth Regiment of the National Society of Pershing Rifles was formed in February, 1954, to honor outstanding freshman and sophomore cadets. Established nationally in 1894 by General John J. Pershing, the organization boasts more than 110 chapters. Cadets must maintain an outstanding academic standard in ROTC to qualify for membership and demonstrate their ability to learn, lead and serve. Officers for the year were Arthur Joy Jr., company commander; Wayne Halpern, adjutant, and Stephen Crair, pledgemaster. ALEAD SLUG hung around the neck with a ribbon signifies a tappec of Lead and Ink, honorary journalism society. Tappees were chosen for outstanding service on student publications. The annual award to Miami's outstanding freshman journalism student is presented by Lead and Ink. Prominent members of Lead and Ink on campus are Allan M. Herbert, George Smith and John Softness, editors of Ibis. Tempo and The Hurricane, respectively. George Smith was president of Lead and Ink for 1954-55. Assisting him as vice president was Jane Carr. Marie Amerise was secretary-treasurer. LEAD AND INK: Front row: Mercy Raffel, Jane Carr. Georgo Smith. Gary Millar, Maria Amerito. Lil Kondelik. Sacond row: Alica Bi«-lar. Carol Ann Nalton, Evelyn Savage, Lark Grace, Carol Ro» . Johnnie White. Lorraine Safra. Third row: Marvin Randall, Allan M. Herbert, Hilary Silverman, Marty Cohan, Greg Malikov, Bob Barger. Bob Barry.PHI ALPHA THETA: Front row; Marty Levitan, Tom Dahlgard. Helen Beck. Walter Knowlson. Henry Marks. Second row: C. Harold Kin9, Robert Beyer, William Mun-ton, C. W. Tebeau. Third row: Anthony Malafronte, Charlet Fried-land. Jim Read. Ronald Fittgereld. Phi Alpha Theta WHETHER IT concerns a Napoleonic victory or Washington crossing the Delaware, best student informants on the subject are members of Phi Alpha Thera. Delta Alpha is one of over 100 national chapters in the history honorary. Eligible for membership in Phi Alpha Theta arc-students with a 2.5 history average and a 2.0 overall average. The honorary’s purpose is to recognize excellence in the study of history. Wielding the gavel for the group was Walter Knowlson. Vice president was Thomas Dahlgard and Helen Beck was secretary. Phi Eta Sigma HIGHER scholastic goals was the aim of Phi Eta Sigma, national men's scholastic honorary for freshmen. Eligible for membership are freshmen with a minimum average of 2.5. Service to the University is given through the Phi Eta Sigma tutoring and orientation program. The Mae B. Jacobs award is presented to the outstanding freshmen. With Alpha Lambda Delta, the men’s honorary sponsored a tea honoring all local members of the National Honor Society. Officers for 1954-55 were Marvin Gerber, president; Arthur Sorosky, vice president; Myron Kahn, secretary, and Jerry Heller, treasurer. PHI ETA SIGMA: Front row: Bryce Dunham. Nation Hanover, Jerry Heller. Marvin Gerber, Myron Kahn, Arthur Sorosky. Second row: Morton Sehwartsman. Julius Marini. 8art Udell. Robert Davis, James Fahey. Richard Floisher. Third row: Rolfe Reinhart. Michael Bobko, Robert Wright. Robert Raskin. Charles Johnson, James Campbell.PI DELTA PHI: Front row: Lavinie Machado, Paul Barrette. Ann Piarc . Jamat Compton, Eitalla Trujillo. Second row: Anna Her-grett, Enid Bognar, Dr. Barthold Friadl, Ann Price. Marion Pichardo. Third row: Martin Weingartan, John Rogers, William Diimukes, Albert Raffanel, H. Y. Wilson. Pi Delta Phi Pi Mu Epsilon PARLEX-VOUS francais?" Outstanding French students were elected to membership in Pi Delta Phi, national French honorary. Through the organization, members gained a wider knowledge of the contributions of France to world culture. Each semester Pi Delta Phi held a banquet at the Ocean Ranch Hotel to honor new members. To be eligible, students must have a 2.0 average in French and a 1.8 overall average. Officers were Paul Barrette, president; Reuben Schneider, vice president; Ann Pierce, secretary, and James Compton, treasurer. IF STUDENTS make a 2.5 average in math courses through calculus, they are eligible for membership in Pi Mu Epsilon, national math honors society. Founded nationally in 1914, Pi Mu Epsilon numbers more than 50 chapters. Florida Alpha chapter was organized in 1951. To promote scholarship and mathematics" is the motto of Pi Mu Epsilon. The violet is the society's flower. Presiding at Florida Alpha’s monthly program meetings was Dr. Robert Roberts. Assisting him was Walter Roop, vice president; Frank Cleaver, secretary, and Samuel Berman, treasurer. PI MU EPSILON: Front row: Dag-mar Hannay, Dr. Robert Roberts, Walter Roop, Frank Cleaver. Georgia Dol Franco. Second row: Ira Torris, David Ketiin, Howard Bern-baum, Robert Hunter, Edward Burger. Dr. Harry Gonshor. Third row; Jack Segal. Dr. Alfred Mills. Dr. Clarence Rainwater, Robert Watts, Ronald Stock, Arsenio Marino.PROFESSIONALS ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Front row: J. Walter Fribourg. Richard Ke«». William Scallan, Donald Fair»er»i». John Tiadormann. Jam«» Campbell. Second row: Jotiah Bates Jr.. Joteph Hightower, John Rode. Allan Rodberg. Herman Cook Jr. Third row: Glenn Nasi. Frank Gilman, Robert Race, David Berg. Richard Maher. ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS: left to right. James E. Campboll, William C. Scallan, and Frank M. Gilman. Alpha Kappa Psi OUTSTANDING male student in the School of Business Administration receive a scholarship medallion from Alpha Kappa Psi, national business fraternity. In awarding this medallion, members help foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance. On a national level, Alpha Kappa Psi hopes to advance courses leading to college business degrees. Majors in the field of business with a 1.5 average are eligible for membership. Members make field trips to industrial plants and sponsor speakers, forums and industrial movies to promote higher ideals in business. On the social side, Alpha Kappa Psi holds its annual Founders Day Banquet and semi-annual banquet and dance. William Scallen served as president for 1954-55. Other officers were Donald Fairservis, vice president; Richard Kees, secretary, and William Raithcl, treasurer. 234DELTA SIGMA PI: Front row: Fred Wetjon, Dean Grover, A. J. Noetiel, Anthony Gangol. Devid Sprite, Maurice Mercer, Richerd Mile», H. John Ron. Dr. Victor Bennett, Cherlot Eyre, Or. Elbert Silver. Second row: Gene Jennucci. Luii Buenehore, Welter Sigg«lkow, Jamet Moore. Joteph Sinkowich, Sidney Gillikin, Albert Meide. Atbjorn Hutum, Jack Fay. Armando Garrido. Third row: William Adamt, Jamet McGonigal Jr., Donald Hiert, Jamet Wheeler, Lynn Flech, Ronald Greene, Donald Catey, Fell Donato, Donald Brammer, William Render. Fourth row: Theodore Parker, Joseph Rick, Jeck Cotton. Harry Marvel, George Hill. Ferman Martin. William Osbeck. William Diion. Robert Chete. Vernon Meyer. Delta Sigma Pi BETA OMEGA chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, professional business fraternity, celebrated its seventh year on campus with the construction of a concrete ramp for the Student Club entrance. One of 84 national chapters. Delta Sigma Pi fosters the study of business in universities and encourages scholarship among students. By research and practice, members promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and the student. Membership is extended only to those students in the School of Business Administration. Highlighting this year’s social calendar was the annual Rose Ball and the selection of the "Rose of Delta Sigma Pi." Other activities include the Founder’s Banquet and monthly dinners featuring guest speakers prominent in Greater Miami business. An illustrous Delta Sigma Pi alumus is Dr. Milton Eisenhower, president of Pennsylvania State College. In 1954-55 the professional was headed by Richard Miles. Maurice Mercer served as senior vice president; David Sprigle, junior vice president; Tony Gangol. secretary, and Gene Jannucri, treasurer. MARLENE MEYER, the Ro e of Delta Sigma Pi 235PHI MU ALPHA: Front row: Harvoy Fire»tone, Jamei Berwick, Lloyd Tarplay, Harold Bradley, William Higgint, Joseph Henjum, John Oowda, Robert Templeton, Charles Pennoy. Second row: Arthur Bodg«r, Alan Oik , Ronald Manning, Robert Wilson. Legh Burns, Nick Oombrowski, Alan Fetterman, Robert Parent, Walter Bradley. Third row: Richard Bullman, William Russell, Frank Mathey, Otis Stigler. Cedric Cooke. Philip Paul, James Pearce. Hiram Clarke. Kurt Cieslik. Fourth row: Frederick Powell, Albert Gallo, Robert Clark, Taavo Virkheus, Don Sheldon, Earl Wieti, Emory McDonough, Don Vickers. RESPLENDENT IN HIS plumed bonnet !s Phi Mu Alpha V. President Joe Henjum, Band of the Hour drum major. Phi Mu Alpha FOLLOWING THEIR annual Songfest-Swing-fest, men of Phi Mu Alpha music professional staged their own banquet in honor of the occasion. The celebration was justified, for many members had spent months training sororities and fraternities to participate in Songfest. Swingfcst is the annual dance following Songfest. Members also presented the annual Yuletide concert and all-American Concert. These many activities netted Miami's Beta Tau chapter the 1954 Spirit Trophy and the award of Outstanding Chapter in the Nation. Phi Mu Alpha alums include Leopold Stokowski, conductor and composer; Thomas E. Dewey, former governor of New York, and Victor Herbert, composer of classic operettas. Organized nationally in 1898, Phi Mu Alpha is the largest national music fraternity with 133 chapters. Miami's chapter was founded in 1937. William Higgins and Joseph Henjum were president and vice president, respectively. Lloyd Tarpley and Frederick Powell were secretaries and Henry Duffy was treasurer.RESERVE OFFICERS ASSOCIATION: Front row: Daniel Millar, Marvin Ruddy, Barton Udall. Maj. William Madar, Joseph Myers, George Skrivanot. Laonard Speisman, Thomas Simon, William Pfaffenberger. Sacond row: Steven Crair, Al Mizall, Jack Ring, Jay Swidlar, Hal Gundertdorf, Harry Vaughn Jr., Harry Latcola, Robert Swidlar, Alvin Foland, John Rocha. Third row: Stavan Rom. John Barkatt, Richard Sehenendorf. Arthur Blakatbarg. Edward Ludacer, Gaorga Eubanks. Thomas Thaall, Robert Schauplain, Murray Kano, Kort Klee. Fourth row: Sheldon Millar. John Saykora. George Lana, Samuel Wauerton, Richard Partin, Latter Kalmanton, Wayne Helper, Stan Kraut, Thomat Stamford. R. O. A. BELIEVING THAT military service will "insure domestic tranquility" and safeguard liberty, the Reserve Officers Association helps provide national security. Chosen from outstanding cadets in the Army ROTC, members have branched out into many campus services. Marshalling at the Homecoming Parade and at graduation exercises took many hours of cadet time. Members also participated in freshmen orientation with explanations of ROTC. During registration, ROA provided registration communication between departments. The campus Food and Clothing Drive found them collecting goods for the underprivileged in the Miami area. National Defense Week was sponsored on campus by ROA. Members also established a scholarship fund for outstanding cadets. Joseph Myers Jr. served as president of the Reserve Officers Association in 195-1-55. Barton Udell was vice president; Leonard Speisman, secretary, and George Skrivanos, treasurer. IT'S NOT THE military ball, but Jere Chait, Leonard Speisman, Barton Udell, and their dates appear to be enjoying themselves at ROA's social at the Kingston Hotel. 257SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Front row: Kathleon Strotton, Batty OatKar, Joan Cornbarg. CKarlana Hacker, Eva Lee Savage, Helen RoKrer. Second row: Alice Maltby, Barbara Wapnick, Catherine Carter, Betty HaMltine, Jani Jordan. Third row: Phyllis Cartwright, Alfrieda Taft, Genevieve Chandler, Sylvia Hobo. Mary Phillipv Ruth Mott. SMILING HAPPILY are SAI officers: seated. Joan Corn-berg, president; Betty Dasher, vice president; standing, Helen Rohrcr, editor; Kathleen Stretton, recording secy. Sigma Alpha lota LIFE IS SHORT but Art is long" is the motto of j Sigma Alpha Iota, national music honorary. Founded in 1903 at Ann Arbor, Mich., the local Sigma Chi chapter was the first Greek letter organization on the UM campus. Sigma Chi recently won the National Achievement Award for being one of the top two chapters in the nation. Purpose of Sigma Alpha Iota is to uphold the standard of music. Members are selected on the basis of outstanding musical ability, in addition to maintaining a "B" average in music subjects. The Sigma Chi's arc kept busy during the school year ushering at all UM Symphony Concerts and Beaumont Hall recitals. They also present a Yulctide Concert, Spring Musicale, and All-American Concert. This year's officers were Joan Cornberg, president; Betty Dasher, vice-president, and Kathleen Stretton and Marilyn Grayson, secretaries.M.E.N.C.: Front row: Alfrieda Taft. Betty Dasher, France Bergh, Joen Cornberg. Joseph Hcnjum. Second row: JoAnn Hotbed. Don Lee Rote. Kathleen Stretton, Martha Jackson, Melvin Michael . Walter Bradley, Phyllis Cartwright. Third row; Wesley Collins. Curtis Tarpley, Albert Gallo. Robert L. Parent, Harold Bradley. Cedric Cooke. William Hubbard. William Higgins. M. E. N. C. CELEBRATING their seventh year on campus, the Music Educators National Conference was represented at the state meeting in Tampa last January. Member Joe Hcnjum was elected state secretary. MENCs purpose is to create professional awareness by furthering knowledge of what is taking place in the field of music education. Campus activities included a banquet for administrators from the School of Music and Dade County Public Schools. Officers who led the group were Taavo Virkhaus, president; Betty Dasher, vice president; Joan Cornberg, secretary, and Alfrieda Taft, treasurer. Sigma Delta Chi FOUNDED IN 1909 at De Pauw University, Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity, now boasts over 100 undergraduate chapters. The University' of Miami chapter, organized on campus in 1947, annually sponsors the SDX Press Conference for high school journalists. Purpose of SDX is to associate and assist journalists and to advance the standard of the press by fostering a higher ethical code. President of the group was John Softness. Other officers were Anthony Schiappa, vice president; Martin Cohen, secretary, and Gary Miller, treasurer. SDX advisor was Norman D. Christensen, director of student publications. SIGMA DELTA CHI: Front row; Anthony Schiappa, John Softness, Norman Christensan, Gary Millar. Second row; David Malone. Al Harum. Gregor Loris Melikov Jr., Brian Sheehan.ARCHITECTURAL AND CIVIL ENGINEERS: Front row: Salvador Canahuatl, William Poinak, Stanley Hoi . Edward Clark. Erna»r Cartlar. Ronald Hill. Robert Keirn. Seymour Itrael. Murray Mantell. Second row; Harvey Villa. John Farina. Henry Wollman. TKoma» Smith. Melvin Burcke . Jote De Vivaro. Arvid Fairchild. Jay Friichman. Angel Macario. Third row; John De Schlppar. Dale Lerton. Maurice Noble. Robert Hinkelman. Larry Brill. Fail Sikaffy, Lee Mann. Rafael Davila. Frank Shear. A. C. E. THU IMPOSSIBLE done immediately. Miracles take a little longer." This is the humorous motto of ACE, Architects and Civil Engineers. One of the newest organizations on campus, ACE was founded in May, 195-1. Purpose of the group is to render engineering services to the University and to unite the interests of students in the field. In their first year of activities, ACE placed second in the Homecoming float parade. Officers were Ernest Cartier, president; Edward Clark, vice president; Ronald Hill and Stanley Hole, secretaries, and Bob Keim, treasurer. Alpha Delta Sigma BRIIXiING THE gap between the classroom and the field of advertising is the goal of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity. Students interested in advertising arc given recognition for outstanding service through this group. The University's George E. Merrick chapter was established in 1949. There are now 45 national chapters. Norman Schuback led the group as president. Assisting him were Marvin Gerber, vice president; Ronald Srocchi, secretary, anti Marvin Randcll. treasurer. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Front row; Marvin Randall, Norman Schuback. Marvin Garbar, Ronald Srochi, Stanlay Cohan. Sacond row: Marvin Siagal, Edward Whitahaad. Richard Brandt. Larry Friadman, Rane Planta.GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Front row: Wend Hieb, Clair Lockhart, Barbara Bonnen, Diana War . Dr. Victor W. Bennett, Charlotte Leuth, Sue Siuch, Radin Gin . Nancy Squier. Second row: J en Fr h. Joan Wagner, Heather Woodard, Mary Leisen, Diana De Weete, Ann Prica, Martha Erie . Carol Jaffa, Yvette Goldferb. Third row; Eleanor Wojciechowiky. Dauna Robert . Gayle Eldredge, Charmil Vetter, Coiett Baker, Barbara Turk. Jean Friedman. Barbara Sloven . Nancy Hoitetler. Fourth row: Patricia Ulrich. Janet Wood. Lucia Dobler, Alice Shepard, Jane Conway. Alberta Genov ! . Ruth Bean, Patti Harmon. Chriitine Rodophel . Gamma Alpha Chi GAMMA ALPHA Chi’s had cause to celebrate this year as members won the Most Outstanding Chapter award for the second time. Psi Chapter of the advertising professional was praised by national officers for its many activities. The group annually sponsors the Gamma Alpha Chi fashion show. Members also held a Christmas toy drive and co-sponsored an advertising clinic. Eligible are women with "C” averages who are actively interested in advertising. Diana Ware was president. Other officers were Charlotte Lauth, vice president, and Sue Anne Groves, secretary. Barbara Bannan served as treasurer. Beta Beta Mu BIGGER AND better money" is the motto of Beta Beta Mu, finance professional founded on the UM campus. Established in 1953 by Herb Abramson, William Heuson and Dr. J. J. Carney, the group hopes to promote better relationships between faculty and students of finance. To be initiated in the group, students must be majors in finance and have a "B" average. Serving as president was George Alberts. Other officers included Sheldon Pal ley, vice president; Robert Tyler, secretary, and Aaron Edelstien, treasurer. Pledge master was Stanley Kolodny. BETA BETA MU: Front row: Stanley Kolodny, Chetter Krellenttein, Georg Albert . Sheldon Palley, Howard Wrubel. Robert Tyger. Second row: Charle Kramer, Thome Coedy, Lari Levin, Thome Pitt . Sheldon Neumen.MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Front row: John Zito. Matthew Scaglion, Courtland Thompson, William Morri». Earl Lowenstein. Harry Marval. Hillard Silvor, Walter Bottjer, Simon Dakesian. Sacond row: Connia Cronin. Garald Silverman. Edgar Mejia. Norman Schuback, Jamat Moore. James Wheoler, Jamat McGonigal, Nalt Poarson. Robert Foreman, Suiie Cartwright. Third row; Harry Cattoi. Luit Buenahora, Morton Lett. Melvin Feller, George Hill, William Wickert, Arthur Budrewig, Donald Hiert. Joseph Sinkowich, Management Society THROUGH RESEARCH, discussion and publications, the Society tor the Advancement of Management familiarized students with outside phases of business and industry. Eligible for membership in the Society are upper sophomores in management and industrial engineering. Juniors in other schools may join if they arc-interested in management or industry. Leading the Sixiety as president was Earl Lowen-stein. Other officers were William Morris, vice president; Matt Scaglione, secretary, and Enrique OJtuski, treasurer. UM’s chapter was established in 1951 . Phi Delta Delta HE WELL-KNOWN feminine attribute of speech will be put to good use by these future-lawyers, members of Phi Delta Delta, first legal sorority on campus. The organization, founded in 1911, has over 46 international chapters. Phi Delts' purpose is to promote high standards of scholarship, ethics, proficiency and achievement among women law students and lawyers. The group is the first women's organization to become a member of the Inter-American Bar Association. Officers include Suzanne Nelson, Dixie Herlong Chastain, A. Louis Beverly and Margaret L Flynn. PHI DELTA DELTA: First row: Louise Beverly, Dorothy Fault. Gladys Whit . Sutenne R. Nation, Dili Chastain. Sacond row: Judga Edith Atkinson. Herbaria Leon-ardy, Mildred Parmalaa. Miriam Sumner.RADIO ENGINEERS: Front row: Profettor Frank lucat. Edwin lemantki. Arthur Catanova. Gorald Barman. Mari troodlind, Glen Vaug.ien. Second row: Ira Territ, Austin Barnard, Harvay Pickover. Edmund Sheppard, Harold Booth. George Wrettler. Third row: Ronald Stock. Ray Gillespie, George Sando. George Stona, Robert Wendt. John Sasta. Radio Engineers ONE OF 70 national chapters, the Institute of Radio Engineers received its University charter in 1950. The professional organization for radio and electronic engineers acquainted engineering students with professional aspects of the field. Members were shown latest developments in both radio and electronics. To accomplish their purposes, Radio Engineers sponsored speakers, films and field trips. Gerald Berman was chairman; Elmer Kilian, vice-chairman; Rafael Cayama, secretary, and Ernest Freeman, treasurer. Phi Delta Pi HELPING WOMEN'S intramurals was the principle project of Phi Delta Pi, physical education professional for women. In order to pledge Phi Delta Pi. women students must be interested in physical education activities and have a 1.0 average. To become active, a 1.7 average is required. Local girls making good are Carolyn Green of the American Olympic swimming team, and A Heine Swain, national secretary of Phi Delta Pi. Officers were Sondra Miller, president; Esther Zinn, vice president; Virginia Deegan, secretary, and Barbara Gardner, treasurer. PHI DELTA PI: Front row: Barbara Gardner. Either Zinn, Sondra Mill-er. Virginia Daagan. Second row; Annette Koban, Mrs. Catharine Sample, Sheila Roter. Diane Ten-enbom. Patty Shahade. Third row: Sandra Fiihmen. Barbara Bain. Jimmie Ruth Songer, Jean Mar-thick.RHO EPSILON SIGMA; Front row: Leri Levin, Sheldon Neuman, Alan Patterion, Stanley Kolodny, Eire Lorber. Charles Kramer. Second row; Edward O'Connor. Thomas Pitts. Thomas Coady, Chester Krollenstoin, Sheldon Palley. Rho Epsilon Sigma RHO EPSILON SIGMA, one of UM’s newest organizations, made irs appearance as a real estate fraternity on campus on April 20, 1951. Purpose of the group is to promote activities in the field of real estate for its members who must be majoring in the field. Advisor to the group is William Rahn. President is Alan R. Patterson. Other officers are Julius Perlmutter, vice president; Janeen Nelson, secretary, and Stanley Kolodny, treasurer. Rho Epsilon Sigma is the first real estate fraternity of its kind. Alpha chapter was installed with recognition from the American Appraisal Institute. S. M. P. T. E. ONE OF THE newest organizations on campus is the Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers. Founded locally in 1951, it became affiliated with the national organization in February of this year. The Society is the leading association of film and TV technicians and engineers. Its purpose is to advance the theory and practice of engineering in motion pictures, television, and allied arts and sciences. Membership requirements in the Society include active participation in motion picture or television study or work. C. Henderson Beal is faculty advisor of the organization. S.M.P.T.E.; Firsf row; Loii Granite. Lee Smith. Dr. Sydney Heed. C. Henderton Beet, Cerl Stevemon. Patricia Nation. Second row: Eugene Fernette. Robert Caplan. Laurence Collier, Lawrence Williams, Henry Guidet.SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS: Proof row: Howard Bambaum. John Gill, Richard Porfin, Bruea Hoon, Norman Naiman. Carl Radlar, Jay Fmchman. Sacond row: Robart Burger. Sluarl Archar, Harbart Whilnay. William Traea, Dala Larton, Alfrad Suftar, Santiago Aragonai. Third row: Hanry Ru»l, Kenneth Van Oall, Robart Ruffing, Frank Kublar, Bruce Jaekion, Irwin Smiatan, Phillip Pelerton, S. A. E. ATOMS, AXLES and aerodynamics comprise a . major part of the conversation at meetings of the Society of Automotive Engineers. SAE members are given the opportunity of working with both old and new model cars as they follow their future professions in the field. The group meets regularly on North Campus. As part of their meetings, films which are of special interest to students interested in automotive research are shown. The Society strives to promote the interest of students in the automotive engineering fields and to provide a liason between the academic and practical side of engineering. Engineering students are eligible for membership. Theta Sigma Phi THOUGH ONE of UMs smallest professionals, Theta Sigma Phi measured up with the largest in activities. Members of the professional journalism honorary for women sponsored a McFadden editor on campus. They also arranged the South Florida meet of the Scholastic Press Association at the UM. During the year Theta Sigs toured Miami publications, viewed movies and sponsored guest speakers. Members must be active in college journalism and plan journalistic careers. They must have "B” averages in journalism. Officers were Jane Carr, president; Nora Landa-Blanco, vice president; Lark Grace, secretary, and Marie Amerise, treasurer. THETA SIGMA PHI: Front row: Mario Amerite. Noro lenda-Blonco, Jano Carr. Lark Graca. Sacond row; Alica Biiler, Lynn-Michalla Slain, Heelher Woodard. Suianna Kay.ACTIVITIES ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Front row; Jore Chait, Frank 8rundage. Julian laughinghoute, Karl Sturgc. Elliot Robinson. Edwin Solomon, Marvin launa. Sam Baias, Norman Trabulty. Howard Me»h. Second row: Herbert Schwartz, Jack Brenner. Earl lowenstein. Robert Lenne. Elton Goldfield, Rum Riegler, Max Goldfarb, Jerry Berman, Loonard Speitman. Third row: Edwin Veil, Arthur Perrin. James Kuyper, David Schwartz. John Peterson, Robert Sulzberg, Robert Cone, Richard Schechtor. Jerry Zatlin. APO's ANNUAL BLOOD drive attract many UM students including these Army ROTC cadets being examined. Alpha Phi Omega WANT TO BUY a used text book? How about entering the Ugly Man Dance? Will you contribute to our annual blood drive? All these are questions of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity for men. Purpose of the group is to advance service to the campus, community and nation. Highlights during the APO year were the annual Founders Day Banquet, Ugly Man Dance, selling used text books, the annual blood drive and the distribution of Ibis. Founded nationally at Lafayette College in 1925, APO was organized at the UM ten years later. President of Alpha Pi chapter was Jere Chait. Other officers were Richard Carr and Elliott Robinson, vice-presidents, and Leonard Speisman and John Peterson, secretaries. Frank Brundage was treasurer.PEP CLU8: row: D««na« Silbortloin, Muriel August, Byron Sporow, Pat Segall. Phyliii Silverman, Larry Friedman, Joseph Sogor, Constance Arnold. Bernice Suismen. Second row: Nan Auckland, Jen Melniker, Lite Weiss, Marlene Solar, Janet Wood. Joan Rabin, Gretchen Greer. June Freeman. Third ro»: Jay Frisehman, Ronald Stacker, Charles Friedland. Joseph Rick, Karl Sturge, Larry Ross, John Moats. Larry Kane. Pep Club THE UNIVERSITY of Miami’s Pep Club strives to promote student enthusiasm and spirit throughout the year. Members of the dub sponsor pep rallies, parades, pass out pom-poms at football games, and award a Spirit Trophy to outstanding organizations on campus. The award is made on a point system measuring support of UM’s teams on behalf of participating groups. In September, Pep Clubbers meet freshmen and new students and help orient them to college life. During Orientation Week, members teach school songs and cheers to the freshmen. Since 1950, when Pep (dub was organized, it has taken an active part in the Southern Collegiate Pep Conference, a meeting of southern student bodies where mutual problems are discussed along with future plans. Pat Segall, Pep Club president, is also National Intercollegiate Pep Council president. Other local officers are Larry Friedman, vice president; Phyllis Silverman, secretary, and Byron Spe-row, treasurer. CHEERLEADERS and Pep Clubbers shout out some school cheers and songs at a student pep rally. 247CAVALIERS: Front row; Chock Kramer. Robert Nalette. William Madtas. Nicholas 8oun. Edward Brady. Jerry Berman. Welt Shearer. Second row: Robert Atkinson. Raymond Stepure, Jerry Saits. Marshall Forrest Jr., Richard Roy. Harold Bell. Robert Kronemer. Third row: John Johnson. John Meder, James Thilmont, Kenneth Fanning, Albert Voidek, Ronald Rowell. Cavaliers PUTTIES, parties and more parties is the byword of Cavaliers, national dance society for men. First chapter of national Cavaliers was founded at the University of Florida in 1926. The organization now boasts twelve national chapters. Organized on the UM campus in 19-18, the group works to further its purpose of good will among campus students. Chief party planner for the organization was President Nicholas Baun. Other officers were Gerald Donahue, vice president; William Madtes, secretary, and William Johnson, treasurer. Cavalettes DANCING, as a means of providing closer harmony among members of the various soror ities and independents, is the purpose of Cavalettes Outstanding events were the annual Christma« formal dinner-dance and Tahaiti beach party-. Barbara Stageman, sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon, boasts membership in Cavalettes, as does Martha Erice, president of Gamma Alpha Chi. President of Cavalettes was Barbara Bannen. Other officers were Bobbi Leonardo, vice president; Louise Silvey and Mary Leisen, secretaries, and Christine Rodophele, treasurer. CAVALETTES: Front row: Mildred Hublor, Helen Pynnonen, Joyce TotUn, Jean Newman, Barbara Bannen, Gretchen Greer, Allene Bushong. Connie Manno. Second row: Christine Rodophele, Cath-erine Ferentinoi. Barbara Seay. Mary Leisen. Susan Love, Barbara Slovens. Shirley Forkel. Chris Orennan. Third row; Geraldine Howard. Martha Erica. Sue Sxuch, Beverly Johnson. Alberta Genovese. Jo Anne Littler. Janet Chadwick, Jacqueline Armondo. Fourth row: Sally Dooley. Barbara Stage, man, Diana Lopes, Carol Koepke. Nancy Davis. Babe Valus. Louise Silvey, Pat Jacobson.ENGINEERS CLUB: Front row; Gerald 8 rman. Ira Term. Dal L«non, Stanley Hoi . H nry Ru»t, Jay Friichman. Mark Goodkind. Gian Vaughan. John Sait . S cond row: Harv y Villa. Thomai Smith. Arthur Casanova. John Bowman. George Slone, Robert Keim. Howard Bernbaum. John Farin . Angel Marcario, Jota Oa Viv ro. Third row: John 0 Schipp r. Ray Gillatpie, Melvin Burciei, Howard Stern. I Mann, Norman N iman, Edward Clark. Herbert Whitney, Frank Shear, Harold Booth. Fourth row; Ernest Cartier, Edmund Sheppard. Georg Sando. Frank Kubler. Ronald Hill. Chrit. tian Wittkow, Irwin Smiatan, Edwin Lamanski. Harvey Pickover, Austin Barnard. Engineers Club WHEN BETTER engineers are produced, the UM Engineering School will produce them," claims the Engineers Club. The Engineering Club was originally formed as a service organization for engineering students. With the formation of branch engineering clubs the local club was reformed into the Engineering Council. This Council will be the governing body of the Engineering School. Henry Rust is new governor of the Engineering School. Among the activities he directs is the engineering field day held on St. Patrick’s Day. (dub senators include AI Hansen and Bob Arnay. A. C. E. I. HOW TO PREPARE for racial integration" was one of the top panel discussions held this year by the Association for Childhood Education International. Members also investigated psychological problems in the classroom and held teacher's workshops. An international organization, ACEI works for the education and well-being of children. The group promotes desirable conditions, programs and practices in the schools. Mary Lou Nelson was president of ACEI. Vice president was Muriel Sokaloff. Elizabeth Paul was secretary and Shirley Bledsoe, treasurer. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION: Front row; Mery Ellen Knap . Mere! Vene, Elizabeth Paul. Muriel Sokolof. Shirley Bledto . Eitell Heiihmen. Second row: Myrne Filial. Mitia Block. Janice Kaiper, Helen Or-lin, Ellen Lightston . Third row: Mary Vital . Elaine Sisielmen, Barbara Levy, Betty Garriion. Carolyn Keck.FUTURE TEACHERS: Front row: Morjoria Garnmegt, Charlat Goorlx. Maorana Palmer. Gay Sherman, Bernice Sir. Jamas Rignay. Elizabeth Paul. Emily Jabb. Mariana Solar. Iris Sarotta. Second row: Barbara Walls. Teddy Sokol. Mickey Michael. Joan Mooney. Linda Ettinger. Floretta Klinger. Sandra Green. Barbara Pearl. Judith Lewis. Helen Nakai. Dr. Herbort Way. Third row: Carole King. Sandy Goldberg. Bass Lou Rosenblatt. Anita Schmidt. Peggy Harbaugh, Margaret Millar. Marlyne Weiss, Arlyne Shoekett. Dorothy Coi. Carolyn Keck. Mary Ellen Knape. Fourth row: Janet Paterson. Wynne Newton. Rhode Berman. Lawrence Rafield. Morton Litvek. Howard Vaughn. Paul Harris, Muriel Sokolof, Marcia Vena. Future Teachers Geology Club ENCOURAGING closer relationships among teachers, students, faculty and community is the goal of the Future Teachers of America. In interpreting their purposes, FTA sent delegates to regional classroom teachers conferences. Any student planning to teach may join the organization. In the program of activities, the group sponsors educational speakers anti movies. Guiding FTA was James Rignev as president. Other officers were Gay Sherman, vice president, anti Elizabeth Paul and Maerene Palmer, secretaries. Bernice Sir was treasurer. CLAM BORING UP and down rocky formations would be a hike to most students, bur not to members of the Geology Club. Minerals and varieties of rock were brought back from Geology Club expeditions. Members catalogued and studied the collections from all parts of South Florida. Leading the group as president was John Piecha-lak. Other officers were Howard Whitney, vice president; Donald McKenzie, secretary, and Tom Spence., treasurer. Faculty adviser for the club was Dr. Virgil Sleight. GEOLOGY CLUB: Front row; Toma Macario, John PiacKalak, Thomat Sponc . Marco DoMarco. Sacond row: LoRoy Piar. Don Me-Koniio, Howard Whitnoy, Dr. Vir-gil Sloight.HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: Front row: Patricia Parker, Olga Foinman, Sandra Friedman, Claire Lockhart. Vera Pauley. Gladys Greene. Second row: Eleanor Wojciechowski, Bess Rosenblatt, Peqqy Hellner. Stella Manikas, Connie Green, Janice Hechter. Third row; Gloria Bogner, Joar Wagner. Florence Pak, Mary Sanford, Ellen Lew. Home Economics Club ALL PHASES of home economics, from the basic „ fundamentals of dietetics, budget and child care, to the art of interior decorating, arc the interests of the Home Ec Club. Founded nationally in 1916, the UM chapter was installed one year later. The group’s main goal is growth of the understanding of the essentials of household management. Sandra Friedman was president of the organization. Other officers were Olga Feinman, vice president, and Claire Lockhart, secretary. Industrial Arts Club ORGANIZED ON campus in 1949, the Industrial Arts Club meets monthly to discuss problems related to the fields of graphic arts, metal and wood work. The group attempts to keep abreast of latest developments in the field of industrial arts and regularly invites authorities in the field to serve as guest speakers. Industrial Arts majors are eligible for membership in the organization. Heading the group for the year was Owen Ireland. Other officers included Bill Veber. INDUSTRIAL ARTS: Front row: Howard Vaughn, Paul Harm, J. R. McElhany, Owen Ireland, Robert Campbell, George Mehallii. Second row: Carlos Mu«o Jr.. Lee Goodnott, Ray Rivers, Victor John-son, W. H. Charlton, Michael Lopez, Paul Rimoldi.LI8ERTY FORUM: Front row: Meredith Moeller. Stephen Rom. Jack Plumb, Patti Hermon. Bui Collim, Stanley Golodny. Carita Hopper. Second row: Dottle Valontlno, 8ernice Simman. Radina Gine». Natalie Zeleinik, Elizabeth Paul, Marlene Solar, Edith 8oren. Myriam Gomez. Third row: William Haim, Joiiah Betel Jr., Jorge Hidalgo, Tony Perdomo, Milan Reban, Ben Garrett, Robert Berry. Liberty Forum AFTER BEING turned out of office by the student 1 body in the 1951 Spring elections, Liberty Forum bounced back to sweep four senatorial positions in last Fall's freshman election. Organized to give students a "mature Student body government," the Forum was founded on campus in 1953 by Ronald L. Fine and Tipton Jennings. Membership is open to chartered campus organizations. The Forum’s purpose is to promote better college-politics and to foster dignity, honesty, efficiency and strong representation in student government. Officers were Buz Collins, president; Stan Kol-odny, vice president, and Jack Leppert, treasurer. Jr. Counselors SERVING AS big sister, personal confidant, and all-around advisor, members of UM’s Jr. Counselors assist in interpreting and executing dormitory regulations. Jr. Counselors are chosen on the basis of leadership, scholastic record and interest in University activities. Each summer JC's write to new freshman offering advice on problems confronting new dorm residents. Supervisor of the group was Gay Sherman. Coordinators were Connie Cronin, June Kliatcho, Norma Holeccko, Radine Gines, Marcia Vena, Cathy Cross and Marta Calvo. JUNIOR COUNSELLORS: Front row: liana Dolin, Cathy Cron. Gay Sharmnn, Mary Sanford, Mickay Michaal. Sacond row: Gloria Millman, Mary Elian Knapa. Mariana Grover, Radi na Ginai, Hillalona Bluming. Third row: Marcia Vana. Rhoda Barman, Barbara Bain, Connia Cronin, Nancy Grind-itaff.L'APACHE: Front row; Michael Marshall Jr., Larry Barter. Robert Huyvaert, John Centiseno. Morton Gruber, Kenneth Rytkemp. Second row; Herbert Coto, Berre Koch, Albert McCarthy, Barney Simon, Joseph Estiek. Sam Kennedy. Third row; James Leggett. Ben Osking. David Schwarts. Paul Marto III. Nicholas 8aun. L'Apache PARTYING THROUGH the year, members of L’Apache highlighted their social events with their annual Bacchus Party featuring ancient Greek dress. Purpose of the organization is to promote better interfraternity relations. To help realize this aim a beach party is held during the Spring semester to which members of all participating groups are invited. Symbolic of L'Apache tradition is the group's crest comprised of four red roses. This facet of the group is found at all of their functions. Among outstanding L'Apache alumni are U. S. Vice President Richard Nixon anil UM's own Dr. Thurston D. Adams. Italian Club NOT ONLY connoisseurs of pizza, but authorities on Italian culture, Italian Club members meet monthly to discuss the language and related subjects. Under the direction of advisor Anna Ccci Knabb, Italian instructor, the Italian Club offers its members motion pictures and talks by guest speakers. Guiding the group for the year was Anthony Masse, president. Other officers were Eli IXI Sctte, vice president; Lois Granite, secretary, and Dick En-rione, treasurer. The group was organized on campus in 1947. Any student of Italian is eligible for membership. An annual dance, Una Serata di Ballo, is sponsored by the organization. ITALIAN CLUB: Front row: Mor-• II Smith, Loi» Granite, Richard Enrione. Anna Knabb. Anthony Matte. Claire Cohen. Santa Nicosia. Second row: Gerard George, Joe Clemente. Louis DeCarlo, Robert Barone. Joseph Sciarrotta. Donald Miloscia.MENS RESIDENCE COUNCIL: Front row: Holl.ngt. Donald Milotcia. Ale, Tattot. Arthur Budrcwig. William Pfaffenberger. Robert Ruffing, Alfred Griffith.. David Kopenhaver. Wallaca Burton. Second row: Theodora Thonet. Bernard Cabnet. Richard Kee.. John Gregory. Lewi. Cohen. Clinton O'Dell, Jame. Eiblor. Milan Reban. Edward Brown. Third row; Frank Thaller, Richard Atkin,on. Edward Balinl. William Orbelo. Kenneth Paulsen, David Sprigle. Terry Philcor, William Otbeck. Men's Residence Council TO MAKE MALE students feel at home in their dormitories and to promote a broader social acquaintance among its residents, are the goals of the Men’s Residence Council. Dorm residents had opportunities to work together during the year in various activities. Cooperation with Women's Residence Council resulted in a prizewinning float at Homecoming. The Council was under the leadership of William Pfaffenberger, while Robert Ruffing assisted him as vice president. Other officers were Gerry Vonk, secretary, and Art Budrewig, treasurer. Pedmen THE PEDMEN CLUB was organized by physical education students in September, 1949. Since then its activities on campus have included intramural athletic officiating, a basketball clinic with the UM varsity team, and social activity with the PEM (dub, their female counterpart. Pedmen met twice a month. In addition to showing sports films at meetings, physical education coaches throughout the city were invited as guest speakers. Charles Bertaro led the group as president. Other officers were Charles Bailey, vice president; John Kulka, secretary, and Donald Pierce, treasurer. PEDMEN: Front row: Dr. James G. M.,,on. John Kulka. Charlia Bartero, Donald Pierca. Charles Bailey. Sam Matter. Second row: Tartay Kouchalakot. Nick Nugent. Ray Cooper. Clinton O'Dell. Stove Sintrot. Robort Milie.PEM CLUB: Front row: Catherine Ferentinot. Annotte Koban. Esther Zinn. Charlotte Weals. Sheila Roter, Roberta Gianni. Second row: Jean Marshid. Sandra Fishman, Barbara Bain, Sondra Miller, Loretta Burke, Joan Winning Third row; Georgia Welch. Arlene Schemer, Jimmie Ruth Songer, Barbara Gardner, Virginia Oeegan, Evelyn 8arrett. Pem Club IN ORDER to promote the progressive development of physical education through active participation, the PEM Club was organized on campus in 1946. Membership in the group is open to all physical education majors. A major function of the organization is assisting in women's intramurals, which consists of 15 events during the year. Serving as president for PEM Club was Charlotte Weeks. Other officers were Catherine Ferentinos, vice president; Sheila Roter, secretary, and Esther Zinn, treasurer. Social activities include an annual party with the M Club and the spring Senior Banquet. Pre-Dental TO PROMOTE interest in the field of dentistry as well as prepare students for the profession, the Pre-Dental Association was organized on campus in 1951. At the organization's bi-monthly meetings, local dentists and visiting lecturers spoke to the group. They made several field trips to hospitals and clinics in the area. Officers were Ray Nichols, president; James Lord, vice president; Carol Leibow, secretary, and Bob Cone, treasurer. Any pre dental student, upon payment of dues, is eligible for membership. Dr. Burton Hunt, associate-professor of zoology, is the association advisor. PRE-DENTAL: Front row: Dr. Burton Hunt. Robart Con . Carol Loibow, Ray Nicholt, Jamoi Lord. Sacond row: Charla Kaidal. Frank Wallbarg, Norton Klotx. Ralph Mandui. Harbart Zitnar.RADIO-TV GUILD: Front row: Edgar D. Talbert, Janet Brown. Annette Service. Ronald Kwetkin, Heather Woodard. Lee Smith. Fran Brafmen, Lynn-Michelle Stein, Mary Jane Weyand. Second row; Ed Stalnit, Alice Bixler, Ann Kaufman, Sandy Gale, Phyllii Rothman, Ellen Burke, Petti Nelson. Sandra Injon, Sheila Taylor. George Harmon. Third row; Jerofd Coburn. Ronald Crawford. Lowell Thing. Craig Karr. Larry Collier. Ron Skipper. Robert 8arone. Ormand Watt, Marshall Sandler, Sid Platt, Radio-TV Guild Rifle and Pistol Club SWITCH THAT kleig light. Do you have your script? Ready—we're on the air!" Radio-TV Guild opened many facets of the radio world to future disk jockeys and script girls. Meeting every Saturday, members staged mock shows from the North Campus studios. By participating in the practical aspects of college radio-TV, students had the opportunity to work with professional equipment. Recognizing outstanding abilities of members is one of the functions of the Radio-TV Guild. Annual awards arc given for writing, acting, production and service. Ronald Kwcskin was president. Lee Smith served as vice president. Assisting them was Fran Brafman, secretary, and Heather W xxlard, treasurer. Adviser was lid Talbert. PROVIDING instruction in the care and safe handling of firearms is the aim of the Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club. Even "Annie Get Your Guns" signed up. Girls and boys participated in exhibitions, weekly meetings, discussion groups and instruction classes. Devoted to civilian marksmanship, the group was founded on campus in 1948. The national organization was started in 1871. Purpose of the club is the implementation of an effective intramural riflery program. Any student may join who has a genuine interest in the safe and accurate use of firearms. Guiding the group as president in 195-1-53 was Thomas Noto Jr. Assisting him as vice president was Steve Onuska. Secretary-treasurer was Janccn Nelson. RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB: Front row; Marlene Grover. Barry Gruber. Janeen Nelton. TKomat Noto. Millicent Miller, Melvin Drukman. Lois Wileo . Second row: William Gaudotte. Frank Thaller. Sheldon Eisenman, William Orbelo, Joieph Sinkowich, James Steed. Jay Frischman.RUSSIAN LANGUAGE CLUB: Front row: Dr. Barthold Friodl, Audrey Lyman, Maurica DeRoberti . Harry Karavan, Milan Raban, Ern»t Buchlenkirch. Santa Nicosia, Mrs. Eva Fried!. Second row: Stephan Ron, Martin Waingarten. Virginia Lee. Irma Stern. Victoria Mathews. Morelle Smith. Zelma Serebriny, Frederick Clarl, John Gardiner. Third row: Forrest Jonas, Ronald Crawford, John Kiriakis, Don Earl, George Von Hilsheimer, Steve Wivehar, Gordon Beane, Marvern Mercer, Norman McKinley. Russian Language Club ADYNAMIC interest in speaking and hearing the Russian language provided the incentive for the establishment of the Russian Language Club on campus in 1946. Since that first year, members of the organization have sought to provide additional opportunities for acquiring a knowledge of Russian. Two notable events on the group's social calendar were the annual Christmas program, Yolka, and the anniversary program honoring the famed Russian writer Anton Ghekov. Leading the group during 1954-55 was Hrnst Buchtenkirch. Other officers were Audrey Lyman and Milan Reban, vice presidents; Maurice IX- Robertis and Santa Nicosia, secretaries, and Harry Karavan, treasurer. S. A. A. BRINGING TO the University of Miami campus a representative student body government for all, SAA was swept into office in the 1954 Spring elections after a year out of office. In charge of the four top SBG executive posts, SAA members promoted many outstanding student activities including Sketchbook, Sun Carnival and the establishment of the Paul R. Yarck Memorial Fund. The group, composed of independent students and fraternity and sorority members, is interested in promoting better campus politics. Heading SAA for the year was Hugh A. Robinson III. Other officers included Frank Piveronas, vice-president; Joan Rabin, secretary, and Marty Levitan, treasurer. SAA: Front row: Linz! Ziglar, Phyllis Silverman, Marty Lovitan. Joan Rabin, Hugh Robinson III, Frank Piveronas, Sally Doolay, David Kopanhavar, Jarry Dangler, Jeanne Kallas. Socond row: Sally Austin, Florence Sa«, Gretchen Stanton, Jan Cale, Charmil Vetter, Margaret Miller, Constenco Arnold, Alberta Genovese, Pat Frankel, Gretchen Greer. Third row: Bill Nichols, Leslie Greenfield, Joe Segor, Don Kohner, Charles Friedland. Pete Cergizan, Ray Foster, James Lochnor, Lawrence Friedman. Albert Rutkosky.SIGMA LAM8DA PHI: Front row; Pat Beckman. Janet Brown. Karen Schlissel, Marlene Albert, Linda Staffer, Edythe Rooff. Mary Lou Nolion. Cynthia Sudakow. Louise Morgen, Barbara Portnoy. Second row: June Freeman. Rodina Gines, Bernice Sussman, Marlene Solar. Mary Christensen. Mary Stewart. Gloria Bognor, Sheila Faber. Ellen Lew, Bernice Sir. Third row; Myrna Bressaek. Helen Decker. Dorys Rosen. Nancy Pomeroy. Marine Finn. Gail Marshall. Sandra Levine. Joan Rohrer. Phyllis Silverman. Myra Saeh . Fourth row: Faith Siegoll, Marine Hart. Eliiabeth Paul. Helen Beck. Margaret Millar, Susie Marbey. Shirloy 8lodtoe, Betty Garrison, Barbara Landau, Carita Hopper. Sigma Lambda Phi Maintaining the campus lost and found headed the Ion list of projects of Sigma Lambda Phi, women’s service sorority. In developing friendship and promoting service, the group sponsored a bazaar in conjunction with the APO Ugly Man Dance and ushered for campus events. They also maintained sewing kits for ladies rooms. Community projects included work with the (Tippled Children's Society and the Tuberculosis Association. Sigma Lambda Phi's also provided layettes for needy families. Eligible for membership are upper frosh to upper juniors. Members must have a 1.5 average. Edythe Rooff was president; Leah Rothman, vice-president, and Linda Shaffer and Marlene Albert, secretaries. Cynthia Sudakow was treasurer. W. A. A. THE WOMEN’S Athletic Association, organized to promote a better understanding of women's athletics, is open to all coeds participating in any phase of the intramural program. This year’s officers were Lorette Burke, president; Arlene Schimer, vice president; Diane Tenenbom, secretary, and Patty Shahade, treasurer. One of 65 national chapters, the UM group is affiliated with the National Athletic Federation of College Women. A point system enables memlx-rs to earn letters, while cups and other awards are given to the group's outstanding women athletes. WAA's purpose is to promote intramural activities, good sportsmanship and a spirit of cooperation and fellowship among all women students of the University. WAA: Front row: Annette Koban, Barbara Gardner, Ratty Shahade, Loretta Burke. Arlene Schemer. Diane Tenenbom. Virginia Deegan, Roberta Gianni. Second row: Catherine Ferentinos. Esther Zinn. Sheila Roter. Sondre Miller. Barbara Leuck, Mary Lou Singer. Susanna Olmstead. Third row; Shirley Heath, Sandra Fishman. Jimmie Ruth Songer, Barbara Bein. Jane Mershicl. B. J. Andreas.SKI CLU8: First row: Paul Adlington, Don Earl, Sue Bom. Charles Bom, 8arry Unger, Robert Tinker, Butch Roienberg. Connie Manno, Buddy Ian-doM, Sam Berger, David Wile Jr. Second row: Barbara Slovenx. Pat Richardion, Bonnie CroM, Mary Benti. Babe Valut. Carol landeM. Evelyn Echolt, Barbara Steven, Scarlett Vorit, Marilyn Younger, Alberta Genovato. Third row: Spike Janton, Bob Swanion. Gerry Frank, Robert Roienthel. Hank Tiihman, Ernie Swift, Ronald Singerman, Jerry Imber, David Craig, Freddie Turk. Fourth row: Leo Benti, Ben Osklng. Johnny Cook, Robert Rototco, Art Karr. Sunny Goodwin, Robin Wolff. Burt Perelmen, Rudy Brauntchnaidar, Jemet Lochner. Ski Club Women's Residence Council SOME OF THE world's greatest water skiicrs are found in UM's Ski Club. Foremost member is Butch Rosenberg, national champion jumper with a record jump of 103 feet. Five girls and live boys participated in the Southeastern Ski Tournament at Cypress Gardens. UM's chapter sponsors two water ski tournaments a year for local participants. Members ski every day during the Guifstream racing season. Any student may join the Ski Club if he attends three meetings and attends the organization social functions. Members may continue active participation after graduation. Barry Unger and Bob Tinker were the two top officers. Secretaries were Sue Boss and Buddy Lan-dcss. Sam Berger was treasurer. THE PURPOSE of the Women’s Residence Council is fourfold. The group works to promote the best interests of all women living in the residence halls, provides social and cultural advantages for residents, sets standards of conduct and sees that their good conduct rules are administered. The Council carried out its duties by holding weekly meetings in which they determined new dorm policies and imposed penalties for violations. Stxial events for the year included Fall and Spring dorm dances. Representatives anti officers are elected by popular vote of the women residents. Officers included Nancy Egan, president; Pat Rogers, vice president; Rhoda Sniderman and Betty Jean Carper, secretaries, and Barbara Portnoy, treasurer. WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: Front row: Temme Zuckerberg. Dorothy Ghertner. Betty Carper, Patricia Roger , Nancy Egan. Rhoda Snider-man. 8arbara Portnoy. Pat»y Karp. Second row: Patty Shahade. Barbara Lauck. Saralee Stein, Carole Solomon, Jane Conway. Trudye Culpepper. Judy Tigorman, Gay Sherman. Barbara Miller.LAW GROUPS DELTA THETA PHI: Front row: Merwin Taylor, Stephen Sanguino Jr., Richard Clarke. Joseph Humphrey, Anthony Ceterino, Arthur Hewletworth Jr., Lewis Williams. Robert Roach , Alan Dombrowsly, Mario Bonadies, Louis Bertholet. Second row: Eugene Ethier, Charles Hoffman, Richard Reynolds. James Petersen. Joseph O'Brien, Gerald Thorn. Vincent Hall, Roger Staley. James Pruche. Hugo Braemer, Thomas Barresi. Third row: Frederick Rummage, Juan Faria Jr„ William Manker, Robert Stampfi. Raymond Remdius, Kenneth Ryskamp, Carl Peffendorf, Paul Culp. Blaine Sickles, Iva Kay. Richard Banick. OFFICERS: Left fo right, Robert Roache, exchequer; A. J. Winowica. matter of ritual; Joseph Humphrey, clerk of rolls; J. Arthur Hawkesworth Jr., dean. Delta Theta Phi LARGEST LEGAL fraternity in the nation, Delta j Theta Phi s Miami chapter strived for high scholarship and legal learning. In addition to promoting justice, the group served Miami’s law school with the publication of legal guides for students. Member Richard Clark was a junior senator and Joseph Humphrey was secretary of organizations. A1 Dombrowski was on the Law Quarterly staff and Cotton Howell was a law librarian. One of the fraternity’s service projects is providing a Yuletide celebration at Kendall Home. Money from projects was used to purchase toys and other necessities for needy children. Directing the year’s activities was J. Arthur Hawkesworth Jr., president. Other officers were Anthony Caterino, vice president; Joseph Humphrey, secretary, and Robert Roache, treasurer. 2C0NU BETA EPSILON: Front row: Richard SopUr. P«ul Grand. Eugtn Mann. Marilyn Gretnbarg, Lloyd Ruikln. Larry Guthmonn, Richard Laa. Botty Kattlar, Mai Oanlon, Howard Bannatt. Sacond row: CharloHa Frank. Barbara Schwarh. Anthony Patarna, Jaroma Miller, Barry Rovint. Alan Friaman, Donald Light. Mayer Brilliant, Beatrice Levinion, Fay Beckar. Sacond row: Millard Chapnick. Nathan Newman, Ronald Bannatt. Elliott Sirota. Richard Parker. Earlo Rifei, Eugene Parker, Juliui Sar. Fred Patrox. Stuart Hanellin. Nu Beta Upsilon FOUNDED TO promote various legal activities at the University of Miami, Theta chapter of Nu Beta Epsilon was established locally in 1917. Nu Beta Epsilon activities included the sponsorship of the freshman clinic at which time new students were acquainted with the Law School. The group also conducted an examination clinic where-leading members lectured on how to write a law exam. Active in Law School publications, Nu Beta Epsilon boasted Alan Sherr, editor of the Miami Liuyer. Other members served in leading positions on the Miami Law Quarterly and the Barrister. Outstanding scholastic achievement and high personal standards are required for membership in the group. Alumni include Bar Examiner Nathaniel Klein and Judge Harold Spaet, vice mayor of the City of Miami Beach. Heading the group this year was Larry Guthmann. Other officers included Eugene Heiman, vice president; Lloyd Ruskin and Marilyn Greenberg, secretaries, and Alan Sherr, treasurer. UhNCJbKb: left to right, Lloyd Ruskin, secrotary; Larry Guthmann, president; Alan Sherr, treasurer. 261PHI ALPHA DELTA: Front row: David Stern, Raymond Albury. Joseph Clark. John Whitehouie. Gerald Kogan. Norton Preddy, Jack Roger , Samuel Anthone, Peter Guaritco, Peter Neimo. Ralph 8oyer. Second row: Arnold Grevior. William Cleveland. Thomai Kokenge. Albert Harum, Stuart Nelson, Richard Olten, William Pruitt. William Travit Jr.. William Merritt, Ralph Bearden Jr.. Paul Orhach, Harry Hinckley Jr., Juan Borges. Third row: Robert Kelly. Julius Perlmutter. Ralph Ferguson Jr.. William Hurtig. Gilmore Rhea. William Billbrough, Joseph Headley. James Nance. Stephen Lubow, Lawrence Perlmutter, Richard Gale. Ramon Lugo. Alan Lupka. Fourth row: Robert Spiegelman, Edward DeStefan, William Hicks. Philip Miller. James Linus. Jack Sudduth, John Sullivan Jr„ Joseph Hubert, Jerry Wilkey. Abel Rigau, Irwin Christie. Howard Borwick. OFFICERS: seated, Norton Preddy, justice; Jack Rogers, vice justice: standing, John Whitehouse. parliamentarian; Samuel Anthone, treasurer; Jerry Kogan, clerk. Phi Alpha Delta FIRST LEGAL fraternity on campus was the Ras-co chapter of Phi Alpha Delta. Founded in 1916, it is one of 75 national chapters. To help needy students through law school, PAD operated a book store whose profits were donated as book scholarships for deserving students. The law group also managed a placement service which secured employment for PAD members. In intramural sports. PAD completed the football season undefeated. Active in student activities was Bill Hicks, governor of the Law School, a member of ODK and section editor of the Miami Liu Quarterly. Arnold Gravior was president of ODK and a member of Iron Arrow. Presiding over Iron Arrow was Jerry Kogan, SBG vice president. Harry Hinkley was chief justice of the Honor Court and A1 Lupka was SBG attorney general. Bill Pruitt served as editor of the Barrister. Holding the gavel was L. Norton Preddy, justice. Jack Rogers was vice justice; Jerry Kogan, clerk; Samuel Anthone, treasurer, and Joe Clark, marshal. Law School Dean Russell Rasco is a local alumnus. 2C2PHI DELTA PHI: Front row: Gilbort Schaeffer, Arthur McCormick, George Georgieff, Stanley Sterbent, Joseph Durant. Second row: Chandler Culver, William Mono. Donald Rosenberg. Burton Levey, Jerry Mosca. Phi Delta Phi RESOLVED TO "promote a higher standard of ethics and culture in law," Phi Delta Phi was founded in 1869. In 19 7, the Bryan Inn chapter was started at UM. To pledge Phi Delta Phi, law students must have a 2.0 average. As an incentive to better marks, a scholarship trophy is awarded each year to the graduating senior with the highest grades. Prominent Phi Delta Phi national alumni include Franklin D. Roosevelt, Earl Warren, Adlai Stevenson, Wendell Willkie, Lowell Thomas and Estes Kefauver. From the local chapter are alumni Emmett C. Choate, Florida federal judge, and James L Guil-martin, Federal District Attorney in Florida. Circuit Court Judges William Herrin, Vincent Giblin and William Holt were also local members. Highlighting the fraternity social calendar were pledge and officer banquets given each semester. Included in campus activities were participation in intramurals and graduation preliminaries. The "friends of justice and wisdom” were governed by Magistrate George Georgieff. Arthur McCormick was echequer; Stan Sterbenz, clerk, and Frank Guilford, historian. OFFICERS OF Phi Delta Phi get together to make plans for the group's annual officer banquet. 2»«TAU EPSILON RHO: Front row: Jay Blauthild. Jaromo Storn. Dominie Koo. Molvyn Graantpahn, Sanford Guiky, Hilary Silvarmen, Petar Sobol. Sacond row: Gerald Franklin. Sam Bloom, Elliott Schiff. Alan Solomon, Evan Olttor, Milton Goodman, Martin Burnett. Paul Low. Third row: Harry Millar, Myron Singer, Everett Laiman, Alvin Sherman, Robert Aronfald, 8arry W«jk r. Jack Ring. OFFICERS: left to right, Elliot Shiff, recording secretary; B. Sanford Gusky, bursar; Al Solomon, chancellor; Dominic Koo, vice chancellor. Tau Epsilon Rho TRUTH, ETHICS and righteousness were the guiding words of Tau Epsilon Rho, which celebrated its fourth year on campus. Purpose of the group is to further the fraternal spirit of TERho's three goals within the legal profession. Founded nationally at Western Reserve University in 1919, the fraternity now numbers 14 chapters. Founder was Ohio lawyer Harry Feurst. As a service to the university, UM’s Phi chapter sponsored the freshman advisory clinic and the bar exam clinic. To be eligible for membership in Tau Epsilon Rho, students must meet minimum schedule requirements and have a 1.5 grade average. Prospective members must also lx- in good standing in the UM Law School. Active in campus activities is brother Barton Udell, a member of Iron Arrow, Omicron Delta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade and a member of the University debate team. Dominic Koo was a student government senator. Officers were Mel Greenspahn, Yale ManofT, Dominic Koo, Peter Sobel and Sandy Gusky. 204BAR ANO GAVEL: Front row: Philip Maltpeit, Charlotte Front, Ann-Engler Donor, Joon Fronkt. Sonia Prettmen, Barbara Schwartz, Gilbert Schaeffer. Second row: Donold Homer, Louit Bertholet. Richard Sepler, John White houte, Alan Sherr, Melvin Glen. Raymond Albury, Meyer Brilliant. Third row: Julius Perlmutter, Nathan Newman, James Linus. Earle Rifes, Paul Dempsey. Lloyd Ruskin, Evan Olster. Bar and Gavel Kappa Beta Pi IN FOUR YEARS at the UM, Bar and Gavel legal society has set a precedent for "firsts." Among their innovations are the Barrister, law school newspaper, mock trials, legal speaking clinics and court house tours. Outstanding local members include Richard Sepler, treasurer of the Student Bar Association. Don Norman was editor of the Miami Quarterly, the UM law review, and Alan Sherr edited the Miami Lawyer. the Law School yearbook. President for 1954-55 was Richard Sepler. Jim Lewis was vice president; Joan Franks, secretary, and Earle Rifas, treasurer. AWARDING THE annual book scholarship to il the woman law student with the highest average was the service project of Kappa Beta Pi. An international legal sorority, KBPi was founded in 1908. There are 45 chapters. To lx- eligible, women law students must possess character, personality and integrity. Member Jeanne Heyward was secretary of the Student Bar Association. Miami practicing attorneys included Dorothea Vermorel and Helen Tanes Hope. Guiding the group were Mildred Brasher, president; Jeanne Heyward, vice president; Jane Richter, secretary, and Dorothea Vermorel, treasurer. KAPPA BETA PI: Front row: Helen Hope, Jeenne Heyward. Mildred Brother, Dorothea Vermorel, Julia Markut. Second row: Lucille Coughlin, Roberta McKenry, Ireno Redttono, Alice Vance, Mildred McDaniel.RELIGIOUS GROUPS WESLEY FOUNDATION: Fronf row: Chari P nn«y, H l n Nakai, Barbara Walli. Ann Low . Dick England. Eulalia Ginn. Carol King. E» her Martin !, Philip Paul. Sacond row: Franco Colo. Lorn Culham. Pat Clark. Gingor Sanford, Alice Shepard Marcia Suydam. Wynn Nowton, Sylvia Harbort, Shirlay Dowton. Enid Sanford. Botty Wilton. Third row: Goorgo Tait, Harold Bradley. Robert S. Wilion. Don Hall. Don Sholdon. Hal Adam . Eng Boo Ong. Eng Yau Ong. Wesley Foundation COMBINING CHRISTMAS and Chanukah celebrations, Wesley Foundation presented their annual Festival of Lights with Hilled Foundation. A program dramatizing the customs of both faiths was preceded by a joint dinner of the groups. Donations from the festival went to charity. Wesley Foundation members participated in Song-fest. Student Religious Association, Homecoming activities and Brotherhood Week. Monthly dinner meetings of the group were held in Westminster Fellowship’s new building on Miller Road. Breakfast club meetings are held Sunday mornings and evening fellowships on Sunday evenings. Purpose of the club is to promote Christian fellowship among students on campus. One of the group’s projects was presentation of the Minnie Hoffman Ross interfaith scholarship. Recipient of this year's award was Wesley Foundation president Dick England. Other Foundation officers included vice president Philip Paul. Secretary was Nancy Aldrich and finance chairmen were Eva Lee Savage and Byron Sperow. "FESTIVAL OF LIGHT" was presented by members of Wesley Foundation to depict the birth of the Christ child. 2f .WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION: Pint row: Ken Rytk«mp. David Slaughter, Fred Hagan, Rev. J. Calvin Leonard. Tony Grotboll, Phyllis Bradley, Wayne Ketch, Lucas Drew Jr. Second row: Woody Jameson, Dick Cashman. Sue Goodell, Teddy Sokol, Patricia Parker. Ruth Moss. Mary Ann Merrill, Dick Reinsert. George Harrison. Third row: Sally Davis. Jackie Capelle. Frances Ketch. Verna Owens, Evelyn Lane, Carol Davison, Claudia Cotten. Barbara Withey. Nanno Kinney. Sue Rippon, Helen Pynnonen, Sandra Leach. Patricia Vance. Harry Cohen. Fourth row: Jecel Assumpcao, Jack Allen. Charles Goerix, Roy Laycock, Edward Wright, D. W. Germer, Tom Lane. Robert Ochs. Allen Quay. Gil Wegener. David Spinks, William Bradley, Frank Herget. Westminster Foundation WORKING UNDER the auspices of the Presbyterian Church, UM's Westminster Foundation program centers around the chapel which provides a church home for students during their college career. Breakfast-seminars on Christian Faith and Life are held each Sunday morning. These seminars arc-followed by church services. All activities are under the direction of students who comprise a board of elders and have charge of worship and spiritual life of the Church. The board of deacons is responsible for fellowship and student enlistment. Among the group's social activities are dances and parties. Highlight of the year is the candlelight service held Christmas Eve. Pastor of the newly-constructed chapel is Rev. J. Calvin Leonard. Dedication of the new chapel was held last fall. The ceremonies terminated two years work towards completion of the building. Westminster Fellowship was founded on campus to provide Christian fellowship among UM's Presbyterian students. INFORMAL SOCIALS are one phase of Westminster Fellowship, but religious and cultural studies are always utmost. 20“BSU: From row: Jack Howard. Marlow Settlor. Claire Lockhart. Ruby Reel. Mary Merritt. Lucy Lancaster. Naomi Gllleipi . Marian Duff. Howard Vau9hn. Second row: Betty Carper. Elaine Kernel. Alice Maltby. Madeline McClain. Paula Roberion. Natali Roge. Joan Ellis. Carol Humburg. Joan Hogiten. Peggy Hockaday. Martha Krels. Rita Madien. Third row: D w y Emmett Jr.. Al Avliato. Phil Clark. Rei Dollar. Robert Clark. Eddie Donaldson, Bill Rothert, Lloyd Rodgers. George Robbins. Paul Rlmoldi. Baptist Student Union Christian Science Club THE ANNUAL International Breakfast held by BSU on Thanksgiving Day for foreign students helps acquaint them with American customs in exchange for stories of foreign festivities. BSU activities included their Christmas coffee and spring banquet honoring graduating members. The group also participated in intramurals and songfest. Founded nationally in 1922, BSU numbers 150 chapters. The aim of the group is to provide southern Baptist college youth with Christian leadership. Naomi Gillespie was BSU president for 1954-55. Vice president was Lucy Lancaster. Secretary was Claire Lockhart, and treasurer, Al Avisato. rT''Q FURTHER THE WORK of the Christian JL Science movement, is the purpose of UM's Christian Science Organization. An international group, Miami's chapter achieved its aims through weekly meetings and social activities held at member's homes. As president of the Christian Science Organization, James Metzger wielded the gavel for the year. Assisting him was Janet Barnett as vice president. Carole Bomhoff served as secretary, and Carol Ross was treasurer. Faculty advisors to the group were Mrs. Marie Volpe and Professor H. John Ross. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLU8: Front row: Louise V. White, Carol Ross. Carole Bomhoff. Janet Barnett, Rita Brinkman. Pamela Harris. Marl Volpe. Second row: Mary Lou Tompkins, Robert Hummel. James Metiger, James Neuman, Jorome Joffee Jr., Robert Mosley. Susan Key.HILLEl: Front row; Richard FUithar. Cynthia Sudakow, Radine Gina . Philip Rubin. Chatfar Kr llan tain. Staphan Rom. Natalia Zalainik. Louiso Morgan, Dr. Donald Michohon. Sacond row: Juno Frcoman, Loi Goldstein, Irit Sarotta, Barbara Levy. Cynthia Shachtar. Mariano Solar. Marcy Raffel, Elian Grack. Third row: Julian Habor, Robert Foreman, Don Kohnor, Mika Cohen, Robert Raskin, Herman Schlotiel, Stephen Doreson, Samuel Wa er on, Robert 8ell. Hillel B'NAI BRITH’S brand new Hillel House, home away from home for an estimated one thousand Jewish students, was formally dedicated in February of this year. The three-day festivities comprised a small part of the group's social events. Others included the annual Chanukah Dance and fall picnic. Annual awards given by the group include the Rickey Blum Memorial Award, presented each spring to the outstanding member group. Hillel president was Chester Krellcnstein. He was assisted by Phil Rubin, Steve Ross, Radine Gines, Carol Washer and Herman Schlossel. Martin Luther Club NEWEST RELIGIOUS group on campus is the Martin Luther Club. The group encourages Lutheran students in Christian fellowship to study the Bible and attend church at the University. Among its functions throughout the year the Martin Luther Club held parties on Halloween, Thanksgiving and Christmas. Highlight of the year is the group's Easter devotional. Pauline Hilliard served as president, while Donald Fliehs was vice president. Other officers were Dotty Petermann, secretary, and Catherine Cross, treasurer. The group's advisor is Dr. Melanie Rosborough. MARTIN LUTHER CLUB: Front row; Dr. Glenn Scott, Don Fliehs, Pauline Hilliard. Cathy Cross. Rev. W. Baxter Weent. Second row: Barbara Manke, John Derst. Barbara Bein. William Orbelo, Joseph Rick. Judy Liker, Ina Folister. Third row: W. $. Sonnteg. Nets R. Pearson. Larry Me-Collister, Arthur Hansen, Ray Langbehn. Robert Read.NEWMAN CLUB: Front row: Rosemary Motley, Joan Pederson, Carole Vernis. Albert Voidak, Father Tralnor, Gary Miller, Joseph Clark, Frank Lento. Blanche Pori !, Mary Jo Fitigibbon. Patricia Franko. Second row: Maurice Malo. Olivia Grandinetti, Josophino Haddad, Adollo 8ritton, Evelyn Savage, Kathy Fabien, Pepita Storch, Mickey Michael. Frances Swaebly, Mary Sullivan, Louis Buonahora. Third row: Jamos Kiloy, Thomas McGrath. James Hughos, Richard Stilling, Vito Fonello. Michael Bobko. William Ptaffenberger, Russ Caponetto, Chris Gulotta. Edward Mougin, Ronald Cotosi. Fourth row: Frank MacDonald, Michael Doran, George Hannau. Louis Gruner, Walter Prince. Don Thompson, Jack Bash, Gene Barth. Chester Lindquist, Lou Lento. Newman Club INNING TOP honors in the CCC Drive luis almost become an annual project for the Newman Club, national Catholic organization. Members went from house to house to collect goods for the charity chest drive. The group's many projects followed Newman Club's purposes — religious, cultural and social. Established locally in 1928, the Newman Club seeks to give the Catholic student a complete appreciation of religion. Leading Newman Club was A1 Voidak as president. Frank I-ento was vice president, and Blanche Parisi, secretary, and Joe Clark, treasurer. Y. W. C. A. Tn FAITH AND fellowship YWCA works to further the aim of uniting in a common desire to realize a full and creative life through religion. Among YWCA activities were a membership tea for freshman and transfer women, annual toy and Thanksgiving canned-good drives, and their annual holiday party for the Kendall Children's Home. Administration personnel in the "Y" include Dean of Women Mary B. Merritt and Olive Horton, counselor for women. Leading the group as president was Cosette Baker. Jean Werner and Peggy Mi ley served as vice presidents, while Joan Sanders was secretary. YWCA: Front row; Olive Horton, Anne MeGerry. Ann Low . Jean Werner. Cosette Bakor, Alice Shepard, Joan Rohrer, Shirley Dowson, Charmll Vetter. Second row: Susan Key, Martha Erica. Kay Wagner. Joan Wagner, Betiy Teale. Shirley Heath, Zoria Podubynsky. Vel Madeira, Jean Frash. Gloria Kleber. Third row: Sonya Jepowey, Sue Sxueh. Lucy Choshire. Joan Sanders, Nancy Jano Davis, Sonia Kateb, Virginia Chamberlain, Carol Ann Nelson, 8. J. Andreas, Beverly Johnson.Administration DR. JAY F. W. PEARSON President of the University ••1 1 . 1 r r i wv : 272DR. JAMES M. GODARD Executive Vice President and Dean of Administration DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice President and Dean of Students com ummni Mill STUM IS dim or woMto tun or mid milCM STUDIHTS mtem or simm mucimus Micro OF 5TUDIHT Acm ms MICfUfHJ OfftCC miaous muon: is— i GU DAftCf CINTin aUl 273271 SIDNEY B. MAYNARD TreasurerEUGENE E. COHEN Controller and Business Manager 275 E. M. McCRACKEN RegistrarMALCOLM ROSS University Editor 276 HARRY H. PROVIN Director of Alumni AffairsDR. WARREN H. STEINBACH Director of the Summer Sessions DR. WALTER O. WALKER Dean of the Division of Roscarch and Industry 277DR. ARCHIE LIDDELL McNEAL Director of Libraries 27S JOHN J. HARDING Director of AthleticsBOARD OF TRUSTEES: Dr. J y F. W. P««rton, John Oliver LaGorco, Goorg» E. Whltt n, Ditniol H. Redfearn, John C. Clark. Frank Smafhari Jr.. Arihur A. Ungar, Elaanor F. MoMgomary. Gilbert Grotvanor. John W. Snyder, Harry Hood Ba«te », Fleming G. Railey. Robcr Pentland Jr., William Arnold Hanger, C. B. Moek, Roteon BruntfeHer, and Otcar E. Dooley. Other Board member include Sam Blank, Arthur Vining Davit, W. Alton Jonet, Cherlet F. Kettering, John S. Knight. J. N. McArthur. Daniel J. Mahoney, Baron de Hirteh Meyer, Mai Orovitz, McGrogor Smith, and George G. Wheeler Jr. Board of Trustees ESPONSIBLE FOR the formulation of the underlying policies of the University of Miami, the Board of Trustees made several notable changes in the UM administration during 195-1-55. Heading the new appointments was the promotion of Thomas Reese, former head of the Development Department, to the |x sts of vice president and treasurer. Reese, with the University since last year, came to the UM after many years with General Motors Corporation. Treasurer Sidney Maynard was named assistant to the president and chairman of Latin-American projects. An added responsibility was given to Com-troller Eugene Cohen. The Board recognized Cohen by making him business manager in addition to his present duties. Serving in an ex-officio capacity, President Jay F. W. Pearson regularly met with either the full Board or its executive committee to analyze and solve long-range plans and financial problems of the University. Daniel J. Mahoney, publisher of The Miami Daily News, served as chairman of the Board for the past year. THOMAS REESE, Vice President end Treasurer 279Graduates Graduation is the time for reflection, when the thoughts of a senior turn mostly to the years ahead. 2SUE. MORTON MILLER Arts and Sciences Dean College of Arts and Sciences HE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES is the largest school at the University of Miami. More than 2,200 students arc enrolled in studies leading to the degrees of bachelor of arts and bachelor of science. Background for either of these degrees consists of a sound liberal arts introduction to the major fields of human knowledge and courses of occupational interest. Working experience and practical knowledge are combined with theory in a major part of the College’s curriculum. Radio-TV students work in conjunction with television station WTVJ to present their own news and variety programs. Facilities of the Drama Department include the Ring and Box Theatres where students stage original and professional plays for other students and the general public. The Journalism Department provides its students with internship on professional publications and radio and television stations. Outstanding art students often see their work on display in the Lowe Gallery. Dr. E. Morton Miller is dean of the College. 282H. Acrflmonto R. Adams E. Agar F. Albarl M. Albtrt M. Aldanon V. Allot M. Amerise C. Angel H. Anlinc 6. Baker P. 8arrolle R. Bean B. Beck R. Becker J. Seller J- Bennett J. Benton ACRAMONTE, HUMBERT V.; Miaou Springs. F1j.; A.B. in Psychology; Fencing Club -4. ADAMS, RALPH M.; Woodstde. N. V.: B.S. in Zoology; BBB 3. 3—V. Pres.; AOM 2. 3; Men's Residence (Council 3. 4; Huiricanc 2, 3. -4; Ton|x 2. 3. -4: Scabbard and Blade -4: IXcan't List 2, 3. 4. ACER. ELEANOR S.; Miami Beach. Fb.; A.B. in History; ♦32 2—Treat., 3, -4- V. Prc .; Junior Counselor 2; Homecoming 3. ALBERT, FRED S.: Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Art : Kll 3, 4: Sketchbook 3. ALBERT, MARLENE A.; Geneva. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; X 3. 4—S«.: 3, 4—Sec.; (Canterbury Club I, 2, 3, 4: Sociology Club 3. 4. ALDERSON. MADISON F..; Coral Cables, Fla.: BS. in Chctnivtry; ATI! I. 2, 3—V. Picv. 4; Wesley Foundation 3. 4. ALTER, VIRGINIA S.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in English; KK1’ 1. 2, 3, 4; Homecoming 2. Dean's list 2. AMERISE, MARIE A.; (anal Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Journalism; 2K I, 2. 3—Sec., 4; 3. 4—Treat.; Lead and Ink 2, 3—Scc.-Trca .. 4; Hurricane I. 2—Organizations Fid. 3; Newman Club I. ANGEL, CFIARLES R-; College Point, N. Y.; A.B. in German; German Club 2, 3, 4; Pre-Dental Association 2. 3, 4. ANTINE, HERBERT F.; New York. N. Y.; .A.B. in Psychology; Scabbard and Blade 4; Pershing Rilles 4; ilillel 3, 4. BAKER, BETTY H.; Ft. I iudcrdale, Fla.: A.B. in Speech. BARRETTE, PAUL E.; Miami, F'la.: M.A. in Modern languages; IIA-t- 4, 5—Pres.; 2AII 4. 5: French Club 2. 3. 4—Pics.: Newman Club 2, 3; Dean's Lilt 4. BEAN, RUTH E.; Winston-Salem, N. C.; A.B. in English; TAX 2. 3, 4; Inter-Club Council 4; Ski Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Junior Counselor 2. BECK. BARBARA ANN; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology: AE+ 3—Sec., 4; X 4. BECKER, ROBERT E.; Montclair, N. J-: A.B. in Psychology: AMI I, 2. 3, 4; Pre-Dental Association 3—V. Pres.: Dormidiary I, 2—Ed. BELLAR, JOHN T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; KA I. 2. i. 4; Student Body (internment I. 2—Senator. BENNETT. JACK V.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; AX A I. 2—V. Pres.. 3 Pres.. 4: Newman Club 2: German Club 2: IFC 3; Hurricane 3. BENSON, JOHN L.; Crest wood, III.; B.S. in Botany; GitTnrd Society 2. 3. 4; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 3, 4—Pres. OVAL BEACHES, tail boats and Florida sun are the main attractions at 583-acre Matheson Hammock Park. 283B-C Arts and Sciences . . . BERENSTKIN, MORTON C.; Miami Beach, Ha.: A.B. in Radio-TV; ♦Bll 2, 3. 3; A BP 3. 3-Prcs.: Dean's last 3. BERGER, ROBERT B.; Montkcllo, N. Y.; A.H. in Government: Ixad and Ink 2, 3. 3: KAM 2. 3. i: Tempo I. 2. 3—Photo Editor. BERMEJO, ALPHONSE; Hialeah. Fla.j B.S. in Zoology: Newman Club 3: German Club 3. BIBICOFF, PHILIP S.: Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in History, 112: I: AROTC 3; Deans List I. BLOSSOM, JOHN F.; West Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; Radio Guild 3. 3. BOGNER, ENID E.; Miami Fla.: A.B. in English; I (A 3; MICA 3—See.: Dean's List 2. 3. BONFIF.I.D, SYDELLE; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Psychology; MICA 2. 3. BOSWORTH, JUDITH I.; Coral Gables, Ha.; A.B. in English: AT I. 2. 3—Treat.. 3; AAA I. 2, 3. 3; AST 3. 3; NKT 3. 3—Treat.; Liberty Forum 2. 3—See.. 3; Pep Club 2. 3; Student Body Government 3--Otfiec Mgr.; Dean's List I, 2. BOWSMAN, MILTON V.; Piqua, Ohio; A.B. in History; A TO I. 2. 3. 3: Newman Club I, 2; Cavaliers I. 2; Ski Club I. 2. BRADLEY, ROBERT F.; Pontiac, Mteh.; A.B. in History; HSU 3; Dean's l ist 3. BRAFMAN, FRANCES; Norfolk. Va.; A.B. in Radio-TV; A El’ 3; Radio TV Guild 3. 3—Sec.; Chorus 3: Symphony 3. 3: Dean’s l ist I, 2. 3. BRF.WTON, WILLIAM S.; Pahokee, Fla.: MS. in Biology; BBB 3. 5; l’0T 3. 5; Square and Compass 2; Ski Club 3; Gilford Society 3, 5; Wesley Foundation I. BRODIE, THOMAS G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. BURDETT, ROSE P.; Jacksonville, Fla.; A.B. in English. BURKE. ELLEN; Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in Drama: A BP 3: Radio Guild -I. BURKE, RUBYE D.; Orlando, Fla.: B2». in Nursing. CABOT, EUGENE G. JR.; Woonsocket, R I.: B.S. in Chemistry; Institute of Food Technologists 3; Food Club 3. CAIN. MERLE C.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Drama; HKA I, 2, 3, 3. CAPRONI, YVONNF. G.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; A . 1. 2. 3, 3; Sociology Club I. 2. 3—V. Pro., 3; Philosophy Club I. CAREY, BARBARA A.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology: KKF I. 2—Treat., 3—Pres.; AAA 1. 2—V. Pr«.: AST 3. 3; NKT 3. 3—See.: PX 3; Student Body Government 3—See.; I't Last 1. 2. 3. CARR, JANF. W.; Annapolis. Md.; A.B. in Journalism: Xll 2. 3. 3—See.; Lead and Ink 2. 3. 3—V. Pres.; ON 3, 3—Prcs.; NKT 3, 3—See.: YWCA 2. 3; A A 3: Hurricane I, 2—Organization F.d.. 3—Features Ed.; Tempo photographer 3, 3; Ibis 2, 3—Associate Ed.; ANY 4—Sec.; Dean's List; Who's Who 3. 2fv3CARR, RICHARD M.; Miami Reach, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: A M1 3 V. Prev, 4. CARTWRIGHT, SUE A.; Ann Arbor, Mich.: A.B. in Psychology: Management Society 4; Rifle Club 4: Flying Club 3, 4; Junior Counselor 2, 3: Westminster Fellowship 4; K2 Sweetheart 3. CASIERI, ALFRED; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology. CASSLING, ARTHUR E.; Davenport. Iowa: A.B. in Psychology. CHAIT, JERE N.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; A-KI 1, 2—Treas., 3—V. Pres., 4 Pres.; Spanish Club 3, 4; Reserve Ofliccr Association 4; Homecoming Committee 3. 4; AST 4. CHARLES-WORTH, BARBARA A.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in English: Ar I. 2—Treat., 3—Pres.. 4: AST 3—Treas., 4: AAA 1: II A 2. 3. 4: French Club i; Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4; NKT 4. CHILDS. JOHN A.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Intcrsoi Decoration. CHOISSER, ROGER M. JR.: Washington, D. C.; B.S. in Zoology; Hi' 2. 3, 4: Cheerleader 2. 3. 4-Capt. CHRISTENSEN. CARLA J.; Mount Pulaski. III.: A.B. in Drama: Sketchbook 3. CIRI.IN, BYRON; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AF.II I. 2. 3. 4. CLAMAN, LILY E.; Bullalo, N. Y.: A.B. in English. CLARK. FREDERICK D.; Sarasota. Fla.: A.B. in History; Sea Devils 4: Russian Club 4. COBURN, IF.ROLD B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; TA t 2. 3. 4; A BP 3. 4—Sce.-Trcas.: Arnold Air Society 3, 4: Radio-TV Guild I, 2. 3. 4; Hillcl I. 4: Dean's List 2. 3. COCKE, WILLIAM F.; Cambridge, Mass.: A.M. in Government. COHEN, JUDITH R.; Washington, D. C.; B.S. in Medical Technology; Skctclilsook 3; Pep Club 3, 4. COLLIER, DAWN E.; Sodus Point, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV, Speech; AAA I, 2—Sec., 3. 4—V. Pres.; FAX I. 2. 3—See.. 4; AST 3—See.. 4; Sketchbook 2, 3. 4; lunior Counselor I, 2; Wesley Foundation 2, 3: SAA I. 2: Liberty Forum 3. 4; Dean's last 3. COMPTON, JAMES D.; West l-afayettc, Ind.; A.M. in Spanish: 2AII 5: IIA4- 5; Spanish Club 5; Russian Club 5. CONE, ROBERT R.; Miami Beach, Fla.: l S. in Chemistry; Pre-Dental Assn. 2, 4; A Mi 4. COSTON, JACK H.; Miami, l-'la.: A.B. in Accounting: A2II 4: Iran's List 3. CRU1KSIIANK, DORIS J.; Ivydale, W. Va.: B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 3. 4; Sea Devils 4. DACHSLAGER, HOWARD I..; A.B. in Economics; A TO 3: Spanish Club 2; I can's List 2. 3, 4. I 285Arts and Sciences . . . D-F T. Dahlgard E. Dalton J. Deforait A. Dotantii S. Dolin P. Doughorty M. Dunk D. Earl R. Eaton R. Ei»«n G. Elllt R. England A. Epttain B. Falk O. Falnman C. Farlita J. Ferraro H. Firottono DAHLGARD, THOMAS; Douglaston, N. Y.; A.B. in History: AO 3. 4 V. Pres.; Dnn't last 2. 3. DALTON, ELOISK D.; Coral Gable., Fla.: A.B. in Drama; Newman Club I. 2. 3: Dean's List 2, 3. DEFOREST. IULIE: Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Nursing. DESANTIS, ANTHONY J.; Ithaca, N. Y.; A.B. in Drama; Ski Club I; Italian Club I, 2, 3; French Club 2; Spanish Cluii 3; Cosmut Club 1,2; Sketchbook 3: Newman Club I, 2: SAA 2. DOLIN’, SUE; Cleveland, Ohio: A.B in Drama; AR+ 2. 3. 4; Hillcl 1. DOUGHERTY, PATRICK A.; Bayonne, N. J.; A.B.’ m History. DUNK, MILDRED E.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing: Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. EARL, DON C.; Detroit, Mich.; A.B. in German; Newman Club 3; Ski Club 4: German Club 3—V. Pres.; Russian Club 3 V. Pro. EATON, ROBERT D.; Philadelphia, Pa.; A.B. in Speech; AXA I, 2, 3, 4—Pres.; Student Body Government I Senator. FAST-GROWING South Miami is almost a UM annox. as students congregate daily in its shops and restaurants. EISEN, ROBERT J.; Hollywood, Fla.: A.B in History; M Club I. 2. 3. 4. ELLIS. GLYN D.; Logan, W. Va.: A.B. in Government. ENGLAND, RICHARD E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3, 4--Pres. EPSTEIN, ARNOLD !.: Cotal Gables, Fla.; B-S. in Food Technology. FALK, BARBARA E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; A4 K I. 2. 3. 4. FEINMAN, OLGA K.; Miami Reach, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics; 2A4 2. 3. 4; French Club 2; Russian Club 2, 3; I Ionic Economics Club I, 2—Treat., 3, 4—V. Pres. FERLiTA, CONRAD C.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; A24 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4. FERRARO, JACQUELINE D.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in English. FIRESTONE, HARVEY S. Ill; Akron, Ohio; A.B. in Government; ZN 2, 3, 4; EM A 3, 4; Dean’s List I, 2, 3, 4.F-G . . . Arts and Sciences W. Fithar R. Fittgorald B. Fo. P. Frankal A. Franklin O. Freed C. Friedlend S. Friedman B. Frotl F. Fryer R. Gerton A. Gartner P. Gillespie S. Glass H. Gold T. Goldman L Grace L Graham FISHER. WILLIAM If.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in I Injury. FITZGERALD, RONAU); Miami. Fla.: A.B. in History; ♦AO 4. FOX. BARBARA A.; Culpepper, Va.; A.H. in Hittocy: llillcl 3. 3. FRANKEL. PATRICIA L; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in English: Student Body Government 4 -Senator; Junior Counselor 4: CHoruv 2. 3, 4; I lillel 2: Dean Lirt 3. FRANKLIN, ARTHUR E.; Glawport. Pa.; B.S. m Phytic : A441 2. FREED. OWEN S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Ilivfvanic American Studies; Spanish Club 3, 4: Dean' List 3. GOLDMAN, THEODORE R.; Chicago, III.: A.B. in Government: TK4- I. 2. 3. 4. GRACE, LARK »L; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Journal mo; AAA I. 2, 3. 4: KAM I. 2: Lead ami Ink 3. 4; OS4- 3—See., 4; Gifford Society 3. 4; Tempo I—Photographer. 2: Dean' List I. 2. GRAHAM. LEWIS C.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Biology; Chctni»iry Club 3. FRIEDLAND. CHARLES F.; Rochester. N. Y.. A.B. in History; ZBT I. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 2. 4; Hillcl 2. 4: Tempo I. SAA 3. 4. FRIEDMAN. SANDRA J.; New York. N. Y.: B.S. in Home Eco notnic ; £A4‘ 2, 3. 4: Home Economic Club I. 2—V. Pres., 3, « Prcv I ROST, BF.VFRLY W.; Beverly Hill . Calif.; A.B. in Psychology. FRYER. FREDERICK H.; Philarlelphia. Pa.: B.S. in Cbcmntry. GERSON, RICHARD M.; New Ofleanv, lj.; A.B. in Geography; POT 3. 4: 2VI 4. GERTNF.R, ANNABEL H.; Philadelphia, Pa ; A.B. in English. GILLESPIE. PATRICIA A.; Coral Gable , l la.: B.S. in Nursing. GLASS, STANLEY; Miami Beach. FI . B.S. in Chemistry; Cheini»try Honor Society 3. 4: A+A 3—V. Pre ., 4; llillcl 3; Chemistry Club 3. 4; Dean List 2. GOLD. HARVEY S.; Miami, Fla.: BS. in Biology; TF.’F 2. 3. 4; Homecoming 3. DORM RESIDENTS were fortunate to have a University shopping center across the street for last-minute needs.Arts and Sciences . . . G-H flrl © -• , t « GRAVES. HELEN V.; Hendersonville, N. C.; A.B. in History: 2K I, 2. 3—Sec., 4; WAA 2. 3, 4; Canterbury Club 2. 3, 4: Philosophy Club 3 Sec.. 4; Julian Club 4. GRAY, DAVID M.; Atlantic City, N. J.; A.B. in English: 211 3. 4. GRF.CK, ELLEN D.; South Fallsburg, N. Y.; A.B. in English; 22 2. 3—Sec., 4; Hilkl 3. 4. GREENBERG. BARBARA; Rivcrhead. N. Y.: A.B. in Home Economics; 2A+ 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2: Home Economics I, 2; MICA I; HillcI I; Sociology Club 2. GRILLO, JOSEPH F.; Woodsidc. N. Y.: A.B. in Zoology; - VD 3, 4; Pre-Dental Association 4. GRIMM, ROBERT B.; New York, N. Y.; B.S. in Botany: Dean's List 3. GROENE, MARILYN T.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: ZTA 1. 2. 3. 4—Pres.; YWCA I, 2; Newman Club I. 2: THE Sweetheart 4. GUNDERSDORF, HAROLD P.; Hohohas. N. J.; A.B. in Speech; IIK.V 3, 4; Pershing Rilles 3: Radio Guild 2. GUTIERREZ, PEDRO L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. GUY, BETTY J.; Wilmington, Ohio; B.S. in Economics; Dean's List 3. HALL, DONALD M.; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.B. in Government; ■MIS 1; Wesley Foundation 2, 3. 4; Spanish Club I. 2 Pr«., 3, 4; Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. HALLETT, NORMAN F.j Chicago. III.: A.B. in History. HAMILTON, BARBARA; Garrison. N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; AP 1. 2, 4—Sec.: Band I. 2, 4: Chorus 2; Canterbury Club I, 2, 4: Ski Club 2, 4; Junior Counselor I. 2; Dean's List 2. 3. HANDELMAN, SHIRLEY M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Sociology: Hilld I. 2. 3. 4. HARGRETT, ANNE I..; Wmstcd. Conn.; A.B. in Geography; I’OT 2, 3—Sec.. 4; IIA 3, 4; Russian Club 2, 3; Dean's List 3. HARVEY, PETER F.; Tela, Honduras; A.B. in Art; 2AE I; KB I. 2, 3—Treat., 4: 0A 2, 3; Ring Theatre Productions 3, 4. HEBEBRAND. PATRICIA J.; Miami, Fla;; A.B. in Journalism; AAA I; OS 4: Iran's List I. HELLER, ROBERT; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English. H1KRS, DAISY F ; Ehrhardt, S. C.; B.S. in Nursing. HILF, PAUL B.: Miami, Fla.; B;S. in Cliemistry; A i 2, 3, 4; AEA 2, 3. 4; BBB 3, 4; Chemistry Club 3, 4: Chemistry Honor Society 3, 4; Dean’s List I. 2. 3. 4. HILLIARD. PAULINE B.: Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Government; Martin Luther Club 3, 4—Pres.: Dean's List 2. 2SSHILLIARD. TED R.; Delaware Ohio; A.B. in Psychology X4 E I. 2. 3. -I; German Club I; Psychology Club 3. HINES. JOHN D.; Mcadvillc, Pa.; B.S. in Chemistry: -X I—Sec.. 2. 3, 4; AKA 3. 4; Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4: Flying Club 3: German Club 2, 3: Dean's List 2. i. 4. HINKELMAN, DONNA M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology: KKF I, 2, 3, 4; PAX 3, 4; Ibis I; Hurricane 1. HOBBS. JACK A.; Jacksonville, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; AS 3, 4. HOWARD. JANET J.; Miami Shores, Fla.: A.B. in Art. HOWELL. DONALD C-; Orano, Maine: A.B. in Human Relations. HUGHES. ROBERT J.; Bay City, Mich.; B.S. in Chemistry. HUNTER, PETER A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; Barn! 1. 2, 3, 4. HUNTER, SAMUEL M.; Carbomlalc, III.; A.B. in Drama; IIKA 3. 4—V. Pres.; Radio-TV Guild 4. HYMAN, RONI; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Rclatioav, 1ZFA 2. 3. 4: Hillcl 2, 3. 4; Dean's List 2, 3. 4. 1WANIEC, WLADYSLAW J.; Shelton. Conn.; B.S. in Botany. JOHNSON, KENNETH M.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry; BBS 4. JONES, VIRGINIA M.; Ft. I-auderdalc, Fla.; A.B. in Geography POT 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club 4. JURGENSEN. MARY J.; Dwight. III. A.B. in Sociology; AP 2. 3, 4; Hurncancttcs 3: Sweetheart of ATIl 3 Hurricane Honey 3. KANTOR. GEORGE W.; Miami Beach, Fla. A.B. in Industrial Management. KAPLAN, ADF.I.E; Newburgh. N. Y.; A.B. in Spanish. KAPLAN, ANN D.; Anderson. S. C.; A.B. in Psychology: AK- 3, 4- -Sec. KATZIN. DAVID S.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry: TA- 2, 3, 4—Sec.; IIMK 3; A t A 4—Pres.; Chemistry Honors Society 3—Treas., 4; AKA 4; BBB 4; Dean's List 2. KELLER. JOSEPH T.; Fort Uuderdale. Fla.: A.B. in Art: KlI 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3: M Club 3, 4: FT A 4; Swimming Team 3. KHOYAN, SEDA A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History: Symphony I. 2: Sketchbook 2. 3, 4. KLOSKI, ALLAN J.; West Hartford. Conn.; B.S. in Chemistry. H-K . . Arts and Sciences 289Arts and Sciences . . K-L W. Knowhon L. Kondelik M. Kopf N. Koiki R. Kraidor 8. Krupp P. Kruw R. Kuhn R. Kweilin C. Lanfi B. Larimer F. Larsen R. Latch S. Lefkowih S. Le'derman K. Lonnoi F. Leopold R. Lovaram KNOWLSON, WALTER F.: Dclnur. N. Y.; A.B. in History, Philosophy: 4-AO 3. 4—Pres.: Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 2. 3. KONDF.LIK. LILLIAN A.: Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Journalism: Lead and Ink 3, 4: Hurricane 2. 3. KOPF. MARLENE A.: Roselle, N. ].: A.B. in Psychology: Xll 3. 4: WAA 3. 4: Sea Devils 3: Chorus 4. KOSKI. NORMAN B.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Art: K1I 4: IVan't Ia»i 2. 3. KRF.ISLF.R. ROBERT; Ness York. N. Y.; A.B. in History; Hillcl 4. KRUPP. BRANDON H.; Jackvonv.lle. Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; ATft 3. 4. KRUSE. PAUL J.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Zoology. KUHN. RICHARD F.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; 4-112 I. 2; BBB 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4; AKA 3. 4; Chemistry Honors Society; CilTord Society I, 2. 3—Sec.-Treat.: Dean's List I. 2, 3. 4. KWESKIN. RONALD L.: Evansville, Ind.: A.B. in Radio-TV: AKII I. 2. 3. 4; A El 3. 4—V. Pro.: Radio Guild 1, 2. 3—Treat.. 4—Pro. STATELY LINES of tho modorn Merrick and Aihc Buildings make the University campus evon more of a tourist site. 200 LANTZ. CONSTANTINE P.; Bronx. N. Y.: A.B. in Geography: Greek Symposium I. 2: NDTA 2. 3. 4. LARIMER. BETTY R.: Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing LARSEN, FREDERICK J. |R.; Miami. Fla.: ICS. in Chemistry: A2+ 2, 3, 4: Ncsvman'Club 2: Chemistry Club 2: Pep Club 3. LASCH. RICHARD E.; Miami Shores. I la.; B.S. in Zoology. LEFKO-WITZ, STANLEY S.: Miami, Fla.: B.S in Botany: +112 I; BBB 2; Gilford Society I, 2. 3— Pres.. 4: Dean's Utt I. 2. 3. 4. LEITRRMAN, SPENCER A.; Philadelphia. Pa.; A.B. in Psychology. LENNOX. KENNETH W.: Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; TE+ I. 2. 3—Scribe: AKA 2. 3. 4; BBB 3. 4; AST 3. 4; A4-0 I. 2; +112 I, 2—V. Pres., 3—Pre».: Chemistry Honors Society 3, 4; Dean's last I. 2. 3. 4. LEOPOLD. FREDERICK O.; L. Springfield. Mass.; A.B. in Human Relations; +X 4; Tennis 3; Sociology Club I: Human Relations Club 2. LEVERENZ, RICHARD R.; Danville. III.; A.B. in History; 2AK I. 2. 3. 4.L-M . . . Arts and Sciences C. Lockhart I. Lunaat N. McKinley T. Macario S. Mackey J. Madison S. Linn M. Lippi P. Liiotte W. Lewis J. Liggott C. Linka L. Levin A. Levine M. Levitan H. Mandtll M. Markt G. Marihall LEVIN, LAWRENCE S.: Chicago. III.: A IL in Economic : ABII 1, 2—See.. 3, -I—Pres.: A4-JI 3. -I: BBM 3—Tress., I: +EK 3—See., 4; PE2 3 —Treas.. 4: llillcl I. 2, 3. 4; Student Body Government 3. 4. LEVINE, ARLINE; Long Branch. N. J.: A.It in Psychology: 2A 2. 4; MICA I. 2: llillcl I. 2: SIR I. 2: Philosophy Club 2: Psychology Club 2: Sociology Club 2. LEVITAN. MARTIN L; IInllysvond. Fla.: A.IL in Government; 'PAO 3: SIR 3—Pres.: Sketchbook Club 3—Pres.: Student Body Government 3, 4. LEWIS. WILLIAM F.; Miami Shores, Fla.: R.S. in Physio. LIGGETT, JOE T.; East Point. Ga.; A.B. m Spanish: 211 1. 2—V. Pres.. 3—'Treav; HAM 1. 2 -Sec., 3. LINKA. CLAIRE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. LINN, GAIL R.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.IL in Psychology; 4-22 2—V. Pres.. 3, 4—Pre .; Homecoming I. 2, 3: Dean’s List 2, 3. I.IPPS, MARGARET E.; Miami. Fla.: A.IL in Sociology. UZOTTE, I PHILIP; Holyoke. Mass.: B.S. in Geology; KA 3. 4. LOCKHART. CLAIRE, E.; North Wilkedwo. N. C.; A.B. in Home Economics; PAX 3. 4: Home Economics Club 3. 4—See.: BSU 2, 3, 4—Sec.; Dean's List 3. I.UNAAS, INGRID K.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English: KKP 2 See.. 3. 4—Pre ,: A4-A 3. 4; AAA I: l ean’s List I. 2. 3. McKINLEY, NORMAN M., JR.-. Jackson Heights. N. Y.: A.B. m Russian: A24 2. 3. 4: Russian Club 2. 3. 4: Martin Luther Club 2. 3. 4. MACARIO. TOMAS R.; Caracas, VciK uela; II.S. in Chemistry: AX A I. 2, 3, 4. MACKEY, SUF. M.; Columbus, Ohio: A.B. in Radio-TV: KKP 4; AKP 4. MADISON. JAMES B.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry; 2AR 3. 4: AEA 3. 4: Chemistry Club 3. 4. MANDELL, HAROLD R.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Philosophy: Pep Club 3: Philosophy Club 4— Pres.: Sociologs Club 4—See. MARKS, MARY L; Miami', Fla.; A.B. in History. MARSHALL, GAIL S.; Providence, R. L: A.B. in Spanish; 2A t 4, 5: Spanish Club 3. RIVIERA COUNTRY CLUB and golf course are familiar to UM students looking for early-morning parking spacos. 201Arts and Sciences . . . M-P MARTUCCI, JOHN J.; Newark, N. J.; A.B. in Drama. MASSE, ANTHONY M.; Clairton. Pa.: A.B. in Psychology; Cavalier 2: Newman Clul 2: Julian Club 3. 4—Pres.; Chemistry Club 2. MEKJ1AN, JACK; Miami, Fla.: US. in Chemistry: Pre-Denial Association 4. MILLER, DANIEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; AROTC I. 2, 3, 4. MILLER, DAVID; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; 'PX 4; French Club 2, 3, 4: Fencing Club 3; Dean's List 2, 3. MILLER, EMMETT; Flushing, N. Y-; A.B. in History; IIA 3. 4: Arnold Air Society 3, 4. MILLER, NORMAN E. JR.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism: XX 3, 4. MINOR, MORRISON A.; Sturgeon Bay, W'is.; B.S. in Zoology: M A 3. 4; BBB 4; German Club 3, 4; Chemistry Club 2. 3. MORRILL, MILTON E.; Brockton, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology. MORRIS. ROBERT B.; Pitman, N. J.; B.S. in Chemistry. MURPHY, ROBERT E.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Radio-TV; AKP 3; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. NEWTON, GEOFFREY P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; AAX 2. 3-V. Pres., 4—pres.; XAX 3. 4: Lead ami Ink 2, 3, 4; Adsertismg Club 2, 3—V. Pres., 4. NOLAN, FRANCIS W. JR.; Cristobal, Canal Zone: A.B. in Geography; THE I, 2. 3—Trcas., 4—V. Pres.: POT 2. 3, 4—V. Pres. NORMOYLE, RICHARD D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; Hurricane 2. 3. NOTO, THOMAS J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B„S. in Biology; Rifle Club 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres. OSTROVER, JULIAN; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in History. PARNELL, ELV1N V.: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Dean's List 3. PASTERNAK. ALLAN M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. PEARSON, MATTIELENE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. PF.DDRICK, JACQUELINE M-; Hempstead. N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; Dean’s List I. 2. PEPPER, MARSHALL A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEII I. 2, 3—Trcas., 4; Dean’s List 3. 292PETERS, JOANNE A.; Chicago, 111.; B.S. in Nursing. PHILLIPS, MARY; North Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry; 2AI i. 2, 3—Sec.. 4; Chemistry Club 3, 4—Treas.; Band I, 2, 3, 4. PICHARDO, MIRIAM M.; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Chemistry; AKA 4; IIA4 4. PIECHALAK, JOHN F.; Chicago, III.; B.S. in Geology: Geology Club 2. 3- -V. Pres,, 4—Pres.; 25VI) I. 2. 3. 1—Pres. POMEROY, NANCY L.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; A'. F 2, 3—'Treat., 4; WeSlcy Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 3. 4. PORTER, NEWTON E. JR.; Haverhill, Mass.; B.S. in Chemistry: IIKA I, 2, 3. 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4. PORTNOY, BARBARA; Woodside. N. Y.; A.B. in Mathematics; SA‘F I, 2; Women's Residence Council 2. 3—Treas. POSNER, JOSEPH: Newark. N. J.; A.B. in English. PRICE, ANN M.: .Ashland, Ky.; A.B. in Art; 11 A 4; PAX 4. PRUZAN, GRETA; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club 3. 4. QUART1N, BARBARA M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychol-ogy; AE t 1, 2, 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.: 'PX 3, 4 -Sec.-Treas.; Sketch-hook 2; Mallei 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 2—Sec.; lean's List 3. RAFFEL, MARCY M.J Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; 1 AIT 1. 2, 3, 4—Sec.; PAX 3. 4; Lead and Ink 3, 4; Cavalettes 3, 4: Liberty Forum 2, 3; Sketchbook 2—Sec.; Pep Club 2: Human Relations Club 2—V. Pres.; Hurricane 2. 3: Ibis 3—-Clubs Ed., 4—Asst. Ed. RAJF.WSKY, HELENE; Kiev, Ukraine: A.B. in French; IIA4 I; Russian Club 4: French Club 4; German Club 4; Chess Club 3. RAYBUCK, EUGENE C.; Beaver Falls. Pa.; B.S. in Botany; AX 2. 3. 4: Gifford Society 3. REINHOI.M, VIRGINIA P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. ROBERTS, DAUNA J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; AP 1. 2. 3—Sec.. 4: PAX 3, 4; Spanish Club 3. ROBERTS. LINDA A.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Government. ROBINSON, ELLIOT!' C.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in History; A M1 2—Sec., 3, 4—V. Pres.; Hitlel 3. 4. RODOPHF.LF., CHRISTINE E.; Brockton, Mass.: A.B. in Dress Design; PAX 2, 3. 4; Cavalettes 3, 4--Treas.; Newman Club 1, 2. ROGERS. RICHARD W.; Mount Vernon, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV; 2X 3. 4: Canterbury Club 4. ROOFF, EDYTHE R.; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology; X 4; 25A 3—See., 4—Pres.: Dean's last 1. 2. 3. P-R . . Arts and Sciences 203Arts and Sciences . . R-S A. Ros N. Roseman 8. Rosenthal L. Rothman E. Rudnick S. Saal A. Snlowe J. Sandler P. Santine R. Soberer A. Schiappa A. Schmidt-Grcgor M. Schoenberg B. Schwart F. Seabury J. Segal E. Segarra-Porex J. Selden ROS, ALICE; Grant. Michigan; A.B. in History. ROSRMAN, NEAL I.; Hialeah, Fla.; 115. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 3: MICA 2. ROSENTHAL, BARBARA: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. ROTHMAN, LEAH E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Decorating: Home Economics Club I. 2. 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; Sketchbook Club 3—Sec: SA 3. 4—V. Pres. RUDNICK, ELLEN I..; Coral Cables. Fla.; B.S. in Food Technology: MICA I. 2—V. Pres.; Food Technology Club 2; Rifle Club 2; Dean's List I, 3. SAAL. STANLEY; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Food Technology; IZFA 3—Pres. SALOWE, ALLEN E.; Plainfield. N- J.; A.B. in IIA I. 2. 3, 4: IFC 3. »; Pep Club I. SANDLER. JACK; Atlantic City, N. Y.; MS. in Psychology; AKII 2. 3—Sec.. 4 Pres.; Radio Guild I. 2: X 3. 4; Dean's Last 2. 3. SANTINE. PAULINE; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology. BEFORE WORLD WAR II, the towering Veteran’s Hospital in Coral Gables was the exclusive Biltmore Hotel. 294 SCHERER. ROBERT E.; Mamarooeck, N. Y.: B5. in Food Technology; Food Club 2; Chemistry Club 1: Hillcl I. SCHIAPPA, ANTHONY F..; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism: SAX 3—V. Pres.. 4. SCHMIDT -GREGOR, ANNA MARIA B.; Cologne. Germany: A.B. in French; IIA 1 4. SCHOENBERG, MURIEL S.; Bridgeport, Conn.; A.B. in Human Relations: Human Relations Club 3, 4; Sociology Club 4: Dean's List 3. SCHWARTZ. BARBARA I).; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Government; llillel I, 3, 4; liar and Gavel 3. 4. SEABURY, FRANK JR.; Key-port, N. J.: A.B. in History. SEGAL, JACK; Miami, Fla.; B5. in Mathematics; -MIS 2. 3. 4; LIMB 4; Dean's List I, 2, 3. 4. SEGARRA-PEREZ, ELIAS E.; Humacao, Puerto Rico; B.S. in Biology. SF.I.DF.N, JOHN; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in Mathematics; AXA 2, 3. 4.S ... . Arts and Sciences S. Seligson B. Shane D. Shapiro E. Shapiro W. Shearer J. Sheriff dk ? L. Shreffler T. Simon T. Simpion R. Slipper L. Smith J. Sottneit J. Soiin M. Sparling C. Spencer B. Sperow B. Sprague R. Sprague SEUGSON, STUART; Cohimbu . Ohio; A.B in Hbtary; ZBT 3. 4: Rihm.ii Club 3. 4. SHANES, BARBARA M.; Kins Point, X. Y.: A.B. in Psychology: Hillcl I. 2: Sociology Club 4: Philosophy Club 4; Ibis 1; Hurricane Muncy 1; Iloiuocoftiing Queen's Couit 4; Tempo Queen' Court I. SHAPIRO, DAVID F.: Brooklyn, X. Y.; A.B. in English; 1ZFA 2. SPEROW, BYRON P.; Coxal Gable , Fla.: A.B. in Psychology; A Til I, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4—Treat.-, Wetlcy Foundation 3, 4—Treat.: Philosophy Club 3, 4; Liberty Forum 3, 4: Dean' last 3, 4. SPRAGUE, BERTRAND R.; North Adams. Mass.; A.B. in Geography. SPRAGUE, RAYMOND S.; Miami, Fla.; Bis. in .oology. SHAPIRO. ELINOR A.; Coral Gable , Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: Sociology Club 4; Psychology Club 4; Dean's List 3. SHEARER, WALTER III; Hollywood. Fla.: A.B. in Art: 25N 3. 4: Cavaliers 3. 4; Flying Club 3. SHERIFF, JACQUELINE M.; Savannah, Ga.; A.B. in F.nghsh. SHREFFLER. LYNN; Odessa, Texas; A.B. in Sociology: AI 3, 4 Sec. SIMON. THOMAS J.; Cleveland. Ohio: A.B. in Journalism; The Spokesman 3—Ed., 4; Reserve Officer A sociation 4; Newman Club. SIMPSON, THELMA M.: Miami, Ela.; Bis in Nursing. SKIPPER. ROSS W.; Cincinnati. Ohio: A.B. in Radio-TV; AEP 3. 4; Iron Arrow 3. i—Treat SMITH, LEROY P.; I asi Moriches, N. Y.; A.B. in Ra.iu. TV; Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4—V. Pre .; A HP 4; Society of Motion Picture and Teles icion Engineer : Russian Club 3, 4; University of Miami News 3—Ed. SOFTNESS, JOHN; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. m Journalism; K2 I, 2: 2AX 3—Sec., 4—Pres.: lead and Ink 3, 4—Pre .: Hurricane I—Sport Ed., 2—Managing Ed., 3, 4—Ed.; Tempo 1, 2. 3. 4: Men's Residence Council 3. 4; Iron Arrow 4: Who's Who 4. SOSIN, JOHN; Key West, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Newman Club I. 2. 3. SPARLING, MARY L.; Monti, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology; Dean' List 3. SPENCER, CHERYL A.; Dixon, III.; A.B. in Journalism; Homecoming 2: Hurricane 2. 3; Pep Club 2. 3; Westminster Fellow-thip 2: Sociology Club 4. 295 MIRACLE MILE meets Ponce do Loon Boulovard to form Coral Sables’ shopping center, popular with students.Arts and Sciences . . S - U STAHL, LOWELL J.; Rahway, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; Wesley Foundation 3, 4: Chorus 4; Rifle Club I. STEIN. LYNN M.; Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in Drama: G2M1 3. 4: Human Relations 3. STEIN, SUE A.; Dayton, Ohio; A.B. in Sociology. STERN, DAVID P.; I_iurclton, Long Island, N. Y.: A.B. in Drama; •1 KII 1. 2, 3. 4. STF.RN, WILLIAM B.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean’s List 3. STEVENSON, CARL G.; Charleroi, Pa.: A.B. in Radio-TV; THE 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.; ARP 3, 4; Society of Motion Picture anil TV Engineers 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; IFC 4—Trexs.; Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4. STONE, JOHN T., JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Drama; SAE 1. 2, 3—See.'; 4—V. Pres.; BUM 4; PEE 4; Student Body Government 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 3—Features Ed.; Liberty Forum 2, 3. 4—Pres.: Pep Club 2, 3: Sketchbook Club 3; Student Directory 3—Ed., 4; Italian Club 2: Homecoming 2. 3, 4: IFC 4. STRAUS, ARNOLD M.; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Government: ZBT I, 2. 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4: AK+ 3. 4; IFC 3. 4; Dean’s List 2. SUI.ZBF.RG. ROBERT D.; Newark. N. J.: A.B. in History; A il 3. 4; ITA 3. 4. SWANSON, NORMAN G.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: A.B. in Biology: .10 2. 3, 4. SZUCII, JENI F..; Toledo. Ohio; A.B. in Art; PAX 3. 4; Profiler Club 4; Flying Club 4. TAYLOR, HAROLD A.: Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry: AEII I. 2. 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; Chemistry Club I; Hillcl I. 2, 3, 4; ROIC 2. 3; AROTC I, 2, 3. 4. TAYLOR. NANNFTTE T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art: KII 3, 4—See.; Julian Club 3, 4. THAYER, MARYANN; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; Ski Club 1; Newman Club 1. 2. THING, LOWELL; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; 24-E 1, 2, 3—See.. 4; AEP 4; A2II 2. 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4. THOMAS, LOWELL P.; Coral Gables. Fla.: B.S. in ' .oology; Gifford Society 3, 4. THURMAN, WILLIAM C. JR.; Chattanooga, Tenn.; A.B. in Journalism; 2N I. 2. 3; Men’s Residence Council 2—See., 3. TOMLINSON. CHARLES D.; Winston-Salem, N. C-. A.B. in Drama. UNGF.R, STEWART P.; New York City, N. Y.; A.B. in History. VACHF.K, IRENE S.; Belcamp. Md.; A.B. in Home Economics; A All 3. 4. VAN VOOREN. ELIZABETH A.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Journalism. 290» VICKERY, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics: AAII 2. 3. 4; Home Economics Club 2. 3. 4. VON HILSHEIMER, GEORGE E. Ill; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government; AS 1—See., 2—V. Pres., 3—Pres.. 4; AS I. 2, 3, 4; AHA 1—Sec.; Russian Club 3. 4; IFC 3. 4: Debate Council I. 2. 3, 4; «t E2 3, 4; Dean's l-ist I. 2. 3. 4. WAHL, WILLIAM A.; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Chemistry: AEA 2. 3, 4; RKH 3, 4; Chemistry Honors Society 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; Flying Club 2, 3, 4; Dean's last I, 2. WARE, DIANA R.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; KK1 I, 2. 3. 4; I'AX I. 2, 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pr«.; KII 1, 2, 3—Sec., 4; Tempo I; Canterbury Club 4; NKT 4: Dean's List 2. 3, 4. WF.IR, WILLIAM E.; Manasquar, N. J.; A.B. in Geography: THE 1, 2—V. Pres.. 3. 4: EOT 3. 4—Pres.; Geology Club 3. WELLS, JAMES D.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Government; XX 2, 3 4—V. Pres.; Pershing Rifles 4; Scabbard and Blade 4. WHITE, CLAYTON B.; Key West, Fla.; A.B. in English. WHITNEY, HOWARD F., JR.; East Orange. N. J.; B.S. in Geology: l'GT 3, 4; Geology Club 4—V. Pres.; Dean s List 4. WII.KEY, JF.RRY V.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Phitosofihy; XAE 2, 3. 4; S AA 4; Philosophy Club 3—Trcas., 4: AFROTC 3, 4; Moot Court 4; Dean's List 3, 4. WILLIAMS, NORMA B.; Melbourne Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Nursing; Dean's List 3, 4. WILLIAMS, RUSSELL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. WOJCIECHOWSKI, ELEANOR J.; Cranbury, N. J.; B„S. in Home Economics: I’AX 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2—Sec., 3. 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4: Junior Counselor 3, 4: Women's Residence Council 4; ICC 3, 4. WRIGHT, JEAN; Sellersville. Pa.; A.B. in Art; AAA I, 2. 3 4—V. Pres.; Dean's List 3. WRIGHT. WILKINSON D. Ill; Palm Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Government; ATI! 4—Sec.; Newman Club 4; Reserve Officers Association 4; IFC 4. YANG, WONTACK; Pusan, Korea; B.S. in Marine Biology. YOUNG. WILLIAM J.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. ZIEBURTZ, ROBERT H.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. ZIFERIN, JAMES D.; Moline. III.; A.B. in English; BII 1. 2. 3. 4. ZIMMETT, HOWARD N.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology: Sociology Club 4. ZIMMERMAN, JUNE I..; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Hurricane Hones 3: Dean's Lilt 3. ZUK WALTER; Passaic, N. J.; A.B. in Journalism; Russian Club 2, 3; MICA 2. V-Z . . Arts and Sciences 297School of Business Administration THE CURRICULUM of the School of Business Administration is designed to afford each student four phases of instruction: a basic business core plus a major; cultural background which is derived largely from extra-curricular activities; training in personal integrity, and social responsibility. Students in the School are given a broad background for business and governmental careers, combining such subjects as accounting, marketing and economics with business law, finance and management. Their majors, however, offer a wide range for developing interests in one particular field. Excellent pre-law studies may also be obtained. Accounting majors may specialize in either of two courses: one for students who wish to become public accountants and the other for those who desire to practice privately in the industrial field. Practical experience may be gained by participation in a newly inaugurated internship program which places students with public accounting firms. Dr. Grover A. J. Noetzel has been dean of the School since 1947. 298Business A-B AJBERMAN, SHELDON I.; Miami Beach, Fla.: M.B.A. in Industrial Management; ZBT I. 2, J Treat.. 4. ADAMS. WILLIAM A. JR-; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; OX I, 2, 3. 4; .1211 3. 4; Canterbury Club 4. ALBERTS, CEORGE L; Worcester. Maw.: B.B.A. in Finance; BBM 3. 4—Prci. ANDERSON. JAMES F. JR.: Melrose. Mas .: B.B.A. in Finance; Cavalier 2. 3. AUGUR, ROBERT C; Winnetka. III.: B.B.A. in Management; 4MO 2, 3—Pro., 4: A XT 3. 4: .1211 4; AFROTC 1. 2, 3. 4. BAKER, COSETTE M.: Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Bun nett Education; X I. 2. 3. 4 Treat.; PAX 3. 4; YWCA 2. 3—V. Prev.. 4—Pres.; BSU 3, 4; WAA 3: Student Body Government 4. BANNEN. BARBARA J.; Rockford. III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; PAX 2, 3- Treat.. 4; Cay alettes I, 2. 3—See.. 4—Pres.: Ski Club I. 2. 3— V. Pres., 4: Home Economics Club I. 2: Lutheran Club I: Inter-club Council 3: Dean t List 2. BARKER, LAWRENCE R.; Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 EI1 I, 2. 3. 4; L'Apache 2. 3—Sec.. 4— V. Pro. BAUNE, WILLIAM A. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; I ean't List 2. 3, 4. BF.CKMAN, PATRICIA A.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Business Education; XO 3. 4—Pres.; 2A4 3, 4; Wcitminttcr Fellowship I, 2. 3, 4; YWCA I, 2; Cheerleader 3; Chorut 1, 2: Sketchbook 3t Dean's List 2, 3: XKT 4; Panhclknic 4; Who’s Who. BELISLE, JEAN P.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean's List I. BERDY, GEORGE M.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 2AM I. 2, 3, 4. BEREZDIVIN, IDA; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Business Education. BERG ENTHAL,. NEIL F.; Cicero, III.; B.B.A. in Economic . BERGER, RONALD; Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 KII 1. 2. 3- V. Pres.. 4; Student Body Government 3—Senator, 4—Governor of the School of Business Administration. BICKFORD. CECIL D.; Watervillc. Maine; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 3. 4. BINDER, BURTON A.; Detroit. Mich.; B.B.A. in Management: 4 2.1 1, 2. 3. 4; Hiilct I, 2, 3, 4; Management Society 4. BISCEGLIA. THOMAS B.: Ellwood City, Pa.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Economics; K2 2, 3, 4. BLACKMAN', RICHARD; Far Rockaway. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; ZBT 1. 2. 3. 4: BBM 4; ROTC 3: Sea Devils 3. BLAKE, WILLIAM N.; Portland. Maine; B.B.A. in Economics; ATQ 3. 4— Pres.: IFC 3. 4: AFROTC 3. BLAUSHILD, JAY L.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting: 4 E2 I, 2: A'Ml 2. 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; TEP 4; SIR 2. 3: AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Ilillel I. 2. 3. 4; Dean's List I. mBusiness B-C H. Bluming W. Sort W. Bottjar G. Brady H. Brady D. Brammar R. Braun I. Brauar F. Brawar M. Brilliant A. Brody H. Broniord E. Brown W. Bryant R. Buckley L. Buanahora R. Burlia J. Cantisano BI.U.M1NG, IIILLKLENE S.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society 3—See., 4: Sociology Club 2: llillel I. 2: Hebrew ('.lub 2: Junior Counselor 'I; Dean's List 2 BORS, WALTER L.; Binghamton, N. Y.: B.B.A in Accounting. B01TJER, WALTER D.; Moofestown, N. J.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: AS I. 2—Sec.. 3—V. Pres., 4; BSU I. 2: Management Society 4. BRADY, GEORGE W.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. tn Accounting: Newman Club 3, 4. BRADY, HENRY A.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. BRAMMF.R, DONALD D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Airline Management; A2II 3. 4. BRAUN, RALPH A.; St. Louis. Mo.; B.B.A. in Management; K2 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 2. 3. BREUER. LEONARD J.; Savona. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; K2J I, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club I. 2. 3—Pres.. 4. BREWER, FRF.D A. JR.: Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: Management Society 4; Dean’s list 3. 4. SEARS-ROEBUCK comes to the Gobles. The new Sears and Coral Gate residential area form Gables-gateway. BRILLIANT, MEYER M.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Accounting Society 4; NBE 4: Bar ami Gavel 4; Miami Law Quarterly 4. BRODY, ALAN B.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; BBM 3 V. Pres.. 4; d-HS I; Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. BRONSORD, HENRY J. JR.; Wallingford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Economics. BROWN. EDWARD L., JR.; Staten Island, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; KA 3. 4; Men's Resilience Council 3, 4. BRYANT, WILLIAM J.; Sydney Australia: B.B.A. in Management: Management Society. BUCKLEY, ROBERT H.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics: A Til 2. 3. 4: M Club I. 2. 3. 4—V. Pres.; Men's Residence Council 3. 4; Newman Club I, 2; Liberty Forum 3; Swimming I, 2. 3. 4: Track 2. 3, 4. BUENAHORA, LUIS F.; Cucata. Columbia; B.B.A. in Management 4; Newman Club 2. 3. 4. BURKE. RICHARD P.; Webster, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: 2VD 2: Propeller Club 3; Hying Club 3; Newman Club 4. CANT1SANO, JOHN B. JR.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: d KT I, 2—Sec., 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.: L'Apache 3—Sec., 4—Treat.c Business W. Co J. Cramer 0. Crawford G. Connell E. Connor W. Corrigan J. Cohen J. Collin J. Congdon R. Cleveland F. Cline C. Clowe 0. Ca «y W. Cleary R. Clement J. Carlin R. Carr J. Canon CARLIN. JAMES A.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. CARR, ROBERT J.: Jamestown, R. I.: B.B.A. in Management; XAE 1. 2, 3—V. Pres.. 3—Pro .: Men' Remlence Council 3: Newman Club I, 2: Reserve Otliccr's Association 4. CARSON, JAMES T.; Havcrtown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; OX 2. 3. 4; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. COX. WILUAM W.; Washington, I). C-; B.B.A. in Accounting. CRAMER. JAY G; Franklin. Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: KX I, 2. 3. 4. CRAWFORD, DONALD J.; Hartford. Coon.; B.B.A. in Economics: XX 2, 3. 4: AK 3. 4; Golf Team I, 2. 3. 4. CASEY, DONALD L.; Seattle. Wash.; B.B.A. in Accounting: AXII 3. CLEARY. WILUAM F.; West Palm Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management, Newman Club 3. CLEMENT. ROY R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: IIA t 2. 3; Propeller Club 3: Management Society 2. 3. CLEVELAND. RICHARD R.; New Rochelle. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: XAE I. 2, 3. 4: Management Society. CLINE, FRANK R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. CLOWE. CHARLES E.; Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: SN I. 2. 3, 4—V. Pres.; L’Apache 3, COHEN, JULES; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. COLLINS, JOSEPH J.; Trenton, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting. CONGDON, JOHN W.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. CONNELL, GERALD; Newport. R. L; B.B.A. in Marketing: ZAK 2; Baseball I, 2: ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. CONNOR. EDWARD D. JR.; Seattle, Wash.: B.B.A. in Management; XAE I; AK+ I. CORRIGAN, WALTER P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean's List 3, 4. THE BANDSHELL and Bayfront Park are located at foot of Flagler Street, Miami's main shopping thoroughfare.Business...............C - D CROMWELL, DAVID G.; Rochciter, S'. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. CRONIN, CONSTANCE E.; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: Newman Club i, 2, 3, -I: Rifle Club 2- -See.. 3, -I: Management Club 3; Junior Counselor 3, 3. CROOK. WILLIAM M.; Abington. Mass.; B.B.A. in Management: OX 2, 3—Treat.. 3; Propeller Club 3; Management Society 3, 3. CUNNINGHAM. ROBERT D.; Coral Gablet, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ATI) 2. 3. 3. D’ANDREA, FRANCIS J. JR.; Hazel ton, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: NDTA 3, 3. DAKESIAN, SIMON; Pontiac, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management: A23 3; Management Society 3. DAVIDSON, DAVID F.; New Haven, Conn.: B.B.A. in Accounting. DAVIDSON, ROBERT E.; Chicago, HI.; B.B.A. in Marketing. DEGEN, JOSEPH G. JR.: Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: AXA 2—Treat.. 3; Cavaliers 2—Treat.; Dean’s List 3. DELVINCENZO, SALVATORE; Elmhurst, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Tennis I. 2, 3. 3; M Club 2, 3. 3. DEUTSCH, HOWARD A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: AF.II 2. 3. 3—Sec. DIETRICH, JAMES R.: Evansville. Ind.: B.B.A. in Management: Dean's List 3. DILLMAN, RICHARD D.; Kokomo. Ind.: B.B.A. in Management: Rifle Club 2—V. Pres.: BSU 1. DIPRIMA, JOSEPH R.; Highland. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AROTC I. 2. DISKIN, BERTRAM 1..; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 3: Dean's List 1. DIXON, WILLIAM B. Ill; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Airline Management: OX 3; Doan't List 3. DONNELLY. JAMES T.; Morristown, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; ATQ 1—See., 2, 3, 3: Newman Club I. 2. DOWLING. RALPH R.: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. DOWSON, SHIRLEY E.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Business Education; XO 3, 3; YWCA 3, 3: Wesley Foundation 3, 3; Chorus 3. 3; Dean’s List 3. DUNCAN, ANNA M.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. DUNBAUGH. FRANK M. Ill; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AK'P 2, 3. 3; A'Ml 2, 3. 3; Public Affairs Club 3—Sec., 3—V. Pres.; Propeller Club 3. 3; SIR 3—See., 3—V. Pres.; Student Body Government 3: Dean's List 2. 302DUPONT, BERNARD J.; Miami, Fla.; BAA. in Marketing; 3, I—Sec. ELI.IAN, HAIG I-.; New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Government. ELLIOT, MARGARET B.; Bloomfield Ilillv, Mich.: B.B.A. in Business Education; AAA I, 2. 3. 3 Pres.; NKT 3. 3—Pro.; A-T 3, 3; Women's Residence Council 3. 4—Pres.; Panhcllcnic Council 3—Treas., 4; Dean' last 2. EMMETT, DEWEY L. JR.-. Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. .n Management: BSU 3. 4. EPNER, DAVID M.; Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. ERWIN, JAY W.; Davenport, Iowa; B.B.A. in Marketing. ESSICK, JOSEPH S.; Havertown. Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; OX I, 2- l'rcxs., 3, 4; IFC: Cavaliers 3. EWARD, KENNETH N.; Ft. l-audcrdalc, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A+0 3, 4; ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; Band I. EWING, KIER G.; Verona. Pa.: B.B.A. in Management EYRE, CHARLES F.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: A2II 3. « «»'cs.: 112 I; Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 4. FAIRSERVIS, WILLIS D.; Southampton, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: SAB 2, 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.: AK+ 4 V'. Pres.: Student Body Government 3—Senator. I;AGIN, SANFORD W.; St. Louis, Mo.; B.B.A. in Economics: 7.BT I, 2. 3. 4: BBM 4: Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Hurricane 4: Management Society 4; Rifle Cluls 4. FARBER, DONALD L.; Davenport. Iowa: B.B.A. in Management; AEII 2. 3—V. Pres., 4: IFC 2. 3; BBM 3. 4; A » 2. 3. 4. FEDERICO. BENJAMIN C.; Trenton. N. I.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FEIGHTNER, FRED; Steubenville. Ohio; B.B.A. in Management. BERBER, STANLEY N.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. FINKBEKG, GEORGE B.: Miami Beach, I B.B.A. in Accounting. FLACH, LYNN R.: Crescent City, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; ASM 4; Dean s List 2. FOREMAN. ROBERT W.; Fcrndalc. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; Hillcl 4: Management Society: Intramural Board 4; Propeller Club 4. Hillcl 4: Management Society 4; Intramural Board 4; Propeller Club 4. Propeller Club 4; Dean's last 3. 4. FRANKLIN. JACK S.; Niagara Falls, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; I1A 2. 3. 4: Propeller Club 2, 3, 4; BBM 3, 4; Management Society 2, 3, 4. D - F..............Business 303Business...............F - G N. Fr m«n W. Fribourg G. Frick D. Friedland J. Friedman M. Friedman R. Gabler T. Gallagher A. Garrido P. Gautier R. Gdula M. Gerber J. Gibson F. Gilman R. Ginas A. Glanti F. Glotfelty K. Gold FREEMAN, NORMAN W.: Hopewell. Va.; B.B.A. in Finance. Marketing TK4- I, 2, 3. 4; BUM 3. FRIBOURG, J. WALTER; Pelham, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting; K2 I. 2. 3. 4; AK+ 2. 3. 4. FRICK, GEORGE E.: Schenectady, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting. FRIF.DLAND, DAVID; liberty, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: 2AM I. 2. 3. 4. FRIEDMAN, JEAN L; New Castle. Pa.; B.I1.A. in Market-ing: Hillel 2. 3. 4. FRIEDMAN, MALCOLM H.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; A Fill I, 2—Treas., 3, 4; «FIIS I: Dean's List 1. CAUSEWAY TRAVELERS always note tho boats docked by Pier 5 and the tall tower of Miami Daily News building. GABLER, RUDOLPH JR.; Miami Beach, Ra.; B.B.A. in Finance; BBM 4. GALLAGHER, THOMAS J. JR.; North Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. GARRIDO, ARMANDO R.; Camaguey. Cuba; B.B.A. in Management: A2II 4. GAUTIER, PHYLLIS A.; Kendall, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: KKl' 2, 3. 4; I’AX 2. 3, 4; Hurricane Honey 2: Ibis Beauty 2: Tempo Beauty 2. GDULA. ROBERT M.; Albany. N Y.: B.B.A. in Economics; 2X 3. 4. GERBER, MARVIN J.: Miami Beach. I la.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TEF 1. 2—See.. 3—Treat., 4—V. Pres.; 112 2—Sec.. 3. 4—Pres.; AA2 3. 4; Public Atlairs Club I, 2—Pres.: Arnold Society 3. 4; Dean's List I, 3. GIBSON. JOHN N.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. GILMAN, FRANK M.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: AK'P 3, 4; IVan's last 2. 3. 4. G1NES. RADINE; St. Louis. Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing: IAII I. 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.: AAA I. 2; AST 3. 4: Lilierty Forum 2— See., 3. 4; 2 A 2, 3. 4; FAX 3. 4; Student Body Government 3— Senator: Pan Hellenic Council 2—V. Pres., 3—Pres.; Hillel 4--Sec.; Dean's List 1, 2. GLANTZ, ARNOLD S.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Management; TE-F I—Treas.. 2. 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; AST 3. 4—Pres.; Student Body Government 4—Sec. at Large. GLOTFELTY, FRANK W.; Western Springs. III.: B.B.A. in Economics; AXA I, 2, 3, 4. GOLD. KALMAN; Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: -FP-II 1. 2—Treas.. 3—V. Pres., 4: Pep Club 2: Management Society 4.G - H..............Business W. Goldimith A. Goodman L Grand A. Greet C. Greenberg M. Greenberg R. Greene M. Grouman M. Gruber E. Hadoiman W. Hampton C. Heinift W. Hendrick A. Herbert D. Heritage A. Hernandex B. Hanker D. Hiert GOLDSMITH. WARREN W.s New York. N. Y.s B.B.A. in Managc-ment -J-EII I. 2. 3. 4; L'Apachc 2—See., 3, 4. GOODMAN, ALVIN; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Government; TA4 2. 3, 4; I-cad and Ink 3, 4; AM 3, 4; Tempo 3—Circulation Mgr., 4—B:i inr» Mgr. GRAND, LEONARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AKI1 3, 4; •MIX 1. 2, 3, 4; Accounting Society 3. 4; Dean' List 1, 3. GRF.CK, ALVIN D.; South Falhburg, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. GREENBERG, CHARLES G.; Glen Cove, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. GREENBERG. MAYNARD; Oklahoma City, Okla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 2. 3. 4. HERNANDEZ, A UR ELIO) Havana. Cuba. B.B.A. in Accounting; ♦IA 2. 3—Treat., 4. HERSKER, BARRY J.; Hazleton. Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing. HIERS, DONALD G.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; A2II 3, I: Management Society 3. 4: PX 3, 4. GREENE, H. RONALD; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; AXII 4. GROSSMAN, MARVIN H.; Newark. N. J.: B.B.A. in Government. GRUBER, MORTON R.; Baltimore. Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing: II A I, 2, 3, 4—Pre .; L'Apacbe 3—Treat., 4. HADESMAN, EDWARD S.; Chicago. III.: B.B.A. in Marketing; +KI1 2. 3. 4. HAMPTON, WAYNE C.; St. Augustine. III.; B.B.A. in Management; Flying Club 4. HEINITZ, E. CHARLES; Toledo, Ohio; B.B.A. in Bumiicm Education. HENDRICH, WILLIAM F..; Shaker Heights. Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing; ♦AO I. 2. 3, 4; M Club I, 2. 3: Golf I, 2. 3. 4. HERBERT, ALLAN M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 'MIX I, 2, 3. 4; AK'P 2, 3. 4; Accounting Society 2, 3—V. Pre ., 4; Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4; lbi» 2—-Adv. Mgr., 3, 4—Editor; Hurricane 2—Adv. Mgr., 3—Cir. Mgr., 4; M Book 3—Editor, 4—Editor; Election Board Chair-nun 3: Student Diicount Service 2—Coordinator; Faculty-Student Relation! Committee 3, 4; OAK 3, 4; Dean's List I, 2. HERITAGE, DONALD C.; Grccmboro, N. C.: B.B.A. in Management. GATEWAY TO THE AMERICAS, Miami boasts one of nation's busiest airports, Miami International Air Depot, Business...............H - K HII.L. GEORGE W.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: K2 2, 3. -I; A2I1 4: 4 MA 4; Management ('tub 4; Newman Club 4. HERTZ, ARTHUR H.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; -1 112 I; Dean' List 1. 2. 3. HESS. ARTHUR H.; Long Wand. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: KA 3. 4: Flying Club 4. HOF.Y. VINCENT R.; Auburn. Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2VD 3—V. Pres.: Newman Club 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 2. 3. 4. HOUNSELL, DOUGLAS L.; Laconia. N. 14.; B.B.A. in Management: 4 KT 3—Treat., 4. HOUTKAMP, GEORGE H.; Milwaukee. Wi .; B.B.A. in Accounting: Chorus I, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club I. HOWARD, GERALDINE; Ft. Uuderdjlc, Fla.: B.B.A. in Business Education: Cavalcttcs 3, 4; BSU 2, 3. 4. HUSUM, ASBJORN; Oslo. Norway; B.B.A. in Finance; A2II 3, 4. JACOB, MEL R.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. m Management. JACOBS. ABBE M.; Hurley silk. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Profiler Club 4 -See. JANAVEY, PHILIP I..; Coral Gables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: IIS 1: Deans List I. JANNUCCI, GENE A.; Mine tola. N. J.: B.B.A. in Accounting: A2II 3—Treas., 4. JEFFREY, ANDREW R.; Great Neck. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: A Ell 3, 4. JUDSON, WILLIAM R.; New Haven, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AXA 2. 3, 4; Propeller Club 3. 4. KAI.MANSON, LESTER; Staten Island, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; ROTC I, 2. 3, 4; Reserve Officers Association 3. 4; Management Society 3. 4. KANE, LAWRENCE; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pep Club 3, 4. KAPLAN. JAMES IL: SioUX City, Iowa; B.B.A. in Marketing. KARA VAN, HARRY M.; Wildwood. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 4—Treas.; Russian Club 4; Dean's List 3. 4. KATZ, MARVIN; Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: MICA 2. KATZEN, HOWARD M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A.. in Marketing; IIA I. 2—See., 3. 4; IFC 3; Hillel 2. 3; SAA I: Homecoming 1. RENDER. WILLIAM J.: Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: A2II 2, 3. 4; PK2 3. 4. 300KENDRA, LAVERN E.; Muskegon, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management. KF.NIN, DAVID S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT I, 2, 3—V. Pres., 4; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4—See.: Reserve Officers Association 3, 4. KF.NNF.R, BRUCE F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. KICHKFSKI, ROBERT T.; Mcnatha, Wis.; B.B.A. in Management: K2 1.2. 3. 4; M Club 2. 3. 4. KLINGER, JOHN B.; Highland Park. 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing: 2N I. 2. 3. 4. KOLODNY, STANLEY J.; Monticello, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: ABU 3. 4: BB.M 3. 4—V. Pres.; PEE 3, 4—Trea .; Pep Club 3, 4; Liberty Forum 3. 4—V. Pres.: HillcI I, 2. 3, 4: Sociology Club 4; Homecoming 3, 4; Student Rody Government 3, 4. KONIG, VIOLET L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; I All 2—Sec., 3. 4; HillcI 2. 3. 4: Deans List 2. KOZENY, JOYCE V.; Berwyn, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KRAIN, JOHN; Berwick, Pa.: B.B.A. in Accounting. KRAUS, JOAN C.; Ijwrenceburg. Inti,; B.B.A. in Marketing; AMI 2. 3—Sec., 4—V. Pres.; FAX 3; Pep Club 2, 3: Newman Club 1. KRUSEN, NORMAN W.; Collingswood, N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing: KA I. 2. 3. -I. KUNI, GEORGE R.; Moores town, N. |.; B.BA. in Economics. LAGRANGE, ARTHUR W. JR.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. I.ASCOLA, HARRY R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ROTG I. 2, 3. 4. IA ST, MORTON D.; Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: TK F 2, 3—V. Pres.; A4 1I 2, 3: Management Society 3. 4. LATTANZI, ALFRED J.; Jersey City. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. LEISEN, MARY F.; Manasha. Wis.: B.B.A. in Marketing: FAX 2. 3: Cavalettes 3—Sec., 4: Ski Club I. 2, 3—Sec., 4; Junior Counselor 4; 1 lomc Economics Club 1. LETTER, LAWRENCE B.; Dallas, Texas; B.B.A. in Marketing; AXA 3, 4. LESSNE, MARVIN; Lynbrook. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; A 0 3. 4. LEVINE. RONALD; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. LEVRANT. MURRAY; Miami Reach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. K-L................Business 307Business .........L-M E. L«wi»n E. Lowlt J. Lewis J. Linn B. Ludwig F. Lyons F. McDonald W. McEwon R. McGraw J. McGuiro R. McTiguo D. Mallen H. Mendel J. March W. Marcus H. Marks L. Markus S. Marsh 1. ENVEN, EDWARD C.; Miami Beach. Fla.; ll.ll.A, in Marketing. LEWIS, EDGAR E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 2. 3. 4. LEWIS, JOHN A. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; KJJ 2, 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3. HIALEAH RACE TRACK, with its oval course and flamingoes, is scene of busy activity during its 40-day season. LINN, JAY H.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: 3, 4 -See.; Accounting Society 3, 4. LUDWIG, BERNARD S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 EI1 I. 2—Sec., 3. 4—V. Pres.; Pep Club 2. 3. 4: HillcI I. 2. 3. 4: Real Estate Club 4. LYONS, FREDERIC; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MCDONALD, FRANK W.; Nutley, N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Foot-lull I. 2. 3. 4; Iron Arrow 3. 4. McEWEN, WILLIAM R.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: IIKA I, 2. 3, 4; Wesley Foundation I, 2. MeGRAW, RUSSELL J.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Management, Marketing; 254 E 3, 4—V. Pres. MeGUIRE, JOHN W.; Perrme, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; +1125 I. 2; Dean List 1. 2. McTICUE. ROBERT E.; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; ATI! 4. MALLEN, DAVID A.; Leonardo. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Martin laither Club 3. 4. MANDEL, HERBERT; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Markeung; AEII 1. 2. 3, 4; AA25 3. MARCH. JOHN P.: Rock Island. III.: B.B.A. in Management. MARCUS, WILLIAM L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. 30S MARKS. HENRY S.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management MARKUS. LAWRENCE; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: 25 N 1, 2. 3. .4. MARSH, SUZANNE; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education.M-N Business M. Morihall W. Martin H. Marvel D. Maxwell M. Mercer T. Moron! W. Merritt K. Morvak H. Mesh R. Mott R. Mile G. Miller J. Miller L Mobil!. J. Moore G. Morehouse W. Muhn J. Nelson MARSHALL, MICHAEL T. JR.; Riverdale, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: LApache Ski Club 3. -I. MARTIN. WILLIAM L. JR.; Nashville, Tcnn.: B.B.A. in Accounting. MARVEL, HARRY H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Society -I. MAXWELL, DOUGLAS W.; Riverside, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management; XX 3. -I: Cavaliers I. 2. 3. MERCER, MAURICE B.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; AXII 2. 3—Treas., 4—V. Pres.; Arnold Air Society 3. 4—Treas.: Accounting Society 3. 3—Treas. MERONI, THOMAS J.; Park Ridge. III.; B.B.A. in Finance; XX 1. 2. 3—Treas., 4: AXII 2, 3. 4; SAA 3. MOREHOUSE, GARY O.; Oral Gables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; M Club 4—Sec.: Canterbury Club 3; Basketball Manager I, 2: Football Manager 3. 4. MUHN. WIIJJAM L.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AXII 3. NELSON, JANEEN L; Coral Gables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Rifle Club 3, 4—Treas.: Real Estate Club 4—Sec. MERRITT. WILLIAM C; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; XAE 2—Sec.. 3—V. Pres.. 4; A XT 4—Pres.: •FA A 3. 4: AX 2. 3. 4: Debate Council 4. MERVAK, KAROL; IVtroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MESH, HOWARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A4 fl I—See.. 2—V. Pres.. 3—Pres.: HX I. 2—Sec.. 3. 4; Ixad and Ink I. 2. 3. 4: Accounting Society 3—Pres.. 4—Pres.; Ibis I. 2; Hurricane 1,2; Dean's List I. METZ, RUDOLPH O.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3, 4; Italian Club 1. 2: MICA I. MILES, RICHARD; St. Ignace. Mich.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AXII 2. 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; Accounting Society 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; OAK 4; Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4: Dean's last 2. 3. 4. MILLER, GILBERT E-: Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. MILLER, JANET A.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AZ I. 2—Treas., 3. 4; BSU I, 2. 3. 4; YWCA 1. MOBII.IA, LOUIS; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; AXA 3, 4; Management Society 4: Flying Club 4. MOORE, JAMES K.; Homestead. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AXII 2. 3, 4; Management Sixiety 4. 309 MacARTHUR CAUSEWAY, built in 1917 and renamed for famed general, is main link between Miami and Beach.Business N-P NICHOLAS, PHILIP D.; Wickliffc. Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; Basketball 2. 3, 4; M Club 2, 3. 4. NICHOLS, BILL; Wat Frankfort. III.; B.BA. in Management; IIKA 2. 3—Pres., 4; Student Botlv Government 4—V. Pres. NIETO, ROBERTO; Cclaya, Mexico; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 IA I. 2. 3, 4—Sec; Club I—V. Pres., 2. 3; Liberty Forum 3; Student Body Government 3—Senator. NFTELLIS, PAUL; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. NOVEY, CHARLES B.; Stratford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Symphony Club I, 2, 3. 4; Sailing Club I. 2. NOVEY, ROBERT C.; Stratford. Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 3. OAKES, JOHN C. JR.; B.H.A. in Accounting; A2 t I. 2. 3, 4—See. O’CONNOR, EDWARD M.; Clovenvillc. N. Y.; B.B.A in Marketing; Newman Club 4; Propeller Club 3. 4. OD7.E, MANUEL M.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government; TE4- I, 2, 3, 4; Lead ami Ink 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 3—Advertising Mgr.; 4—Business Mgr. OFGANT, VIRGINIA F.: Milton, Mas .; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAII 3. 4; Dean’ List 3. OLSON, DELMAR R.; Moline, III.; B.B.A. in Management. Economic ; iX I, 2—Treat., 3—V. Prer., 4; L'Apachc 2, 3. 4. PAFFENDORF, CARL G.; Troy. Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2 E I. 2, 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.; IFC 4—S«.; Dean List 2. PAPARO, RITA R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Foreign Trade: IAII I. 2, 3—-Treat., 4—V. Pres.; Propeller Club 3, 4; Spanish Club I. 2. 3. 4. PARKER, THEODORE H.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 4; Dean’s List 2, 3, 4. PATTF.E, ROBERT D.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ANA I. 2, 3. 4. PATTEN, JEAN R.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAA 1. 2, 3, 4: Cheerleaders I, 3. 4—Co-Captain. PATTERSON, ALAN R.; McKeesport, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 AO I, 2—Prc ., 3, 4; PEE 4—Prc .: Ski Club 2: Reserve Officers Association 4—Pres.; NDTA 2, 3—Prc .; Liberty Forum 3. 4. PAULSEN. KENNETH F..; Milwaukee, WU.; B.B.A. in Marketing. PAYNE, WALTER M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A, in Accounting; Dean's List 3. PEARSON, NELS R.; Chicago, 111.: B.B.A. in Management; AX A I. 2, 3—Trea .. 4; Management Society 3. 4; Martin Luther Club 3. 4. PECK, JOHN C-; Hilton. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics, Management; K2 2, 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.: Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Flying Club 3; IFC 4. 310P - R..............Business PEIRCE. KENNETH N.; Waltham. Mow.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA 3. 4. PENDERGAST, GERARD J.; Dunmore, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management. PETERSON, VIRGINIA M.; Rocky River, Ohio: B.B.A. in Business Education. PFAFFENBERGER, WIIJ.IAM J.; Birmingham, Mich.: B.B.A. in Accounting: 't'AO I—Sec., 2, 3, 4; Bar ansi Gavel 4; Newman Club I. 2—V. Pres., 3. 4; Men's Residence Council I, 2, 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.: Homecoming Committee 4: Reserve Ofiiccn Association 3, 4; Dean's List 3. 4. PHILLIPS, WILLIAM L.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics: M Club 1. 2, 3; Polo 1, 2, 3. PLANTE, RENE E.; Providence. R. L; B.B.A. in Marketing. POHL, HERBERT !L; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Marketing Club 3; Advertising Club 3. 4. POPPENDORF. RICHARD A.; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. PYLE, THEODORE W.; Grandview, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AM 3, 4. RABINOWITZ. STANLEY; Flushing, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: •F2A I. 2. 3—Sec.. 4. RAFIEI.D, LAWRENCE A.; Homestead, Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics; A "MI 2, 3, 4: Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4; FT A 4. RAITHEL, WILLIAM S.; Rochester. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; AK'P 4—Trea . RASMUSSON, HALVOR P.; Montauk, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 2, 3, 4; L'Apachc 2, 3. 4. REESF., NORMAN G.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Drill's List 3. RICHARDSON. WILLIAM D.; Hackcttstown, N'. J.: B.B.A. in Government; Philosophy Club 4; Lc Circle Francais 4; MICA 2; SIR I. 2; Iran's List 2. RIZK. SAMIR; Nobk, Syria; B.B.A. in Economics: Dean's List I. 2, 3, 4. ROCHE, NICHOLAS L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Reserve Officers Association 4: NDTA I. 2. 3; Scabbard and Blade 4. RODE. JOHN A.; Miami, FI .; B.B.A. in Marketing: AK'P 3; 4. ROGERS, LAUREL C.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Management Society 4. ROSEN, ALBERT; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. ROSENTHAL, GF.RAIJ R.; Millburn, N J.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Society 3: Hurricane 2: Hillcl 3. Business................R - S M. Rudich S. Salkind C. Sandoval R. Sanford A. Santana M. Scagliona J. Schachter A. Schenkman P. Schnoider R. Schnoider N. Sckuback J. Sckwarti E. Sogall R. Soidon C. Soybold ROSS, LAWRENCE; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: ♦MA 3. 3: MICA I. 2. 3: Millet I. 2; Symphony I, 2. 3. 3; Pep Club 4. ROWE, DONAI.D D.j Miami, Fb.; B.B.A. in Government: Student Bar Allocution 2. 3. 3; Dean’ Lin I. 2. 3, 3. ROZIN. LEE H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AEI1 I, 2, 3—See.. 3; Arnold Air Society 3. 3; Management Society 3; Dean's List 3. RUDICH, MELVIN; Miami. Fla.; M.B.A. in Marketing; II A I. 2, 3. 3, 5, 6. SALKIND, SANDY; Evanston, 111,; B.B.A. in Management; IIA 2, 3. 3. SANDOVAL, CAESAR; Evergreen Park, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SANFORD, ROBERT H.; North Adams, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management. SANTANA, ALFONSO; San Juan, Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Economics. SCAGLIONE, MATTHEW; New Alexandria. Pa.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Management Society 3—Sec. THE OLDEST LINK between Miami and the Beach, Venetian Way is composed of a series of connecting islands. SCHECHTER. JOSEPH M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean's List 3. SCHENKMAN, ALBERT J.: Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Arnold Air Society 3, 3; Accounting Society 3: Dean's List 3. SCHNEIDER, PAUL IL; Chicago, III.: B.B.A. in Accounting; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 3. SCHNEIDER. ROBERT; Bridgeport. Conn.. B.B.A. in Marketing; I, 2. 3. 3. SCHL'BACK, NORMAN; Norfolk, Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Advertising Club 3. SCHWARTZ, JESSE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: TK4 I, 2. 3, 3—Trcas. SEGALL, ELLIOT M.; Union, N. J.: B.B.A. in Management: AEII 1, 2, 3, 3; Pep Club 3—Pres.; Boxing I. 2, 3: Sketchbook Club 3—Trcas SE1DEN, RONALD, H.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: IIA3' I, 2. 3, 3; Dean's List 1. SEYBOLD, CHARLES F.; Union, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing.i S..................Business M. Shaberman J. Sherman E. SKomo E. Siaqal W. Sigqolko-A. Sigman D. Silver H. Silver F. Silverman J. Sinlowich J. Smith J. Smith R. Smithwa E. Solomon A, Spati L Spaitman D. Sprigle C. Sprint StlABERMAN, MARVIN; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; MICA I; IZFA 2. 3. 3; Hillcl I. 2. 3. SHERMAN, JEROME; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AEII 1, 2, 3. 3; Men' Glee Club 2. 3: Management Club 2. SHOMO, ELWOOD W.; Philadelphia. Pa.; M.B.A. in Marketing. SPEISMAN, LEONARD; Miami, Ra.: B.B.A. in Economic ; A-WI 3—Sec.; Reserve Officer Association 3—See.; Scabbard and Blade 3. SPRIGLE, DAVID L.; York. Pa.; B.BA. in Accounting; AX II I—V. Pre ., 2, 3, 3; 3112 I. 2. 3, 3; Men Residence Council 3; I Vans List I. SPRINTZ, CHARLES R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: IIA I. 2. 3. 3. SIEGEL, ESTELLE F.; Ness Bedford. Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing: A3-E 2, 3. 3—Sec.: Women's Residence Council 3—Trea .. Hillcl 3. SIGGELKOW. WALTER H.; Bay City, Mich.; B.BA. in Marketing; AXII 3. SIGMAN, ALAN; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SILVER. DONNA; Peekskill, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AZ 3, 3; C asalettes 3; YWCA 4. SILVER. HILLARD F.; Portsmouth, Va.; I .BA. in Management; 2AM 3, 3; Management Society 3. SILVER-MAN. FRANCES M.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; PAX 3. 3; I Van' Last 3. 3. SINKOWICH, JOSEPH B.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AXII 3. 4; Newman Club 3: Rirte Club 3; Management Society 3: (Van's last 4. SMITH. JEDFORD E.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Management. SMITH, JOFIN F..; Miami. Fla.; B.R.A. in Economic : ‘MIX I, 2, 3. 3: AK'F 3. 3; NDTA 2. 3: Reserve Officer .Association 3; I Van last 1. 2. SMITHWA, RICHARD L.; Quincy. Mass.; B.BA. in Marketing; XAK 2. 3. 3. SOLOMON, EDWIN M.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; A M1 3. 3; Band I. 2. 3. 3; AFROTC I. 2, 3. 3. SPATZ, ALLEN; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Airline Management. SOUTH BEACH is best known for its famed Million Dollar Pier, now a converted fishing dock, and dog track. 313Business...............S - V SPUND, JOSEPH B.; Chevy Chase, Md.: B.B.A. in Management TE«I 2. 3, 4; Management Society 4. STARKEY, RUSSEI.I. E. Indianapolis, Ind.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Economics KX -i: Sea Devils 3. 4. STAUB, ROBERT; Scarsdatc, N. Y.: B.B.A in Economics; AX A 2, 3. 4; 1FC 3. 4; Flying Club 4; SAA 3. 4 Pep Club 3; Homecoming 3; Student Body Government 2, 3, 4 Baseball I. 2. STEIN, HAROLD; Miami Beach. Fla,; B.B.A. in Accounting. STOKES, EDWARD N.; Cristobal, Canal Zone; B.B.A. in Marketing. STRUT, JACK D.; Ft. I-auderdalc. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3. 4. STRONG, WILLIAM E.; Saginaw, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; KX 2. 3, 4—V. Pres.: Arnold Air Society 3. SULLIVAN, DANIEL W.; Audubon, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing: TKE I, 2, 3, 4. SWANN, FLOYD T.; Rahway, N. J.; M.B.A. in Management. SWIDLER, JAY A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; II.Y 4-2, 3, 4; Scabbard anil Blade 3. I—Treas. TAN, ENG L.; Singapore, Malaya; B.B.A. in Management. TANZER, HARRY: Fairview, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing. THALER. LEON; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A, in Airline Management. TIEDEMANN, JOHN F,; Galveston. Texas; B.B.A. ill Government; AK 3. 4; Newman Club 2. TRUE, JAMES E.; Kings Point, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; Newman Club 2, 3. TURK, BARBARA A.; South Bend. Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing: KKP I, 2—Sec.. 3—Treas., 4—V. Pres,; PAX 3, 4. TURNIANSKY, LEON W.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AA2 4. TUROW, MARVIN C.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Accounting. TYGER. ROBERT M.; Port Jervis, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Finance: AXA 2, 3. 4: A ■MI 3. 4: BUM 4. VAN DYK, JAY S.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Management; -FAG I. 2, 3, 4. VAUGHN, HARRY T. JR.; Clcwis-ton, Fla.; H.B.A. in Management; A21I 3, 4; Reserve Officers Association 4; Dean’ List 3. 314WAIXAGE, RALPH O.; Hialeah. Fla.: B.B.A. in Airline Management. WALLACK. GF.RAI.D W.; New Haven, Conn.; B.B.A. in Economics: AX A 2. 3, 4: Newnun Club 1. 2. 3. 4. WAI.I.BERG, LEO L. JR.; Hialeah. Fla.; B.B.A in Marketing, Management: A J A 1—Prc ., 2—Treas.; A2 2, 3, 4—Treat. WALLENDORP, ROBERT B.; IcfFerson City, Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean’s List 4. WAUGH, WILLARD T.; Peoria. III.: B.B.A. in Marketing. WEICHELT, ROBERT T.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government: Rifle Club 1, 2. WEINBERG, MARTIN B.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; TA't 2, 3—Pres.; Student Body Government 3, 4; Track 3. WEISS, DAVID; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Flying Club 2. WHEELER, JAMES M.; Chautauqua, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: AXII 3. 4: Management Society 3, 4. WHITEHEAD, EDWARD I.; Louisville. K ; B.B.A. in Marketing. WICKERT. WILIJAM G.; New Britain. Conn.; B.B.A. in Airline Management. WILDSTEJN, STEPHEN N.; Woodmere. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; IIA 3, 4. W1LLENBORG, JAMES B.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. WINTER, ROBERT I..; Bridgeport, Conn.; B.B.A. in Government; A«MI I, 2—Treas.. 3 V. Pres.; Pep Club 2. WRUBEL, HOWARD C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; BBM 4. YOKEL, ROBERT B.; Great Neck, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; Society of Automotive Engineers 2. 3. 4; Management Society 2, 3, 4; Hillcl I. 2, 3. 4. ZAKS, JEROME L; Chicago, III.: B.B.A. in Marketing. ZANDY, DENO J.; Sarasota, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean's List 2. Z1PERN, DON B.: Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: TE«F 2. 3, 4. ZITO, JOHN J.; Troy. N. Y.j B.B.A. in Management: Management Society 3, 4. W - Z...............Business 315JOHN R. BEERY Education Dean School of Education HE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION stresses three types of work in its four-year curriculum: general or cultural courses, courses in education, and courses which lead to mastery of specialized academic subjects. Senior students who are working toward the bachelor of education degree also complete a ten-week internship in one of Dade County’s public elementary or high schools. The School supplies Dade County and the state of Florida with a large percentage of its elementary, junior high, and high school teachers. Graduates of the School are qualified to receive the Florida graduate certificate without further examination, thereby being permitted to teach in Florida public schools. Future coaches and health directors receive their training in the Division of Health and Physical Education. The Industrial Education Department trains its students to be instructors in woodworking, shop design and mechanical drawing. Dean of the School since 1947 has been Dr. John Beery. 310A-B Education ADAMS, EUGENIA G.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed in Elementary Education; AZ 1.2. i. 4—V. Pro.: KAII 3; POT 2—Sec.. 3; Symposium I. 2; YWCA I; Queen of AFROTC; NKT 4; AST 4. ADEL, CARLOTTA J.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed in Social Studio; Dean's Last 1. 2. AGUIRE, JOHN F.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies: FTA 4. AI.BURY, CHARLES R.; Key West, Fla.: B. Ed. in Physical Education: Pedmen 2. 3. 4. ALSWANGER, BETH I.; Stamford. Conn.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; I All 3. 4; SA-F 3, 4; FT A 4; Hillel 3. ALTMAN, JACK; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. ARTERBURN, HAROLD R.; Glasgow, Ky.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Ha ike dull 3. 4. AVISATO, AI.FONSO JR.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; FT A 4; BSU 2, 3, 4—Treas. BEHRINGER, WILLIAM E.; Long Beach. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; •FKT 2. 3. 4. BELCHER, DAWN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ACFJ 4; Home Economic Club 3; Dean's List 3. BIRD, RUSSELL J.; Greenville. Mich.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; XG 2, 2, 4; BLADOWSKY, REVA; Babylon. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Elu-cation: FT A 4. BLEDSOE, SHIRLEY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA 1, 2; KA1I 3. 4—See.; 2iA4 3—See.; ACEI 4—Treas.; Dean's List 1. 2, 3, 4. BLOCH. IRVIN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Dean's List 1. BOHRER, SHEILA A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in English. Social Studies; Tempo 1. 2; FT A 4. BOW, JOHN; Newark. N. J.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: IIKA 2. 3. 4; M Club 2. 3. 4. BRUSTEIN, ROBERTA S.; Long Island. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. BUCKLAND, NAN C.; St. laiuit, Mo.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA I, 2. 3, 4; Pep Club I, 2, 3, 4; Cavalcttcs 4; YWCA 4: Westminster Fellowship I, 2, 3. 4. BURKF., LORETTF.; East St. Louis, III.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; AAA 3. 4—V. Pres.; WAA 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres. BUCHALTER, BARBARA D.; St. Petersburg, Fla.: B.Ed. in English. Social Studies; Tempo I, 2; FT A 4. BUSHONG, ALLENE C.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies; ZTA 3, 4: Hurrieanette 1,2, 3, 4; Cavalettcs 2, 3, 4; Martin Luther Club 4; Sketchbook 2, 3. 317Education C-F CAMPBELL, ROBERT J.; Ukcwood, Ohio; B.Ed. in Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 3; Dean's list 1, 2. 3, 3. CHESHIRE, LUCY F.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ZTA I, 2. 3—See., 3 -V. Pro.; 2A+ 2—See., 3. 3; AST 3, 3; XKT 3. 3; KAII 3. 3; YWCA 1, 2—See., 3—V. Pres., 3; Newman Club 1; Hurricane Honey 3. COOK, DEBORAH J.: LaGrangc, III.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: FT A 3. COX. DOROTHY F_; Tampa, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ZTA 2, 3. 3. CRABBF., JULIA O.; South Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education; Dean’s list 3. CRANE, NELL; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: ITA 3; ACE1 3; BSU 3. CRISTAL, DIANE D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AK 1, 2. 3—Treas., 3—V. Pres.; Kill 3, 3; Ibis 3; FT A 1. 2, 3; ZBT Sweetheart 3. CROWLEY, HAZEL P.; Ft. Uudcrdalc, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. D’ATTILO, ANTHONY; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Mathematics, English. DAVID, CAROL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. tn Elementary Education; A All 1, 2. 3. 3: FTA 3: ACEI 3; Newman Club 3. 3. DAVIDSON, WALTER C; Lubbock, Texas: B.Ed. in Social Studies: Dean's list 1. 2. 3, 3. DEMBOWSKI, CHESTER T.; Windsor, Conn.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; t KT I, 2, 3—See.. 3; IFC 3: L'Apache 2, 3. 3: Pedmen 2. 3. 3; Pep Club 2. 3. DUNDON, CAROLYN R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAII I; Dean's List 3. DUNN, PATRICIA T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AZ 1, 2, 3—See., 3; NKT 3; AST 3, 3: KAII 3; ACEI 2, 3; YWCA 1, 2. 3. 3; SAA 2, 3. 3; Pep Club 2, 3: Ibis 3—Index Ed.; Homecoming 2, 3: Panhcllenic Council 3; Dean's List 3. FAGEN, DONNA J.; Dyer. Ind.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; iK 2. 3—V. Pres., 3. FESTA, FRANK M.; Berkeley Heights. N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: Football I, 2. 3; Dean's List 3. FIRESTONE, ANITA B.: Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A3-E 1,2, 3, 3. FIRST, BARBARA; Miami, Fla.; BJvd. in Elementary Education: MICA 2. FISHMAN, SANDRA F_; Hillside, N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; PEM Club 1, 2, 3; WAA 1. 2. 3; MICA I; FAII 3. FISTEL, MYRNA S.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. FLEISHMAN, ESTELLE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2JA«F 2, 3. 3; FTA I, 2, 2. 3: ACEI 3: Hillcl I, 2. 318FOG ELMAN, CAROLE D.; Mum!, Fli.; B.Ed. .n Elementary Education; 2 A 3, 4. FREEDMAN, ARTHUR R.; I ctroit. Mich.; B.Ed. in Social Studio: ZBT I. 2, 3. 4: Dean' Lid 4. FRENCH, NORMAN; Melrose Park, HI.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; •l KT 2, 3, 4; M Club 1—Sec. GARRISON, ELIZABETH L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA 1. 2—Pres., 3, 4; KAO 3. 4; 2A 2. 3. 4; Sociology Club 4; Student Body Government 3—Sec. Junior Class; Dean's List I, 2. 3. 4. GILMAN, DAVID; New Rochelle, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Track Team I. 2. 4. GOODELL, SARAH A.; Lake Worth. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KKP 1, 2, 3, 4; FT A 4. GOODMAN, ELEANORF.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FT A I. 2. 3. 4; ACEI 3, 4; 2 A 2. 3, 4; IZFA 1. 2. 3. 4—Treas.; Human Relations Club 2—Trcas. GROSS, SHIRLEY M.: Warrens die. III.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. GUPTON, WILLIAM M.; Charlotte, N. C.: B.Ed. in Mathematics. HARDIN, HF.NRY N.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. HARRIS, PAUL V.; Russelvillc. Ky.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education. HARTMAN, RITA P.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; IAII 1, 2—Sec., 4. HAVEN, BARBARA S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FT A 4. HILSON, HELEN H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AZ l. 2, 3. 4—Pres.; YWCA I, 2—V. Pres.. 2. 4; Cavalcttes I, 2. HOWELL. DOUGLAS T.; Oak Ridge, Tenn.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; UKA 2, 4; M Club 3, 4; Sea Devils 4: Basketball 3, 4. HUBBARD, ELIZABETH W.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Dean's List 3. 4. HUMMEL, ROBERT H.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Christian Science Organization 3. 4. HUXOL. HARRY R.; Hermann, Mo.; M.Ed. in Music Education. JAGUST, ABBY B.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; IAII i. 2—Sec., 3—V. Pres., 4; Pep Club 3: Liberty Forum 3, 4. JENKINS. JOHN M.; Hialeah. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; I1KA 4—Sec.: FT A 3, 4. KF.RR, VICTORIA L.; Tacoma. Wash.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education; AAA 4: FTA 4; Sociology Club 4. F-K..............Education 319Education .... K-N KILBRIDE, JAMES M.; Miami. Ha.; B.Ed. in Social Studio. KNAPE. MARY E.; Grand Rapid , Mich.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A All 2. 3, -I; ETA 4; ACEI 4; Newman Club I. 2, 3, 4; Ski Club I. 2. 3. 4; Junior Coomelnr I. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 2. KROLL, ARLENE N.; Miami, .Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: FT A I. 2. 3, 4; ACFJ 3. 4. LEONARDO. ROBERTA; Palo Height . III.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Cavalcttc 3. 4: Newman Club 4; FT A 4. LIGHTSTONE, ELLEN J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ACEI 4; Chess Club 4. LOVE, MARY S.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studio: AZ 2: Cavalcttc 3, 4; Band I. 2. 3. 4: BSU I, 3. 3. 4: Sweetheart of II K't' 2. MADDEN, THOMAS J.; Naugatuck, Conn.; B.Ed. in Social Studio; KS I. 2. 3. 4. MALLOY, GORDON R.; Atlanta. Ga.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; IIKA 3. 4: M Club 2, 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4; Football 1.2, 3, 4—Co-captain. MANDELL, IRVING C.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education. MANNING, GEORGE G.; Sharon. Pa.; B.Ed. in Social Studies: FT A 4; Deans last 2. 3, 4. MARLIN, ALICE J.; Miami. Ha.: B.Ed. in Social Studies; ZTA 3, 4: Panhcllenic Council 4. MARTIN, JAMES A.; Yonkers. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Social Studies; KX 2, 3, 4. MILIE, ROBERT J.; Pittsburgh, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; M Club 3, 4: Pedmen Club 1, 2. 3—V. Pres., 4. MILLER, SANDRA; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: 4 AII 3, 4—Pres.: PEM Club I, 2, 3—V. Pres., 4: WAA I, 2, 3. 4. MITCHELL. MICHAEL K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Secondary-Education: AXA 2, 3: I.'Apache 3, 4: Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 2, 3; Student Body Government 2—Cabinet. MOELLER, MEREDITH A.; Brccksville, Ohio; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA 2. 3—Sec.. 4; PAX 3, 4; KAIT 3. 4; NKT 3. 4; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4: WAA 2. 3, 4: Wedey Foundation I. 2. 3, 4; Liberty-Forum 2. 3. 4; Deans List I. 2. 3, 4. MOODY, JULIA L.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in English; Dean s List 2. MOONEY, WILLIAM J.; Coral Gablet, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: FTA 3—V. Pres.; ACEI 4; Dean's List 3. 4. MOORE. ELWYN L; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education; FTA 3. 4. MORGF.N, LOUISE R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; 2A4 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; Hillel 4—Sec.; Pep Club 3; Hillel Herald 4—Editor; Hurricane 3. NELSON, MARY LOU; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA I, 2—Treat.; 2A+ 2—Sec., 3—Pres., 4; KAII i, 4; ACEI 4—Pres.. Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; NKT 4; Dean's List I, 2. 3. 320NISSMAN, BERNARD; Plainfield, N. J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-calion; FT A 4; ACFJ 4; Dean’ List 4. NOBLE, WILLIAM I.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; ZN I, 2, 3, 4; Dean's last 3, 4. OCHS, ROBERT P.; Redwood Falls, Minn.; B.Ed. in Business Education: Dean's List 3. O'DELL, CLINTON F.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: Pedmen 3, 4: Residence Counselor 4. ORLIN, HELEN R.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A FK 2. 3, 4; FT A 3, 4; ACF.l 3. 4. PAPPALARDO, PETER A.; Port Chester. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Social Studies: A+tl 3, 4: POT 4: Men's Residence Council 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2. 3, 4; 2VD 1. 2. PASTROFF. EDWARD J.; Miami. Fla.; M.Ed. in Secondary Education; ABII 1, 2, 3—See., 4, 5. 6; -FUS I, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 4: Dean's List I. 2, 3. 4. PATTERSON, ROBERT F.; Hialeah, Fla.: B.Ed. in Science. PAUL, ELIZABETH C.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAII 3, 4; AAA 3, 4; 2iA F 3, 4; FT A 3. 4—Sec.; ACEI 3, 4—See.; llillcl 3; MICA I—See., 3. 4—V. Pres.: Dean's List I, 2, 3. PEPSIN, THOMAS A.; Taylor. Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; ■FAO 3. 4: Fiothall I. 2. 3. 4; M Club 2. 3. 4; Iron Arrow 4. PERRY, JOAN R.; Coral Cables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FT A 3. 4: ACEI 3—V. Pres., 4. PREBIANCA, DOLORES T.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAII I. 2, 3, 4: IIKA 1; IXcan's List 3. PRICE. THOMAS A. JR.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. PULLEN. A I.MY P.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FT A 2. 3. 4: Sweetheart ol FKT 2. RIGNEY, JAMES J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; -FAO 2, 3. 4—Treas.: I'OT 4: Liberty Forum 3—Treas., 4; FT A I. 2. 3—Treas., 4—Pres.; MICA 2—V. Pres.: Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. RODIN. SHELAH H.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: 2VD 3, 4; Chorus 4; FTA 4. ROTER, SHEILA J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; WAA 1, 2. 3. 4: PEM 1. 2. 3. 4—See.; Thunderbolts 1. 2, 3. 4. SCARBROUGH, GLORIA W.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education; Hiirricancttes I. 2, 3 4; Sketchbook 4. SCHKCHTER, BARBARA A.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: +22 2. 3—Treas.. 4: FTA I. 2. 3. 4: ACEI 3. 4—Treas.; Panhcllcnic Council 3—Sec.: IVan's List 3. SCHOCKETT ARI.YNE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. SCHWARZMAN, F.VF.I.YN ; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: A-FE 1, 2. 3: 2A+ 2. 3: KAII 3. 4; Hillel 1. 2. 3. 4—Pres.; FTA I. 2. 3. N - S .... Education 321Education..............S-T SENTER, RITA L.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Fd. in Social Studies. SIEGF.L, ARTHUR R.; llollywwod, Fla.; B.Ed. in English; ZBT I. 2. 3. 4; FT A 4; Tempo 4. SIEGEL, CAROL D.; Cincinnati. Ohio: B.Ed. in F.kmentary Education. SIGAL, PAULA S.; Charlotte. N. C.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A4 K I, 2, 3. 4; Hillel 3. 4. SISSELMAN, ELAINE G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KAII 4: ZM 3. 4; FT A 2. 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. SMITH, GEORGE K.; Lincoln. Neb.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; Iron Arrow 3. 4; OAK 3, 4; Lead and Ink 2, 3. 4—Pres.; Indcstrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4; Tempo 2, 3—Business Mgr.. 4—Editor: Who's Who 4; Moslem Student Brotherhood I, 2, 3. 4. SMITH, WILLIAM W.; Tuckahoc. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; M Club 4. SOKOLOE. MURIEL F.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; MICA 1—See., 4; ETA 3, 4; Hillel 3, 4; ACEI 3. 4—V. Pres. SOLOMON, SHEILA M.; Kew Gardens. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: IAII 2. 3. 4; Hillel I, 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 2; Hurricane I. 2. SONGER, JIMMIE R.; Hialeah. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education PEM 3. 4; WAA 3. 4. Dean's List 3. SOROSKY, ESTHER N. Chicago. III.; B.Ed. in Art Education; FTA 4. SPAGNOIJ, JOHN I.. Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. SPIRO, CHARLOTTE M.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: ACEI 4; FTA 4. STAFFORD, ROBERT G.; East Orange. N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: S«FE 2, 3. 4; M Club 4. STEIN, LEILA M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; -Vt E 2. 3—Treat., 4—Pret.: KAII 3, 4; IIA+ 2. 3: FTA 4: Hillel I. 2, 3, 4; Liberty Forum 3, 4; Sun Carnival 3; Homecoming 3: Dean’s List 3. STERN, BARBARA S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 2. 3—Treat.. 4—Sec.: ACEI 3. 4. STFJGUTZ, SANDRA; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. STEVENSON, ROSE M.; Huntington Park, Calif.: B.Fd. in Elementary Education; FTA 3. STRANGE, ROSS E.; Campbell, Ohio; B.Fd. in Elementary Education; KX 3. 4. SULZBERG, ANN; Newark. N. J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AK 2. 3. 4; KAII 4: FTA 2. 3—See.; Pep Club 2; SAA 2. TARO, NANCY F.; Baltimore. Md.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; Xft 1, 2. 3. 4; WAA I, 2. 3, 4; Wetley Foundation 1,-2, 3, 4; PEM Club 3. 4. 322T-Z Education TARO. ROBERT L; Nut ley. N. J.; BJEd. in Physical Education; M Club 2, 3—Pres., -I; Pedmcn 3, 4. TAYLOR. SHEILA A.; Dayton, Ohio; BJuL in Speech; AAII 4; 04 4. TOBEY, ERNEST D.; Brown-wood, Texas; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; IIKA 2, 3, 4. TOMLINSON, GRATTEN E.; Hialeah. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; BSU 1, 2. 3. 4. TREBLAS, JOHN P.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. TUCCI, MARYANN J.; Homestead. Fla.; B.Ed. in English; FTA 4; Newman Club 4; Sweetheart of 2; I K 2; M Club Sweetheart 3. VAUGHN, HOWARD B.; Cullman. Ala.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; HSU I, 2, 3. 4. VENA, MARCIA C.; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A All 3, 4; FTA 4: ACEI 4; Cav alettes 3, 4; Junior Counselor 2, 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2: Pep Club I. VICENDESE, FRANK JR.; Berkeley Heights, N. |.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. VITALE, MARY R.; Westfield, N. J.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 2, 3. 4; ACEI 4; Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4. VOGEL, EARL W.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. VULGAN, IRENE A.; New York City, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AZ 2, 3, 4—Treat.; I-ead ami Ink, 2, 3. 4: Ibis 2—Index Ed.. 3—Seniors Ed.; Hurricane 1; M Book I, 2—Associate Ed.; Hurricancttc 4; NSA Delegate 4. WARD, ERNEST E.; Kansas City. Kan.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; III I—Sec.. 2—V. Pres., 3. 4—Pres.; S£A 3—Treas.; IFC 2, 3, 4. WEIJLS, JANET G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KKT 3—Sec., 4; Pep Club. WHEF.LER, GAYLE C.; Corapolis, Pa.; B.Ed. in English. WHITE, DONNA J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AZ 3, 4—Sec.; YWCA 3. 4; BSU I. WILSON, GAIL H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; M Club 4. WR1GGINS, HERBERT I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2N 2, 3, 4. ZEIGER, SANDRA B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: 2:2: 3—Sec.; ACEI 3--V. Pres.. 4—Pres. ZIMMETT, EI.I.IN L.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 3. 4; Sociology Club 3, 4. ZINN, ESTHER F.j Hollywood. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; ♦AII 3, 4—V. Pres.; Physical Education Club 2. 3. 4—Treas.; WAA 2. 3. 4; Thunderbolts 2. 3. 4. 323JOHN H. CLOUSE Engineering Dean School of Engineering TO THE MAJORITY of University students, the School of Engineering is represented by the scattered handful of potential surveyors who roam the Main Campus with their tripods. Six major fields of study, however, are available to students of engineering. They can obtain bachelor of science degrees in agricultural, civil, electrical, industrial, and mechanical engineering, and engineering science. Although classes are held at North Campus, the department also maintains six laboratories and a power plant on South Campus for practical training of its students. A fluid mechanics lab and an illumination engineering lab are only two of the six labs which house the complex machines and tools which become familiar equipment to engineering students. Prospective civil engineers are given the use of modern sewage disposal plants and systems to study sewage treatment methods, plant control and operations. John H. Clouse is the dean of the School of Engi-rcering. 324ANDRE, RICHARD L.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; 25AE 2, 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 3, 4. ARAGONES, SANTIAGO J.; Caracas, Venezuela; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Society of Automotive Engineers 4; Newman Club 4. ARNAU, ROBERT R.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Arnold Air Society 3, 4: Architects ami Civil Engineers 4; Engineering Honors Society 4; Student Body Government 4—Senator. BARNARD. AUSTIN A.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. BERMAN, GERALD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Institute of Radio Engineers 4: Engineers Club 4: Engineering Honors Society 3. 4. BERNBAUM, HOWARD M.; Miami. Fla.: R.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honors Society 3. 4: Society of Automotive Engineers 2—Treas.. 3; Dean’s List 1, 2. BOWMAN, JOHN F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B-S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honors Society 3—See., 4; Engineers Club 3; Dean’s List 3. BURCHES, MELVIN S.; Ojai, Calif.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Scabbard ami Blade 4; NDTA 2. 3. CARTIER, ROMEO E. JR.; Manchester, Conn.: B„S. in Civil Engineering; Engineers Club 3. 4. CASANOVA. ARTHUR; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3. 4. CATSOS, HARRY N.; New York. N. Y.: B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; Dean's List 3. CHILDS, WILLIAM F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honors Society 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3. 4. CHIN, CHARLES; East Providence, R. L: BS. in Electrical Engineering. CLARK. NORMAN B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Engineering Science. CORREA, PROSPERO; San Juan. Puerto Rico; B.S. in Industrial Engineering. COURNEY, ALAN B.; Cleveland. Ohio; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. CRAWFORD, JAMES !.; Paducah, Ky.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering; BSU 2; Dean’s List 2. DELTUFO, ANTHONY; East Greenwich, R. I.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4. DESCHIPPER, JOHN M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering. DKVIVERO, JOSE R.; Corozal-Bolivar, Colombia: B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Newinan Club I, 2; Rifle and Pistol Club I. ELLIS. WAI.THER R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Institute of Radio Electronics 3. A-E . . . . Engineering 325Engineering . . . . F-H H. F«lb«r A. Finlelitein P. Fontain D. Fonlar E. Fraaman W. Futtalman O. Garcia F. Garman P. Garttl R. Gillaipia E. Goldbarg L. Gonialai M. Goodkind D. Gragory J. Gudridga H. Hendrick L. Harbtt A. Harti FKI.BKR, HENRY D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineers Club I, 2. FINKELSTEIN. ARTHUR L.: Rock Island. III.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; ♦112 I—Trcas., 2—Pres.; Engineering Honors Society 3, 3; IIMK 3. 3; Scabbard ami Blade 3: I Van List I. 2, 3. FONTAINE, PAUL E.; Sl Louis. Mo.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; K2 3, 3. LINCOLN ROAD, tho mecca for the nation’s shoppers who tour Miami Beach, is lined with world-famous stores. FOSSLER, DAVID E.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in FJcctrical Engineering; Engineers Club 2, 3, 3: Institute of Radio Engineers 2, 3, 3; I Van's List 2. 3. FREEMAN. ERNEST R.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; TE 2—Sec.. 3; Institute of Radio Engineers 3. 3; Engineering Honors Society 3, 3; Arnold Air Society 3; Engineers Club I, 2, 3: Miami Engineer 3, 3—Editor; Inter-Club Council 3 V. Pres.; Dean's List 2. FUSSELMAN, WARREN E.; Miami, Fla.; B,S. in Engineering Science. GARCIA, OS WALDO; Ridbamba. Ecuador; R.S. in Cisd Engineering; ♦IA 2- V. Prctt t -Treat 3—Pres.; Cosmos C!ul I. 2. 3. 3. GERMAN, FRANCISCO J.; Ahuachapan. F.I Salvador; H-S. in Engineering Science. GERSTL, PARDO G.; Caracas, Venezuela; B.S. in Civil Engineering. GILLESPIE, RAY L.; Cleveland, Ohio; Bis. in Electrical Engineering. GOLDBERG, ELLIOTT L-; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honors Society 3. 3; IIMK 5. 3; Arnold Air Society 3, 3; Institute of Radio Engineers 3. 3; AFROTC Band 2. 3, 3. GONZALEZ. IJBARDO; Bugalagradc Valle. Colombia: B.S. in Civil Engineering. GOODK1ND, MARK J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; BS. in Industrial Engineering; AKII I. 2. 3, 3—Treat.; IIMK 3, 3; Engineering Honors Society 3, 3; Arnold Air Society 3, 3; Engineers Club 3, 3; Institute of Radio Engineers 3; AFROTC I, 2. 3, 3—Cmdr., Drill Team; Dean's List I. GREGORY, DONALD T.; Cleveland. Ohio; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: AX A I, 2—Sec., 3—V. Pres.. 3; A«M1 2. 3, 3; Student Body Government 2—Cultural Welfare See., 3. 4—-NSA Delegate. GUDRIDGE, JOHN W.; RulTalo, N. Y.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 3. HENDRICK. HADLEY F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering liERBST. LAURENCE J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; 11A♦ 3. HERTZ, AARON L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Engineers Club 3.H-M Engineering S. Hoi B. Hoon H. Hopcrof B. Jackson C. Johnson J. Johnson F. KiibUr B. Lankford E. Lomansli J. Lop z H. McCormick R. McMahon A. Macario H. Malonay J. Mean R. M tzger C. Mezo P. Moor HOLE, STANLEY W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; KA I. 2. 3. 4: Engineers Club 3—V. Pres., -4; Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4; American Society of Civil Engineer 3. 4; Architectural and Civil Engineers 4. HOON, BRUCE R.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; IIKA I, 2. 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3-Treas., 4 Pres. HOPCROFT, HARRY H.; Miami. Fla.; Ri . in Electrical Engineering. JACKSON, BRUCE G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; Engineers Club 2. 4. JOHNSON, CARL W. JR.; Fall Church, Va.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: 25N 2, 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 4. JOHNSON, JAMES W.: Miami, Fla.; B S. in Industrial Engineering; KA 2, 3—Sec., 4—V. Pres.; Engineers Club 3; Band I, 2. 3, 4; ROTC Band I, 2, 3, 4. KUBLER. ERANK M.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honors Society; Society of Automotive F.ngineers 3. 4. LANKFORD, BENJAMIN R.; Miami, Fla.: H.S. in Electrical Engineering; Arnold Air Society 4. LF.MANSK1, EDWIN J.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4; Engineers Club I. 2. 3, 4: AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4. LOPEZ, JAJR J.; Cali, Colombia; B.S. in Civil Engineering. McCORMICK, HOWARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Band 3. 4. McMAHON, ROBERT; Miami, Fla.: R.S. in Architectural Engineering. MACARIO, ANGEL R.; Caracas, Venezuela; B.S. in Civil Engineering. MALONEY, HUGH T.: Balboa. Canal Zone; US. in Industrial Engineering. MEARS, JOHN J.; Detroit, Mich.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; IIK4 3, 4—Prev.; Sea Devils 3, 4—-Pres.; Society for Automotive Engineers 2, 3. 4: Newman Club 3, 4. METZGER, ROBERT A.; Paterson, N. J.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Engineer Club 3, 4. MEZO, CARL J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering. MOORE, PAUL H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineers Club 3. 4; Institute of Radio Engineer 4. 327 OCEANFRONT HOTELS form the picture-postcard skyline of Miami Beach as seen from the several causoways.Engineering . . . . N-S L. Norris 1. Nutienbaum N. Paiqualo M. Panaylillo H. Piekovar R. Prebianca C. Radl.r J. Restropo R. Reynolds R. Ruffing H. Rust E. Ryan G.Sando F. Shear J. Shiskin M. Siegel F. Sikaffy I. Smieten NORRIS, LLOYD; Hialeah, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineers Club 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 4; Dean's List 2. NUSSENBAUM, IS1DOR; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. PASQL'ALE, NICK J.; Mount Kiico. N. Y.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Dean's List I. PENAYLILLO, MARIO R.; I-a Pa , Bolivia: B.S. in Civil Engineering. PICKOVER. HARVEY; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering: Institute of Radio Engineers 4; Engineers Club 4. PREBIANCA, ROBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: 2AE 1, 2. 3, 4: Arnold Air Society 3, 4—Treas.; Engineers Club 3, 4. RADI.F.R, CARL: Irvington, N. J.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: TK4 2. 3, 4: Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4—V. Pres.; Miami Engineer 3, 4- - Managing Ed. RESTREPO, JAIRO; Medellin, Colombia: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. REYNOLDS, RICHARD L.; Saugus. Mass.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: IN 2, 3, 4. RUFFING, ROBERT W.{ Paterson, N. J.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering: Swimming Team I; Engineers Club 3—Sec., 4; Men's Resilience Council 2, 3, 4—V. Pres.; Pep Club 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3. 4—Sec RUST. HENRY JR.; New London, Conn.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honors Society 3, 4—V. Pres.; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; Student Body Government 4—Governor School of Engineering; OAK 4; Dean's List 2. 3. RYAN, EDWARD J.; St. lawns. Mo.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SANDO, GEORGE G.; Myersiown, Pa.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Institute of Radio Engineers 3. SHEAR, FRANK R.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SHISKIN, JAMES P.; Mumi, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering. SIEGEL, MELVIN A.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Society of Automotive Engineers 4; Dean's last 1. SIKAFFY, FAIZ C.; San Pedro Sula, Honduras; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architects and Civil Engineers I. SMIETAN, IRWIN L.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; AKII 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; Miami Engineer 3, 4.Enaineering s-z . . . . T. Smith J. Stabler R. Stock R. Tackett R. Tambor I. Terri D. Vaughan K. Vandell R. Watt J. Weedon R. Wendt D. Wentley H. Whitnoy P. Wiley C. Wittkow R. Zahniter SMITH, THOMAS M.; Chicago, 111.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: OX I, 2—Sec.. 3—Pre .: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4: ♦HZ 1; Engineer Club 3, 4: Newman Club I. 2. 3, 4; Dean' List I, 2, 3. STAHLER, JAMES L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Management Society 3, 4; Engineering Club 2. STOCK. RONALD N.; Miami. Fla.; H.S. in Electrical Engineering; IIMK 3. 4; Hillel 4; I Van Li»t I. 2. 3. TACKETT, RALPH T.; Rochester, N. Y.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. TAMBOR, RONALD; Muini Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineer 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Engineering Honors Society 3, 4: Band I, 2, 3, 4. TERRIS, IRA; Miami, Ela.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; ♦HZ I, 2—Sec.; Institute of Radio Engineer! 4; [Van's I.nt 1, 2, 3. VAUGHAN, DANIEL G.; McComb, Miss.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Institute of Radio Engineers 3. 4; Engineers Club I, 2; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4. VANDELL, KENNETH L; Kendall, Fla.; B-S. in Industrial Engineering. WATTS, ROBERT N.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; ♦HZ I, 2, 3, 4; J1ME 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; A4 0 I, 2; Math Club 3, 4—Trcas.: Dean's List 1, 3. WEEDON, J. STANLEY; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Civil Flnginecrmg. WENDT, ROBERT B.; Napoleon, Ohio: B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4; Institute of Radio Engineers 3. 4. WENSLEY, DAVID 0.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honors Society 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical F'ngineers 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4—Pres.; Engineers Club I. 2. 3, 4; I Van’s List I. WHITNEY. HERBERT A.; East Orange, N. J.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honors Society 3. 4: Society for Automotive Engineer 3, 4; Engineers Club 4. WILEY, PAUL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in F.lcctrical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; Institute of Radio Engineers 2, 3, 4. WITTKOW, CHRISTIAN R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honors Society 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3. 4: Dean s List 3. ZAHNISER, ROBERT W.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Radio Engineer 4. MIAMI BEACH'S NEWEST hotel is the Fontainebleau, a 14-million-dollar colossus to house the tourist trade. 329JOHN BITTER Music Dean School of Music THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC was moved into its first cement and mortar home this year with the completion of the initial wing of the Arnold Volpe Music Building. Dedicated at Homecoming and named in honor of the founder of the University Symphony Orchestra, the building contains classrooms and administrative offices for the almost 300 music majors. Students find excellent opportunities to gain knowledge in the UM Symphony Orchestra, hand and chorus. Under the direction of John Bitter, the 106-piece Symphony presents approximately 20 concerts each year. Nationally known artists perform before local residents who flock to each concert. Thus an important contribution to the community's cultural program is made. The internationally renowned Band of the Hour is featured throughout the year in its famous and colorful Orange Bowl halftime shows. Training in opera techniques is available through the School's affiliation with the Miami Opera Guild. Dean of the School of Music since 1951 has been John Bitter. 330ANDERSON, VERNON H.; Rockford, III.: B.M. in Voice; Martin Luther Club -I: Fencing Club 4; Radio-TV Club 4. BODGER, ARTHUR; Baltimore, M |,; B.M. in Music Education: 4MA 3, 4; Symphony 3. 4; Sketchbook 3. BRADLEY, HAROLD G.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.M. in Music Education; 2X 4: MA 2. 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus I, 2. 3, 4; Ve»!ey Foundation 1. 2, 3. 4. CARTER, CATHERINE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; ZTA 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2: Symphony 3. 4; Band 1. 2: YWCA 2. CARTWRIGHT, PHYLLIS B.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education: 2A1 3, 4: CasaIcttcs 3; Junior Counsellor 3: FTA 3: National Music Educator's Conference 4. CLARKE, HIRAM J.; Hialeah, Fla.; H.M. in Music Education; 4 MA 2, 3, 4—Sec., 5; Band 1. 2, 3, 4, 5; Chorus 3, 5. CLARK, WILLIAM A.; Charlotte, N. C.; B.M. in Music Education; 4 M. I. 2. 3, 4—V. Pres.: Iron Arrow 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Band 4. 5. COOKE, CF.DRIC W.; Bloomington, III.: B.M. in Music Education; 4MA 2, 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Chorus I, 2. 3, 4. CORNBKRG, JOAN O.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education: 2AI 2—V. Pres.. 3. 4—Pres.; AAA 1; XKT 4; A2¥ 4j Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. DASHER, BETTY K.; St. Petersburg. Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; 2AI 2. 3 Treas., 4—V. Pres.; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Dean' List 2. DASHER. RICHARD T.; Ft. Uuderdale, Fla.: B.M. in Music Educa-non; 4 MA 2. 3—See.. 4. FABRE, RICHARD E.; Sarasota. Fla.: B.M. in Music.; 1 H2 I; Dean's List 1, 2, 3. 4. FAF.DI, JANICE L.; Sayre, Pa.; B.M. in Piano. FUU.ER, DOROTHY A.; Melbourne, Fla.; B.M. in Voice. A - F.............Music 331Music...............G - V GALLO, ALBERT M.; Hollywood, Fla.: B.M. in Music Education; ♦MA 2. 3. 4; Band 2, 3. 4. GRAYSON, MARILYN H.; Syracuse, N. Y.; B.M. in Piano: AAA I; ZAI 1. 2, 3, 4—See.: Dean List 1. 2. 3. HECKER, CHARLENE M.; La Porte. Ind.: B.M. in Violin: ZAI 2. 3, I—Treas.; Symphony I. 2, 3, 4; Dean's list 3. HIGGINS, WILLIAM: Settling, Fla.: B.M. in Music Education; ♦MA 2, 3, 4—Pres.; Band I, 2, 3, 4. HOLTZMAN, PAUL; Miami Reach, Fla.: B.M. in Theory and Com position; 'PllZ 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Sketchbook 2; Arnold Air Society 3; Dean's List 1. HUBBARD, WILLIAM C.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education: ZX 1, 2, 3. 4: Arnold Air Society 3, 4. KREHBIEL, EDWARD J.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.M. in Musk. JACKSON, MARTHA S.: Russells illc, Ky.; B.M. in Music Education; AAI1 1, 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of ATO. MELTON, PATSY A.; Burlington, N. C.; B.M. in Music Education. PELLETIER, ALBERT L.; Pawtucket. R. I.; B.M. in Organ; IIA4- 3. 4; l can'» List 2, 3. ROSE. DON L.; Miami. Fla.; B.M. in Trombone: Symphony 2. 3. 4: Band I. 2: FT A 4; Iran's list 1. 3. STRETTON, KATHLEEN F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M. in Music; A All 2, 3, 4—Pres.; ZAI 2, 3,—Sec., 4; National Musk Educator's Conference 4; Panheltcnk Council 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; Wesley Foundation 3, 4. TARPLEY, CURTIS L.; Daytona Beach. Fla.; B_M. in Musk Education; +MA 1, 2, 3, 4—Sec.; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3, 4. VIRKHAUS, TAAVO; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: B.M. in Music Education; 'PMA 2, 3, 4; Symphony 1. 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 3. 332RUSSELL A. RASCO Law Dean School of Law The university of Miami’s Law school is the largest in the South and the nation's fifth largest law school. More than 900 students attend their classes in the Merrick Building. A complete law library containing over 65,000 volumes is available to all students. The Student Bar Association maintains a government for the student body. Students publish their own publications which include ihc Miami Law Quarterly, the University of Miami lawyer, and the Barrister. The University's Tax Specialist Program was the first to be initiated at any American law school. Students work in theory, seminars and practical laboratories to become trained tax executives. An international law program enables students to become proficient in the study of Latin American law. In a third specialized field, law students are taught medical jurisprudence, the close relationship between law and medicine. The Law School held its first class session in 1926 for 15 students. Dean of the School since 1935 has been Russell A. Rasco. 333Law..............A C S. Anthon J. Armstrong T. Barrel! H. Berwick S. Billbrough W. Blanchard S. Blum H. Braamer M. Brasher P. Brooks M. Buck M. 8urnett J. Canale N. Capuano V. Carlisle H. Chapnick D. Crui P. Culp ANTHONE, SAMUEL V.; Waterbury, Conn.; 4 AA 6, 7 Trea . ARMSTRONG, JAMES E.; Lorain, Ohio; LL.B.; 4 AA 3. BARRESI, THOMAS J.; Silver Creek. N. Y.: LL.B.; AO 6. 7. BARWICK. HOWARD F„; Miami, Fla.; I.L.B.; AA 5. 6. 7: The Barrister 6—Art Fal., 7—Copy Ed.: Miami law Quarterly 7. BILLBROUGH, SYLVESTER B.j Paulsboro. N. J.; LL.B.; Hi 2, 3—Sec., -I, 5—V. Pres., 6—Pres.. 7; ♦AA 7: Scabbard and Blade 4, 5. BLANCHARD, WILLIAM; East Hartford, Conn.: LL.B.; A Til I. 2 —Sec., 3; ♦AA 4, 5, 6; Student Body Government 6—Senator. BLUM. STEPHAN A.; Miami. Fla.: L1..B.: 2VD -6. 7. BRAEMER, HUGO H.; New Haven, Conn.; LL.B.; AfW 5, 6. BRASHER, MILDRED S.; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B.: KBII 5. 6—Pres., 7. BAKER'S HAULOVER boasts fishing piers and public beaches for students scoking sun on class-less weekends. BROOKS, PHILIP A.: Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B.: NBB 6. 7. BUCK, MITCHEL; Syracuse. New York; LL.R. BURNETT. MARTIN L.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; TKP 5. 6—Treas.. 7; MICA 2. 3; SIR I. 2. CANALE, JOSEPH; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B. CAPUANO, .NICHOLAS J.; Passaic. N. J.: LL.B. CARLISLE, VERNON R.; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B.; AX A 2, 3. 4. 334 CHAPNICK, HILLARD; Paterson. N. J.; I.L.B.; AEI1 2. 3. 4; NBB 6. 7: Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7. CRUZ. DELIO; Miami. Fla.: IX.B.: NBB I. 2. 3. CULP, PAUL J.; Miami, Fla.; I.L.B.; AO 5. 6.D-G .............Law E. Doitofan D. Dollar A. Dombrowity S. Epsfeln E. ElHiar J. Faria W. Flynn B. Fogol W. Gornott G. Gaorgiaff M. Glasi M. Greenberg R. Graone A. Groanfiald J. Gragory P. Guarisco L Guthmann A. Gravior DESTEFAN, EDWARD A.; Miami, Fla.: I.L.B.: ♦AA (■ 7- Moot Court 5, ( Director: L.cgal Guidance Board 5. DOLLAR, DELTON T.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; +AA 5, 6—V, Pres.; Bar ami Gavel 5, 6. DOMBROWSKY, ALAN H.; Miami, Fla.; I.1..B.: AX A 2, 3. 4; AO 2, 3; Miami Ijw Quarterly 2, 3—Exec. Ed. EPSTEIN, STANLEY; Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.: TRP 4. 5. 6. EITHER. EUGENE J.; Duluth, Minn.; LL.B.: AO 3. 4. FARIA, JUAN A. JR.: Bayamon. Puerto Rico: LlnB.; NIIB 6: AO 5, 6. GUARISCO, PETER; Tarnpa. Fla.; LL.B.; AA 3. 4: AK+ 3, 4; The Barrister 5. 6; Legal Clinic 5. 6. GUTHMANN. LAURENCE L; Chicago, III.; LL.B.; NBB 6. 7—Pres.; Legal Aid Society 6 The Barrister 6, 7; The Miami Lawyer 7—Business Mgr.; Legal Guidance Board 7. GREVIOR. ARNOLD; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; +EII 2, 3—Trcas., 4. 5. 6. 7; AA 6. 7; OAK 4. 5. 6. 7—Pres.: AST 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; L'Apache 4, 5, 6; Tempo 3: The Barrister 7; Dean's Committee 5, 6; Iron Arrow 7. FLYNN, WILLIAM J.; Pittsburgh, Pa.: LL.B.; AO 4, 5. 6; Legal Guidance Board 5, 6. FOGEL, BENJAMIN; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; Miami Ijw Quarterly 3. 4: A 3, 4. GARNETT, WILLIAM J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.: SAM I. 2, 3: Student Body Government I—Freshman Senator; Student Bar Association; Dean's List I, 4. GEORGIEFF, GEORGE R.; East Chicago, Ind.: LL.B.; TKB 5—V. Pres.. 6—Pre .: A 7—Pres.; Miami Ijw Quarterly 6, 7; The Miami Lawyer 6. 7—Art Ed.; The Barrister 6, 7; OAK 7; AST 7; Dean's List 6. GLASS. MELVIN L.: Harrishurg, Pa.; I.L.B.: Bar ami Gavel 5, 6; Election Board. GREENBERG, MARILYN R.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; NBB 2. 3—Sec.; AST 2. 3; Moot Court I. 2: Bar and Gavel 2, 3: The Barrister I, 3. 335 MOTEL ROW on Miami Beach is an almost unbroken line of beautiful motels along Collins Avenue up to Hollywood. GREENE, RONALD J.; Cleveland. Ohio; LL.B.; NBK 3. 4. GREENFIELD, ALAN E.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: TE 2, 3. 4. 5. 6, 7; NBB 6. 7. GREGORY, JOHN B. JR.; Dania. Fla.; LL.B.Law...............H - L HADDAD, GILBERT A.; Daytona Beach. Fla.: LL.B.; AX-F 2. 3—V. Pre .. -I, 5; 4 AA 5, 6; IFC 3: Residence Counsellor 3. HAMILTON. ORMAN L.; Miami. Fla.; I.L.B.: A04- 2. 3. 4. HAN ELLIN, ARMAND S.; Far Rockaway, N. Y.; LL.B.; XHE 5, 6. HANNON, SAMUEL J.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: FA A 3. 4. HAWKES-WORTH, JOSEPH A. JR.: Jamaica, N. Y.: LL.B.: XX 1. 2, 3. 4- Pres.; AO-F 5, 6. 7- Pre . HEIM AN, EUGENE C.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TK F 6, 7; N BK 7- V. Pres. HEYWARD, JEANNE; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: Xft 3, 4; Student Bar Association 4—See.: KBIT I V. Pres. HICKS, WILLIAM M.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; OAK 6, 7; FAA 5, 6—Treas., 7: Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6, 7: Hie Barrister 6; The Miami Lawyer 6: Student Bar Association 5. 6: Homecoming 7. HINCKLEY, HARRY G. JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; UK A I. 2. 3, 4. 5, 6. 7: AA 6. 7: Honor Court 7—Chief Justice; Student Bar Association 6; Dean's Committee 6. HOWELL. JOHN C.; Dallas, Texas: LL.B.: AO 2, 3. HUMPHREYS, WILLIAM F.; North Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B. HURTIG, WILLIAM E.: Marinette, Wife; LL.B.: AA 5. 6. KAPIT, WYNN; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.: -HIS I. KOGAN, GERALD; Miami Beach. Fla.; LLB., B.B.A. in Economics; Iron Arrow 3. 4—Medicine Man, 5—Chief; OAK 4, 5. 6—V. Pres.; AX 2, 3—Sec., Treat., 4, 5, 6: •FAA 5, 6—Clerk: Debate Team 1, 2. 3, 4—National Champion, 5, 6; Student Body Government Cabinet 5, ( : Election Board Chairman 5; Homecoming Committee Chairman 6; Honor Council 4, 5. M Book 6 -Asm . Etl. KOKENGE, THOMAS R.; Miami Shores, Fla.; LL.B.: Scabbard and Blade 5. 6: NDTA 6. 7. KRUTOFF, ROBERT N.; Los Angeles, Calif.; LL.B. KYNE, JAMES P.; Miami, l;la.: LL.B.: KA 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres., 5. i. 7: At 4 5, 6. 7. LANG, HENRY J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: LL.B. LAPIN, JAKE; Denver. Colo.: LL.B. LEMLICH, EUGENE, Miami. Fla.; LL.B. LEVEY, BURTON R.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TK-F I, 2—V. Pres.. 3. 4—Pres.; OAK 6. 7: AST 5. 6, 7—Pres.: Student Body Government 7 -Pres.: Pep Club 2: SAA 6—Pres.: Who's Who 7; Iron Arrow 7: •FA’F 7; Honor (ksuncil 7—Pres.; Law School Congress 6, 7. LUBOW, STEPHEN: Hialeah. Fla.; LL.B.; TE4- I. 2. 3. 3 V. Pro. 5 Pro. LUPKA, ALAN R.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: LL.B.; II A- - I. 2. 3. 3 •FAA 5. 6: Moot Court 6. MtCORMICK. ARTHUR F.; Riverside. III. LL.B.: «FA'F 5, 6. McDANlBL, MILDRED L.; Hollywood, Fb.: LL.B.: KBII 5. 6. MHLVII.I.K. EUGENE: South Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; AO 3. 3. 5. 6. METZGER. FRITZ R.; Ft. Uu.lcr.blc. Fb.: 1.1. B. MILLER. HARRY: Miami. Fla.: LL.B.: TKP 5. 6. MILLER. JEROME N.; Far Rockaway, N. Y.; LL.B.; NBK 3. MILLER. VAN B. Ill: Coral Gable . Fla.: LL.B. MORSE. WILLIAM A.: Coral Gable. Fla.; LL.B.: IIKA I. 2. 3. 3; •FA F 5, 6. 7: Studcni Bar Association (i -Senator, 7- Pro. MOSCA. JERRY J.: Abseton, N. J.: LL.B.: Miami Law Quarterly 2. 3; IVan's l.iit I. 2. NELSON. STUART G.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B. NEWMAN, NATHAN; Miami. Fla.: I.L.B.: NBK 5. 6. 7. Bar ami Gavel 5. 6. 7. NORMAN. DONALD H.; Ft. l-tuderdale. Fla.; LL.B.; NBK (►— See., 7: The Barrister 6—Features Erl., 7; .Miami Law Quarterly . 7 -Editor. PARKER. EUGENE; Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.: NBK 5, 6; Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6: Bar and Gavel 3. 6. PATROX, FRF.D: Cedarhurst, N. Y.: I.L.B.; NBK 6. 7; Miami Law Quarterly (i. 7: The Barrister 6: The Miami Lawier 7. PKRF Z-CASALDUC, EDUARDO; Arccibo, Puerto Rico: LL.B. PERLX1UTTER, JULIUS J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; I.L.B.: FA A S. 6. 7; Bar ami Gavel 6, 7j IVan’s List 5, f , 7. PETERSON. JAMES C.; Ucllair Beach. Fb.; LL.B.: AO 5. 6, 7: Student Bodv Government 6—Senator. POLAN, JACK II.; Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B.: TKP 5. 6: Dean’s List 5 FREDDY, LAWRENCE N.; Miami. Fla.; I.L.B.: AA 3. 5, 6—Pro.: Student Bar Association 5—V. Pro. 337Law P- S W. Pruitt R. Reynolds I. Richman A. Rigay R. Roacha T. Roamar J. Rogers M. Rosanblum L Roth 8. Rovins E. Rudowiti F. Rummaga L. Rutkin S. Sanguino M. Schiller J. Ser A. Sherr 8. Sickles PRUITT, WILLIAM II.; Miami. Fla.; LI. B.: AA 2, J, 4: AST 4, 5, 6. 7; The Barrister 2—Fraternity Edn 3—News Ed., 4—Editor; OAK 7 REYNOLDS, RICHARD H.; Horned. N. Y.; LL.B.; AO . RICHMAN. IRWIN; Miami, Fla.; LI. It.: NItB 5. 6, 7; The Banister 5; I Van's List 3. RIGAY, ABEL H.; Tampa. Fla.; LL.B.: +AA 2. 3. 4 ROACHE. ROBERT E.; Miami, Fla.: IX.B.; AO 6. 7; AK 3, 4—Treas. ROF.MER. THOMAS J.; South Bend. Ind.; LL.B ROGERS. JACK X; Ft. Pierce. Fla.: LXB.; . A 3. 4. ROSEKBLUM, MORTON: New York. N. Y.; LL.B.; XBK 5. 6. ROTH. LEON A.; Miami, Fla.; LI. B.; Dean’s List I. ROVINS, BARRY J.; Bridgeton. N. J.; LL.B.: N'BB 6. RUDOWITZ, EDWIN; New York. N. Y.: LL.B.; XBE 5. RUMMAGE, FREDERICK C.; Hunlock Creek. Pa.; I.L.B.; AO 6. 7; KAII 3, 4; ♦sn 3. 4. RUSKIK. LLOYD X; Miami Beach. Fla.: LXB.: AEII 3. 4. 5. ft; NBK 7—See.: Bar and Gavel 6—V. Pres.: The Barrister 6—Photo Ed., 7—Editor: The Miami Lawyer 6—Business Mgr.. 7—Executive Ed. SANGUINO, STEPHEN JR.; Miami. I la.: LL.B.: AO 5. 6; Dean's List I. 2, 3. 4. SCHILLER. MELVIN D.: Evanston. III.: LL.M. SER. JULIUS; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; XBK 6. 7; Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7. SHERR. ALAN E.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; XBE 7—Treas.; Bar and Gavel 5. 6: The Barrister 6. 7—Associate Ed.; The Miami Lawyer t . 7—Editor. SICKLES. BLAINE T.; Columbus. Ohio; LXB.; AO 5. 6. CRANDON PARK, student headquarters for picnics and ocean bathing, fcaturos barbecue pits and sports areas.s-z Law H. Silverman P. Sobel A. Solomon M.Spondu R. Stapleton H. Stein J. SuddutH R. Swidler M. Taylor H. Thornburg R. ToHerdele A. Vance H. Well A. Winewiee J. Weiu H. WHtling R. Whelan D. Zuckerman SILVERMAN, HII.FRY; Miami Reach. Fla.: 2AX 2. 3. 3. 5. 6; I .cud and Ink 2. 3. 3. 5. b; TEP 5, 6; Miami Law Quarterly 5. 6; The Barrister 5. 6—New Ed. SOBEL, PETER R.: Miami. Fla.: I.I..B.: TEP 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 0. '■ SOLOMON. ALAN; l;ar Rockaway. N. Y.; I.L.B.: TEP 3. 4; Bar and Gavel 3, 4; Legal Guidance Boud 4; Ilillel I. 2. 3, 4. WINEWIEA. ALBERT; Chicago. III.; LL.B.: AO 4. 5. ( WITT LING, HAROLD C.; South Beach, Ind.; LL.B.: A Til 3 Treav.. I. 5. (r Pres.; ATA 2. 3—Treav.; AO 5. ( . 7; IFC 3. 4. 5; Ski Club. ZUCKERMAN, DONALD S.: Miami Beach, Fla.: I.L.R.: Arnold Air Society 3; Miami Law Quarterly 3: DtanT Liu 3. SPONDU. MYRON J.: Miami. Fla.; LL.B STAPLETON. R. C.; Miami. Fla.: I.L.B.: TKK 5. 6. 7. STEIN, HARRY; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; NBE S. (,, 7. SUDDUTH. JACK A.: Mumi. Fla.: I.L.B.. AA 4. 5. 6. SWIDLER. ROBERT B.: Miami Beach, Fla LL.B.; NBE 6. 7; Pershing Ritlev 3, 4; Bar ami Gavel 5. 6. 7: Reserve Olliccrs Association 4; Scabbard and Blade 4. TAYLOR. MERWIN F..: Milford. Iowa; LL.B.: AO 2. 3. THORNBURG. HARRY B.: Anderson. Ind.: LL.B. TOTTERDALE. ROBERT I_; Delray Beach, Fla.: 1.1. B.: ATO 4. 5. 6. 7. VANCE, ALICE B.; Weston. W. Va.: LL.B.: Kltll 3. t CAPE FLORIDA LIGHTHOUSE is a lonely sight towering 95 feet over the beeches of Biscaync Key and the ocean. WALL. HERBERT: Miami. I la.; LL.B. WEISS, JACK J.; Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B. WHALEN, RICHARD T.: South Miami, Fla.: I.L.B.: AIM- 5. 0, 7.CORAL GABLES Country Club was the site of the Dean's Dinner which was attended by 250 graduates and Law School alumni. DEAN RUSSELL A. RASCO presents Certificate of Merit award to William Doyle for his outstanding service in tho logal field. WESLEY A. STURGES, former dean of Yale Law School, addrosses Law School graduates during annual banquet. VICE PRESIDENT James M. Godard speaks on behalf of the University in honoring outstanding Law School grads. Dean s Dinner Honors Outstanding Law Grads HELD AT THE end of each semester, the Dean’s Dinner for graduating seniors honors Law School graduates who have done outstanding work. Highlight of the dinner was the presentation of Certificates of Merit to graduates Donald Norman, George Georgieflf, William Pruitt, Harry Hinckley, and civic leader William Doyle. Awarded for the first time, the James W. Hunt Memorial Award for outstanding work done by a handicapped student, was presented to Richard Whalen. 310Student Bar Sponsors Law School Activities COORDINATING agency of the Law School student body is the Student Bar Association. Sponsors of the bi-monthly publication Barrister, the SBA maintains a student government while it promotes worthwhile activities. These activities include the annual dance held in Fall, Law School Breakfast and Spring picnic. SBA officers were William Morse, governor; William Hicks, It. governor; Jean Heyward, secretary, All students in the School are members of the SBA. HARRY HINCKLEY, Chief Justice of the Honor Court WILLIAM MORSE, Governor RICHARD SEPLER. Treasurer; WILLIAM HICKS. Lt. Governor JEAN HEYWARD, Secretary ALAN LUPKA, Attorney General of the Honor Court 341LAW QUARTERLY: Front row: Jomei Limit. Julius P rlmult r. Shall Fin , Philip J. MilUr. John WhHuHow . William Hicks. OonaW Norman. Alan Dombrowiky, Mayar Brilliant. Harbart J. Cohan. Harbart Sakt. Paul Lo . Sacond row: Howard Bar-ick. Barton Udall. Charlai Salam Jr.. Hillard Chapnick, Juliut Sar, Phillip Knight, Richard H. Parker, Seymora Honig, Eugana Parkar, Hilary Silverman, Donald Zuckerman, Fred Patro . Irwin Christ' , Jerry Motca. DONALD NORMAN, Editor Miami Law Quarterly CONTAINING a detailed study of the laws of Florida, the Miami Ltu Quarterly is published by Law School students and affords them excellent training in legal writing. A member of the National Conference of Law Reviews, the Quarterly publishes articles by leading figures in the legal profession pertaining to recent legislation. The Quarterly i main aim is to keep students and lawyers aware of current problems in law practice. The staff is aided in this by members of the Dade County Bar Asstxiation. Now in its ninth year of publication, the Quarterly h;is ken recognized as one of the best professional legal journals in the South. Spring staffers include Alan Dombrowski, editor-in-chief; John Whitehead, executive editor, and Barton Udell, leading articles editor. Others included Jerry Mosca, comment editor; Phil Miller and Charles Salem, co-casenote editors; Hilery Silverman, research editor, and Meyer Brilliant, development editor. 342ALAN SHERR. Editor The Miami Lawyer NOW IN ITS seventh year of publication, the Miami Lawyer sported a new feature in its 1955 edition. For the first time, all graduating law students were pictured in the yearbook. Other innovations included a UM law alumni section. Editor of the Lawyer was Alan Sherr. Lloyd Ruskin was executive editor; Larry Guthmann, business manager, and Fred Patrox, assistant editor. CLIFFORD ALLOWAY and ABE SHUGERMAN. Advisors THE LAWYER: Fronl row: Donald Homor. Howard Bennett, Charlotte Ann Frank. Richard Parker, Lloyd Rutkin, Alan Sherr, Larry Guthmann, Eorlo Rita . Barbara Schwartz, Fred Patroz, Howard Berwick. Socond row: Donald Nelton, William Morte, Hilcry Silvorman, ProfoMor Abe Shugermnn, Doan R. A. Retco, Profojior Clifford C. Allowey. Nathan Newman, Mclvyn Green tpahn. 343J. RIIS OWRE Graduate School Dean Graduate School THE MODERN trend toward more advanced study is reflected in the University of Miami's Graduate School. More than 500 students are taking courses which lead to master's degrees in arts, business administration, education, law and science. Majors may lx taken in 25 fields ranging from accounting to human relations. More than half of the students who receive master's from the University have gone on to study for their doctorates. Study on the graduate level may be combined with senior registration if the undergraduate has a B average and the permission of his academic dean and the dean of the Graduate School. Graduate work is an integration of specialized study based on academic and personal maturity. All graduate students must maintain a B average. A reading knowledge of a foreign language is a requirement leading to an A.M. or M.S. in eight fields. Dr. J. Riis Owre became dean of the School in 19 17. He and a Committee on Graduate Study supervise the work of all graduate students. .144HOMER F. MARSH Medicsl School Dean School of Medicine PHE UM MEDICAL School has completed its third . year on campus and will produce its first graduat-class next year. vo main lines of study are considered as being of • importance to the development of the individual: ig and research. The four-year curriculum is de-to prepare young men and women for a doctor icine degree. asis during the first two years is placed on lab-vrk in such courses as anatomy and biochem-last two years of the course concentrate on training ar the bedside of the patient, under the close supervision of the faculty. The course serves as an excellent background for post-doctoral training in any of the specified fields. At present the School is housed in a building adjoining Veteran’s Hospital. The medical library has use of Jackson Memorial Hospital’s library facilities. Present plans include the construction of classroom and laboratory buildings on the grounds of Jackson Memorial, teaching hospital for the School. Dr. Homer F. Marsh is dean of the School. 345Medical Students Learn By Theory And Practice MAKING CLAY MODELS of a human brain are Donald Kirkpatrick and Wade Garner. Plastic mold acts as a guide. TRACING A TOE is Dana Mergenthaler. Examining X-rays of bones of tho body was a vital factor in anatomy studies. LITTLE WHITE jackets on campus denote med students. Here freshmen tako a lab break to attend regular classes. ONE SLIP and hydrochloric acid will burn his fingers. Fred Hester mixes chemicals to begin an intricate experiment. 346A THIRD-YEAR medical student washes up in preparation for his role as an observer in operating room. THE HEART-BEAT of a small, happy patient in Jackson Memorial's pediatric ward is checked by medical student. This is a daily occurrence. STUDENT DOCTORS HAVE THE OPPORTUNITY TO GAIN PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE BY OBSERVING OPERATION’S AT CLOSE RANGE.Advertising An old coral archway frames the gateway to modern Miracle Mile, famed Coral Gables shopping center. 34S319dahQ'hg 0o f efiQsf)l - rver)ts Sports wes, electricity is the BIG difference in modern living...performs miracles in making life happier, brighter, easier... yet yon pay for these priceless services with PENNIES A DAY! FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY General Contractors Koubek Center Student Housing Student Club The Merrick Building The Ring Theatre Lowe Art Gallery Ashe Memorial Administration Building Arnold Volpe School of Music Building GUST K. NEWBERG CONSTRUCTION CO. 99 N. E. 71st sr„ MIAMI, Fia._ 2040 No. ASHLAND AV E; CHICAGO, ILL.UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ASSOCIATION 7 Old tyiacU, 7? Congratulations and best wishes! You heard those words many times as you went through the graduation ceremonies which marked the beginning of a new phase of your lives. We repeat them, because we are happy to have you join us and proud of the part you have played as under graduates in fostering the dynamic spirit of our Alma Mater. But that is only a part of our message. Even after you leave the Campus, you will find that you are still a part of your University. that you can proudly share in its growing reputation, its consistently higher standards of scholarship and skills. You can indulge in this pride by associating with other graduates wherever you locate. 7 e 'Heca: Our Alumni Clubs welcome you. after you leave the Campus. In the occasional assemblies of former UMcrs you will enjoy the old comaraderic you knew in school. Our clubs are in most of the key cities of the country, and the list is expanding. At these alumni get-togethers you will keep informed of what the old school is doing. We former students enjoy the feeling of still "belonging" to our Alma Mater. Our affection for the University and our pride in its continual achievements deepen each year. We're devoted rooters for our school. Join us. The following list of University of Miami Alumni Clubs is for your reference after you arc settled in your new career. Alumni Clubs Aiabama BIRMINGHAM Prtiidtni: Mi. Miuiy Fjfitll, Fx 1956-5 . SIT Warwick Road. Hollywood. Birmingham, AliSami Caliiornia U)S A SOI i ts Prtiidtni: Mr. Elm Rowell, LI..B.. 1945. 225 Butler Atmuc. Los Angeles 24. California District or Columbia WASHINGTON Prtiidtni: Miss linnet Billow. Ex 1947-4 . 244016th Sued. N . Waihinpun 9. I . C. Florida (OUT I At or all a i ■ Prtiidtni: Rev. Clarence C. Stauffer. M.Ed., 1945, MU N. F. I7lh Avenue. Fort Lauderdale. Floridi MOLLYWOOO Prtiidtni: Mr. Mirvin S. Black, B.S. B.A.. 1954. 1427 Adimv Sireei. P. O. Bo 55. Hollywood. Floridi JACKSONVIU.S than man : Mr. Armin F. K. Kcinke. A. B., 1950. 1 25 RiSjuIi Scenic Drive, Jackioaville. Floridi K Y WRIT Prtiidtni: Mr. Wilier ). Chwalik. 8.Ed.. 1952. 140 Alberti Street. Key We . Florida MIAMI RtACH Prtiidtni: Mr. Norman Greene. LL.B.. 1950. 550 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach 59. Floridi ORLANDO Prtiidtni: Mr. WTIIuni llayne. B. B.A.. 1951. 171 Hull Circle. Orlando. Floridi TAII All Alik I Prtiidtni: Mr. John Joseph liliir, LL.B., 1955. 527 El it Call Street. Tallahassee. Florida TAM VA Pittidtnl ■ Mr. 1‘htMnai Miller. LL.B.. 1955. 211} Ferris Avenue. Tampa, F'loridi Giorgia AHA NT A Prtiidtni: Freeman II. Boon. LL.B.. 1956. I Tallulah Drive. Atlanta. Georgia ILLINOIS CHICAGO Pit lid Ml: Dr. Henry F. Bielinvki. M.D.. B.S.. 1951. 1700 Wilton Avenue. Chicago 40. Illinoit Louisiana NEW 0 1 IANS Prtiidtni: Mr. Charles K. Frantz. B.F.d., 1951. Continental Catualty Company, Carondelct Building. Suite 901. New- Orleans 12. Louitiana Maryland balyimoxi Stirtijf): Mitt Barbara Friedbcrg. E 1950-51. 5 0 Clover Road. Baltimore. Maryland Massachusetts BOSTON Prtiidtni: Mr. Saul Paldcr. B.B.A.. 1949. 60 Rockwood Street. Boston. Mattachuverrt Mir MK.AN omonr Pittidtnl: Mr. Richard Inland. B.Ed.. 1919. 2605 Sturtevaor, Detroit. Michigan NlW JlRStY MYAM Prtiidtni. Mr. Hertvcri S. Smallrmao. B.B.A., 1950. 5 Grumman Avenue. Newark . New Jersey Nrw York MS YORK Pitiidtmt: Mr. William J. Davidoff. B.S.. B.A.. 195 . 2615 Avenue K. Brooklyn 10. New York Ohio CINCINNATI Prtiidtni. Mr. V. M. Mcrcuno. LL.B.. 1951. 4502 Floral Avenue. Cincinnati, Ohio CUVUAND Prtiidtni: Mr. Eddie Spirel, Ex 1915-4-1. United New Company. 1709 Eatt 21 si Street. Cleveland 14. Ohio Pi NNSYtVANIA HAIRISRURG Prtiidtni: Mrt. Hope Jonet. B.B.A.. 1952. 2512-A North 2nd Street. Harritburg. Pennsylvania yiniAoiiriirA PtrtidtMl: Mr. Charlev Rmenhouvc. Ex 1946-47, 4 26 N. Carlisle. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania riTTSBUXGH PrtsidtMl: Mr. Gavin S. Millar, A.B.. 1950. 449 College Avenue. Grecntburg. Pennsylvania Tixas OAtLAS-rOBT SUIT II Am A Pinidtml Mr. Herbert Weisbrot, B.S.E.E.. 1954. 100 W Abram. Arlington. Texas Virginia BK II MONO PmiJinl: Mr John J. Howard, A.B., 1952. Standard Duplicating Machines Agency, P. O. Box 626. Roanoke 4. Virginia Wisconsin milwai ksi Pittidtnl: Mr. Norhen J. Podawilu, B.B.A., 1952. Mutual Life Insurance Company, 225 F. Michigan Street. Milwaukee 2, Wisconsin Cuba Prtiidtni: Mr. George Balbi. A.B., 1951. Inf into 55—Apto 506. Havana. Cuba PlWTO Rko Prtiidtni: Mr. Pedro Jaime Soler. M.S.. 1950. Mcmdcz Vigo 67W, May-ague . Puerto Rico Daoi County Tta mas Prtiidtni: Mrs. Agnet Helteth Isaac. B.S.. 1944. 5915 Loquat Aseoue. Coconut Grove. Florida Univibmty or Miami Gram ah Scmcnh Prtiidtni: Mr. Frank J. Needham. M id.. 1952. 2551 N. W. I4ih Street. Miami. Florida Law School Prtiidtni: Ml. Richard L. Gcrttcin, LL.B.. 1919. 2510 S. W. 20th Street. Miami 45. Florida Music Scmooi Prtiidtni. Mr. George L. Barron. B.M.. 1950. 5701 S. W. 1st Avenue. Miami 45. Florida ALUMNI Harry II. Provm. Oirtflor Carl W. Fien. Coordinator of Alumni AH air I and Alumni 5 tertiary Sylvia Dean Harbcrt. Coordinator ol High St bool Ktlaliom Jack R. Bohlen. Aniilanl Coordinator ol High Stbool Ktlaliom CENTRAL ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1954 - 1955 George G. Wheeler Jr.. Prtiidtni. B.S.B.A.. 195 Marv Wells Milam, Pint Vitt Prtiidtni. II.S.. 1911 Patrick I. Ccsarano. Sttoud Vitt Prtiidtni. A.B. 1955 Marv G. Wenslcy. SttrtlaryTrtainrtr, B.B.A.. 1955 AFFAIRS BOARD OF DIRECTORS George L. Barton. B.M.. 1950 Edward H. Baumgarten. A.B.. 1916 Lillian S. Claughton. B.B.A.. 195-1 Muriel M. Curns. B.S.. 1957 H. Lewis Dorn. A.B., 1910 Richard E. Gcrstein. LL.B., 1919 Berry Ann Harding. A.B.. 1919 William C. Ilartnetr, B.S.. H A.. 1940 Agnes Helseth Isaac. B.S.. 1944 Joan Gorser Knochc. A.B.. 1959 William B. Loseti Jr.. B.H.A.. 910 Frank I. Needham. M.Ed., 1952 Ray II. Pearson. LL.B.. 1919 W. Keith Phillips Jr.. H.H.A.. 1915 Marshall Simmons, A.B.. 1915 Frank Smathers Jr.. I.I..B., 195-1 Clyde M. Taylor. B.S.. II.A.. 195 Claire Cohen Weintraub, A.B.. 192 351COXAt r.AKU'. 7 athawcbyS i j {R OX jmjuratUTiii PlATfAn BOTANY", Kuppenne freeman I«nd BANISTER SHOK A FASHION TIP TO THE ALERT YOUNG MAN OF ’55 . . . Men who get ahead in today's busy world dress with care. BISHOP’S . . . 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! MIAMI, 159 East Flagler St., Ph. 2-6464 CORAL GABLES, 300 Miracle Mile. Ph. 83-6087 Bring ‘Em In The Morning AT NO EXTRA CHARGE SAME DAY DRY CLEANING SERVICE 10% Cash Discount On Dry Cleaning Only Wear 'Em At Night With Student I. D. Card SHIRTS llrauti ully iMundrm! WITH DRY CLEANING Umit 3 With Each $1.00 Dry ('.Iraninn WITHOUT DRY CLEANING 20c t: CH ORDER BOXED Super Service dry cleaners 3890 Bird Road—At Ponce de Leon Blvd. Plenty of Free Parking Space • .remember You’ll never forget your school days, anti we hope you'll always remember PhotoReflex, your Official Photographer. We ll always remember the fun we had talcing your pictures... and we hope you will not forget us in the years to come when there are other occasions you’ll want to remember ____ with fine portraits. para: 353FLORIDA DAIRIES COMPANY Phone 2-2621 for home delivery ☆ ESTABLISHED 1924 We Buy Sell Used Textbooks All Year Round Book Horizons 5815 Ponce de Leon (South End of University Baseball Field) Phone MO 1-9397 Congratulation UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BILTMORE WAY Dial Hi 8-4444 I take this opportunity to tluink you for your friendly support and hearty eo-operation. May the finitdi of your college career be only the beginning of full enriched live . Plan to Attend the Annual "COLLEGE WEEK" During Easter Vacation In Bermuda or San Juan Attend Summer School in HAWAII-MEXICO LIMA-EUROPE tor reservations, see your Travel Agent or WOIIO'S IXrillINCf o Alt UNI Pa v Amfrtcan H(tft 10 ItftHAVX Phone 64-5411 —2 Biscayne Blvd., Miami 1651 Washington Ave., Miami BeachThe Lady s not for 'Burning. . . I AST YEAR a lady in Birmingham was convicted of burn-j ing her bed and a mid-town hotel most of the way down. She was convicted of this heinous crime despite the fact that she denied it vehemently. Claimed the bed was already burning when she crawled in. In short the lady didn’t do it. That’s all we can say about the IBIS for 1955. We didn’t do it. We did do the dern thing for 22 years though—and liked it very much, thank you. We would be proud to claim it this year too. Circumstances intervene. Over a long period of years we have, however, printed a goodly number of Miami Hurricanes, a handful of Tempos, some Law Quarterlies, sundry copies of The Miami Lawyer, all of the Loot-ball Programs and General Bulletins and many other University publications including some from the University Press. We’ve fed ideas, production, and manna to many a publication addict, and have gleaned some fine help therefrom. But like the lady said, as far as the I BIS for 1955 is concerned we didn’t do it. Think we would have been proud to, though. ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION »8 ALCAZAR 83-4270 CORAL (SABI.KS Shier lit i“Se t TVtaA-eA 1955 5UPERIUH LINEN EU., INE. Importers - Exporters - Mill Agents Linens Furnishings For Hotels - Hospitals - Institutions 1618 Alton R l. Miami Beach CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL OF YOU STUDENTS Phone JE 18 709 TROPEX BATTERIES, INC. 2125 N.W. 17th Ave. ’ LWMK IN MIAMI SINCE 1919 1201 N.E. SECOND AVE. PHONE 9-4561 tf-Mci 'pOOct SHDRTY’S Bar-B-Q Banch ★ RIBS...........1.35 Served irilli Slate. Hr etui and French Frier ★ CHICKEN .... 1.50 Screed irillt Slair. Hread and French Frier ★ CORN-ON-COB . . .20 Big, Meaty Sandwiches ★ BEEF or PORK . . .50 with French Frier You taste its quality BEER ON TAP (irillt and only) 2 MILES SOI TH OF UNIVERSITY ON DIXIE HI-WAY MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING Cll. 301 N.W. 29 ST. MIAMI, FLA. TELEPHONE 82-6423T."Y7r7’hen you remove your cap and gown and lay your diploma aside, v the future ceases to be a vague tomorrow. Quite suddenly, the future is now. . . today. And, there is something genuinely special about the final realization that—at long last—this is it! In this unique moment that marks both end and beginning, The First National Bank offers warmest congratulations and sincere best wishes for your success. In the years to come. The First National hopes for the privilege of serving your personal and business banking needs. • Founded in 1902 • Complete Banking Trust Services • Se Habla Espanol O The FIRST NATIONAX Bank of Miami :0 O FLAGLER AT FIRST MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM —FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 357Comf limeiT Is W. L. Philbrick Director of Funerals and Personnel ARE WORTHY OF YOUR RECOMMENDATION NEVER cioses RESTAURANT SANDWICH SHOP CATERING FISHING PARTIES AND OUTGOING ORDERS Collins Avenue at 20th St. MIAMI BEACH . . . RENUART has been serving the greater Miami area continuously, since 1923, with quality building materials, and features many nationally advertised products. if Curtis Architectural Woodwork if Pratt Lambert Paints and Varnishes if Shopsmith Five Power Tool Unit if Formica Plastic Surfacing if Porter-Cable Quality Electric Tools if Coffman Ornamental Iron . . . RENUART cordially invites your inspection, of these and other quality products at its Yards, Hardware and Paint Stores, and of its two large, modern Woodworking Mills at Coral Gables and at Miami Shores. I Won’t You HAVE-A-TAMPASODA FOUNTAIN an.! LUNCHEONETTE COSMETICS, DRUGS AN!) TOILETRIES Air-Conditioned for Your Comfort DORN-MARTIN DRUG CO. Rexnll Dr lifts 5989 Sunset Drive Phone MO 1-2020 Just a Stones Throw from The University "We love the Junior Figure ami Prove It With the Smartest Collection in Tou n" SPORTSWEAR SEPARATES COTTONS COCKTAIL BEACH WEAR ACCESSORIES 250 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES u N I V £ Compliments R S I T Y K S T O Compliments Local Producers of Grade "A" Courtesy of BROOK GAS COMPANY and C. F. WHEELER BUILRER DAIRY PRODUCTSWE HAVE SPECIALIZED IN THE PRODUCTION OF OUTSTANDING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOKS FOOTE DAVIES, INC. PHONE WALNUT 4600 POST OFFICE BOX 5109 ATLANTAGeneral Index Abbott, Frank 195 Abel. Robert C. 18? Aberman, Sheldon J, 299 Abramson, Letter 19? Ackerman, Joan 149 Ackerman. Newman Acramonte, Humbert V. 28) Adair, David 21) Adamt. Arthur S- M Adamt. Don 201 Ademt, Eugenie 55. 222, 22). )l? Barnett. Janet 2 Blackman, Dora E Barone. Robert 25 Blackman, Richard Barren, Thomat 2 0. M4 Blddowiky. Reva Barrette. Evelyn 255 Blair, Jamet Barrett. Robert 1 1 Blake. William Barrette. Paul 2)). 28) 17). IT . 179. 225. Barone. Robert 253 Blaketburg. Arthur Ml. Barth. Gene 270 Blanchard. William •79. Berwick. Howard Blank. Sam Ademt. Matthew Ademt, Hal Ademi, John Ademt, Ralph Ademt, Thurston Ademt. Tom Ademt. William Adel, Cerlotte J. Adler. Bert Adler, grande 217 ________ 2 U 20) 22 . 229. 20) 0. 00 IIS. 119 2K. 299 )I7 207 Adler. Judy Adlinqton. Paul Ager. Eleanor IM. IM 259 1 7 281 Agulre. John F Aibel. Fred 317 175 Albert. Fred S. 783 Albert. Marlene Alberti. George Albory, Charles R. 25 . 283 241. 299 117 Albury, Raymond Alderman, Gordon Alderton, Mediton Allen. Charlet 179. 2 2 21) 283 128 Allen. Jac Allowey, Clifford 20). 2 7 34) Alter. David III 195 Alter. Foster Alter. Richard Alttr V!rainS $. 124. 173 209 28) 207 15) Altho'lz. Philip Altman, Barbara Altman. Jack Altoiino. Michael Amerlte. Merle 1 9. 2)1. 2«S. 21) Amoon. Henry 191 Anderton, Jemet F. Jr. 299 Anderten Vernon H. Anderton Robert Andre. Riched L Andreet. 8. J. Anqel. Charlet R Annan, fat Anthone, Samvel Antlne, Herbert F. Aoun Rene Aquiline, Connie Aquiline, Helen Aragonet. Sentieqo Arceri, Michael Area, Antonio________ Archer. Stvert Armondo. Jacqueline Armour. Spencer Armttror-q, ternie Armitrong Jemet E Arneu. Robert Arnold. Claire Arnold. Contfence IS). 24? 257 Aronfeld. Robert 2 4 Arterbern, Harold IIS. 117. )|7 ) 17 10) ))l 21) )2S 155. 250. 270 20) 1)7 2 2. )14 20) 21 149 149 245 )2S 179 21 245 240 195 n. 7) )M 225. )2S IS7 Artit. ternard Ath. Barbara Ather. Donna Aihton. William Atlwenqer. lath Attumpceo, Jecet Atkintoo. Ann Atkinton. Judqe Edith 742 Atkinton. Richard 70), 254 Atkinton. Robert Auer. Georqienne Auger Robert C. Augutt, Muriel Auld. Albert Auttln. Sally Auttln, William Avlck. Roberta Aviteto. Al At, Elitabeth I7S 159 1 7 20) 14). 172. )I7 2 7 52 20) 24 171 299 IS9. 2M. 247 229 151. 257 205 159 2 0 )I7 159 leer, Mary Jane Bain. Michael Baird. Charlet Baker. Betty H. Bailey. Charlet Baker. Carl Baker. Cotette IS). Balint. Edward Banlck. Richard Bannen, Barbara Banner. Rat Baque, Helen Barclay, Bob Barker. Larry Barkett, John Barnard. Auitin Barnett. Ooloret IS? 197 199 20) 254 229 241 270. 299 254 2 0 241. 24 . 299 IS9 15) 125 25), 299 179. 2)7 24). 249. )7S 1)1 2 2. ))4, Berwick, Jamet Bath Jack Batkin. Eleanor Beiiett. Harry Hood Betet. Jotieh. Jr. 199. Setolf. Arthur Bettertby, William Beumruck. Lynn )7. 7). Baim, Nicholat 20). Baune. William A . Jr. Batat. Sam Bayent. Jama Beal, C. Henderton Beal. Nancy Beal. Stuart Bean. Ruth Beane. Gordon Bearden, Ralph. Jr. Beauchamp. Edith Beck. Barbara Beck. Barbara A. Beck. Helen Becker. Fev Becker, Robert E. Beckman, Rat IS). 172. 222. 224. Beery. John R. Behringer, William E. Bein, Barbara 1 9. 24). 252, 2SS. Belcher, Dawn A. Beliterlo, Hello Bell tie. Jean R. _ Bell, Edward Bell, Harold Bell. Howard Bell. Robert Bellar. John T Benefield, Harvey Beniamin, Robert Bennett, Gordon IM. IIS. Bennett. Howard H. Bennett. Jeck V. Bennett, Jamet Bennett. Rhll Bennett, Lloyd Bennett. Ronald Bennett, Dr. Victor Benton. John L-Benti. Leo Benti Mary Berdy. George Berenttein, Oarlene Berenitein. Mort Beretdivin. Ida Beretin. Myra Bergenthal, Neil F. Berg. David 214, Berger. Robert B. Berger. Ronald Berger. Sam Bergh. Francel Berlck. Frank Berkut. Marten Berlet. Jerry 8ermen. Gerald 228. 24). Berman. Herbert Berman, Jerry Berman. Rhode 151 228. Bermejo. Alphonte 8ernbeum. Howard 228 2)). 24S, Bernhard. Richard Bennett Bill Bernitein, Louit Berry, Robert 84. 179. Berthed. Ronald Bertero, Charlet Bertholet. Louit Betunder, Lynn Beubit. Seymour Beverly. Lovite Beyer. Robert Biencerdl. Richard Biblcoff. Rhilip S. Bickford. Cecil D. Bidwell, Valery Slid. Marine Billbrough, Sylvester B. BHIbrough, William Binder. Burton A. Bingham. Jack Binttock. Morton Bird. Ruttell J. Bitceglia. Thomat 8. Bitchoff. Ronald Bishop, Gerald Bitter. John Biller. Alice S). 81. B). Dl. )42, )4) 23 270 159 279 2)4. 252 197 2)1 III. I 9 241, 25) 299 229. 24 IB? 2 4 IS) 195 241. 28) 257 2 2 1 9 ISI 2$) 2)2. 258 2 1 28) 79. 152 258, 299 )l 117. 12 251. 2 9 317 21 299 7). 19) 248 IBI 207. 2 9 283 183 189 1) 8. 1)9 2 1. 34) 28) 20) H) 120. 125 2 1 2 5. 241 283 259 259 57. 299 ISI 227, 283 299 159 299 2IS, 2)4 231. 28) 189. 299 259 279 189 1 7 124 249. 325 197 24 . 248 250. 252 28) 249. 325 17 ITS 189 2) 1. 252 218 254 2 0. 2 5 159 81. 8) 242 112 213 284 299 1 9 IS4 3)4 IB). 242 299 195 I7S IS). 317 299 213 195 3)0 149. 231, 24S. 25 279 Blank, Sy 72 Bleuthild, Jay 225, 2 4. 299 Bledsoe, Shirley 2)0. 249, 258. 117 175 215 )I7 219 ITS 249 2IS 151 2 4 I ) 729. 284 ))4 209 281, 227 2)1 252. M3 171 2C5 )2). 270 23 . 331 IBS 205 21) 220 2)). 284 251. 258 317 149 2 8 2 0 21) 2 4 107. Bleker. Donald Bloch. Harry Bloch. Irvin S. Block. Allan Block. Michael Block. Mitia Block. Stuart Bloom. Claire Bloom. Sam ____________ Biocmberg. Irma Blottom. John Blum, Stephan A. Slumenthel, Bernard Blumenthel. Fred Blumln, Stanley Sluming, Hillelene Boatright. Betty Sue Bobel, Andrew Bobko. Michael Bodger. Arthur Bodlrte, Ronald Boehm. William Boggt, Jim Boggt. Dr. R. S. Bogner. E«id Bogner. Gloria Bohrer, Sheila A Bolton. Gave Bomhoff, Carole Bonedles Mario 8ondey, Robert Bonheld. Sydelle Boniofiqlio. Mario IDS. 107 HO. Ill, Bonut. Georgia Bookman, John Booth. Harold Booier. John Boren. Edith Borget. Juan Borlntky. Arnold Boriniky. Sanford Bort, Walter L. Botch. Brian Bott. Charlet Bott. Sue Bonder Don Bottet, Martin Botworth. Judith in. 222, Bottjer. Walter Boulot. Ray Bourland. Carolyn Bow. Johnny HO. 112. Bowman. Charlet Bowman. John 228, Bowtmen. Milton W. Boiley. Carolyn Boyer. Ralph Braddock, Edqar, Jr. Bradley. Harold 2) . 2)9. Bradley. Rhytlit Bradley. Robert F. Bradley. Welter Bradley. William Bradley. Edward Brady. George W. Brady. He'ry A. Braemer. Hugo Brafmen. Fran 227. Bralower. Sue Brammer. Donald Bramton, Pauline Brandt. Richard Braiher Mildred Brav. John Braun. Ralph A. Brauntchneider Rudy Braunttein. Irwin Bratilian. Aram Brechner. Beverly Brenner, Jack Breuer, Leonard Brettack. Myrna Breuette. William Brewer. Fred A.. Jr. Brewton, William Brietenttein. Bob Brill, Lawrence Brilliant, Meyer 2 1. 2 5. Brinkman. Rita Britton. Adelle Broad. Morrit Brodeur. Edward Brodie. Thomat G. Brodtky. Fay Brody. Alan B Bronion. Vernon Brontord. Henry J.. Jr Brookfield. Robert 112, H) IS? 112. 191 24). 249 117 It). 257 2 2 ITS ITS M0 2)1 259 2S9 112. ID I7S 22). 284 242. 300 211 149 II). 317 1 5 249. )2S 179. 284 8 2 2 ISI 2 . Ml 229. 2 7 284 7) . ?W 2 7 248 M0 M0 2 0, 334 25 284 1 7 2)5. M0 ISI 240 2 5. )M 177 MO 2S9 193 20) 22 74 18). 300 75 205 MO 229. 2 4 It) 210 M0. 347 7 8 770 215 177 2 4 IS9 M3 2M M0 213 Brookt. Harold Brookt. Philip A. Brotnan, Jan Brouie, Donna Brower. Hunter Brown. Edward L.. Jr. Brown. Janet Brown. Lee 8rown, Martin Brown. Morton 5 . Brundage. Frank 8runer, Betty Bruner, Dorit 88. Srunitetter, Rotcoe Brutnehen. Thomat Brmtein. Roberta S. Bryant. William J. Buchalter. Barbara D-Buchan, Norman R. Buchtenkirch. Emit Buck. Mitchel Buckland. Nancy I5S, Buckley. Robert 120. Budrewig. Arthur 172. IBS. Buenahore. Luit J3S. 247. Bsffham. Dave Bull. Nancy Bullmen. Richard Surcket. Melvin 240. Burdett, Rote P. Burger, Edward Burger, Robert Burke. Carl Burke. Ellen 227. 8urke. Loretta I55. 255. 8urke. Richard R. Burke. Rubyo D. Burnett. Martin Bvrnt, Legh Buriteln. Irwin Burt. William Burton. Raul Burton. Wallace Butch, Allen Butch. Robert Bvihong, Aliena C. 171. Butterfield. George Eyrd. Joteph 9. 215 ))4 199 1 1 219 254. MO 25 258 181 209 ITS. 2)1 24 171 171 279 177 317 M0 317 )) 2S7 334 247. 317 179. 300 242. 254 770. 300 73. 187 157 23 249. )2S 2 t 7)3 74S 211 7S . 284 758. )|? 300 2 4 2 4. 331 23 209 205 1)8 254 207 1 3 248, 317 205 195 Cabot, Eugene G.. Jr. Cahill, Marlene Cain. Joan Cain. Merle G. Cate. Jane Calvo, Marta Camp. Walter Campanit. Joteph Campbell. Douglet Campbell. Jamet Campbell, Robert Cenahueti. Salvador Canale. Joteph Centelini, Edith Cantitano. John 190. 191, Capototlo. Raul Capelle. Jackie Cap'an. Robert Cepley. Lou Ceponetto. Rutt Cepototto. Paul Ceproni, Yvonne Capua no, Nicholat J. Caraher Frank Carballota. Al Cardamone. Ronald Cerdillo. Raul Cardinale. Joteph Carey. Barbara 1 5. 222. Carlin. Jamet A. Carl Me. Vernon R. Carper Betty 1 9. Carr. Jane 79. 85. IS). 222. 223. Carr. Richard M. Carr. Robert 19 . Carrier. Leonard 1 0. 199. Carroll, Peter Carton. Jim 114. 117, Carter, Catherine Carter. William Cartier. Ernest Cartier. Romeo E.. Jr. Cartwright, Phyllit 738. Cartwright, Sue Catanova. Arthur 24). Cate. Nelton, Jr. 52. 1)9. Catey. Donald Cathman. Richard Catlerl. Alfred Catorio, Len Catiling, Arthur Cetterino. Anthony Cettoi. Harry 1 1. 2 4 1 1 1 5 2 4 2S7 ISS 203 203 203 232. 734 2SI. 318 240 3)4 157 2S). M0 127. 129 149. 2 7 244 12 270 ITS 1 1. 284 334 199 5 I9S 20) 1 7 22). 284 Ml 3)4 259. 2 8 224 2)1. 245. 7U 2 5 199. 301 724. 125 201 21). 301 2)1. 3)1 It) 240. 249 32S 2)9. Ml 242. 2 5 249. 325 12 . 122 IK. Ml 2 7 785 118. 119 285 2 0 242. 32S Cayarnu Rafael 21 Cecchint, Anthony 128. 18) Cergizen. Peter 203,' 257 Chebot. Jack 124 Chadwick. Janet 248 Chait. Jere 22). 24 . 2 5 Chamberlain, Sutan 1 5 Chamberlain, Virginia 131. IS). 270 Chembert, Emory 134. 1)5. 201 Chemblitt, Joteph 191 Chandler, Fettenden IBS Chandler, Genevieve lit Chapman. Howard ITS Chapnick. Hillard 2 1. ))4. 342 Charletworth. Joan 70. 22 Cherletworth, Barbara IS?. 222. 223. 285 Charlton. Kerry 201 Charlton. Wilfred 7M. 2SI Chute. Jequeline 155 Chute. Robert 235 Chattain. Diiie 2 2 Chethire. Lucy 171. 222. 22). 2M. 270. )l Chiccklne. Albert Children, Joe Childt. John A. Childt. William Chin. Charlet Choitter. Roger Cholekit, George Choromokot, Bob Chrittanten. Carla J. Chriitenien, Mary 191 109 285 224. )7S )2S 7). IB), 285 191 1)9 285 2S8 Chriitenien. Norman D, 4. 5, 10. 81. «. 2)9 Chrittle, Irwin Cietllk. Kurt Cirlin. Byron Clemen, Lily E Clerk. Arthur Clark. Diane Clark, Edward Clark. Frederick Clark. Janet Clark, John C. Clark. Joseph Clark. Norman Clark, Patty Clark. Philip Clark. Robert Clark. William A. Clarke, Hiram Clerke, Richard Clauten, Tony Cleary, Helen Cleary. William F. Cleaver. Frank Clement, Roy Clements. Joe Cleveland. Richard R Cleveland William Clifford. Carol Clifton. Ray W. Cline. Frank R. Cloute. John Henry Clowe. Charlet Coale. Jamet 2. HI 23 285 28S 72 151 240. 249 257. 2 5 lit. 228 279 2 2. 270 32S 15). 728. 2U 2 8, ITS 2U. 2 8 220. Ml 73 . Ml 7 0 179 IS) 301 233 197. Ml 25) Ml 2 2 1 1 54, 55. 22S Ml )24 203, Ml I ) Coedy. Thomat 199. 241. 244 Coburn. Jerold 55. 207. 224. 227. 25 . 2 5 _ 285 2M 88 9 1 7 25) Cocke. William E. Coe. Johnnie Cohen, Art Cohen. Charlotte Cohen. Claire Cohen. Eugene E 0. 275. 279 Cohen. Harry 2 7 Cohen. Herbert 342 Cohen. Jerry 197. 207 Cohen. Judith R 2 5 Cohen, Julet Ml Cohen. Lewis 207. 254 Cohen. Martin 81. IB9. 7)1 Cohen. Michael 197. 2 9 Cohen. Normen Cohen. Ronald ITS Cohen. Stanley 209. 240 Cohn, Nicholat 17). 215 Cole. Forrett 179 Cole. Frances 2 Coleman. Frances 1 1 Cdk. Carolyn 155 Confer, Dawn 79. 723 . 224. 285 Collier. Laurence 2 4. 25 Collins, Bus 257 Collins. Joteph J. Ml Collini. Wetley 7)9 Coloti. Ronald 201. 270 Compton. Jamet ?)). 7 7, 785 Cornberg. Joen 727 Cone. Robert 24 . 255. 285 Congdon. John W Ml Conlen Joh 205 Connell. Gerald 199. Ml Connolly. Margaret 229 Conner. Bill 124 IM. 199 Connor. Edward 0.. Jr. Ml Conway. Mary Jane 1 5. 241, 259 Cook. Deborah 318 Cook. Herman, Jr. 2)4 Cook, Jamet 201 Cook, Johnny 259 362Cook. Pot Cook. Robert Cooke. Cedric 23 . Coolidqe. Charlet Cooper. Rey Coppock. lorin Cornberq. Joen 7?. 223. 224. 238, Corr. Davada Correo. Ernie Corre . Protpero Corriqea. John Corrigan. Wetter P. Cotton. Jack Cot . Herbert Cotton, Cleudie Coughlin, Lucille Counelit, Charlet Courney. Aten I. Cor. Dorothy Cor, William W. Cr.ibbe. Julie Creiq. David Crair. Stephen Cramer. Jay Crane, Dorit Crane. Nell Crawford, Ronald Crawford. Janet I. Creekmore, Mary Criital, Diane Crocker, Georae 134. Cromwell. David G. Cronin, Connie 242, Crawford, Donald J. Crook. William Crotby. Oavid Crott, lonnle Crott, Catharine Crouch. Everett Crowley, Haiel P. Cruikihank, Dorit J. Crui, Dello Culham. Lome Culp, Paul Culpepper, Gertrude Culver. Chandler 124 III 238. 331 211 2S4 m 238. 331 IS8 217 32S 8 301 23S. 28S 2S3 2 7 2 S its 32S 250. 318 301 2)0. 318 2S8 22 . 237 183. 301 137 318 25 . 257 325 1 1, 172 151. 318 135. 137 252. 302 Ml. 124 213. 302 205 258 252. 2 8 183 318 285 3)4 228. 2 4 2 0, 334 153, 258 2 3 Oe Weeie. Diana Diamond. Barbara Dicken, Bruce Didler. Henry Dietrich. Jamet R Dillmen, Richard D. 1 5, 241 158 2 7 187 302 302 Curio Bcb 113 Cunningham. Robert Curley. Geral 178. 302 183 Cyprett, Eileen 727 Dachteqer. Howard L 285 Oahlqard. Tom 237. 28 Oaketian, Simon 177. 242. 302 Dalon, Cation 213 Dalton. Eloil D 23 D'Andrea. Francit J.. Jr. 302 Daner. Ann-Engler 7 5 Denqler, Jerry 8. 183, 257 Denton, Max 2 1 Dather, letty 238. 238. 331 Dather, Richard T. 331 D'Attllo, Anthony 318 Davenbauqh. Don TBS Oavid. Carol 70. 131. 148. 318 Oavidow. Melvin 187 Davldton. David F. 307 Devidton. Fred I7S Davldton. Robert E. 302 Davldton. Sheldon 20 . 207 Devidton. Walter C 318 Davila. Rafael 240 Davit, larbara 158 Davit, Nancy 153, 248, 270 Davit. Robert 185. 232 Davit. Sally 7 7 Oevit, Todd 128. Itl Davlton. Carol 7 7 Oawton. Jo Ann 148 Day. Paul 203. 124 Deem. William L.. Dr . 187 Dean. Chariot 130. 188 Oecarlo. Lotn't 253 D Cetera!. William 201 Decker. Helen 230. 258 Oeeqen. Virqinie 1 8, 243. 255. 25 Deforett. Julie 28 Degen, Jay 185 Oeqen, Joteph G.. Jr. 302 OeHand. Robert Itl Deichmann. Herta 1 1 Del Franco, Georgia 733 Della Valle. Robert 131 Dellerton, Arthur 208 Dello lacono. Stanley 177 Del Sette. Eli 171, 117 Deltufo, Anthony 32S Delvincento. Salvatore 302 Oembowtki. Chatter 181. 318 Demarco. Marco 750 Demot. Mickey 220. 221 Oemptey. Paul 2 5 DeRobertit, Maurice 257 DeRota. Frank 213 Detantit. Anthony J. 78 Derett, John 1 7. 2 8 OeSchipper. John 240, 248. 325 De'Eipotito. Joteph 217. 213 DeStefan. Edward 2 7. 335 Oeuttch, Warren ITS 0 Vivero. Jot 740. 248. 325 Devonthir . Dorothy 155 OoVore. Chuck 117 DiMeo. Lt. Col. Frank 72 . 731 Dinneritein. Kenneth 208 DiPadova. Anthony If I Diprima. Joteph R. 392 Ditkin Bertram l_ 302 Ditmuket, William 233 Dittiout. Georg 128 Dittut. William 203 Dixon. Mary IJ7 Dixon. William 735 302 Dobler, Lucia 1 5. 241 Docteroff, Marilyn 1 7 Dolan. Donald 231. 124 Dolgin. Jordan 188 Dolin, lien 151. 752 Dolin. Sue 151. 28 Dollar. Delton T. 335 Dollar. Rex 248 Oombrowikl, Nick 23 Dombrowtky, Alan 2 0. 335, 342 Domkowtki. Donald 178 Donahue. Sally IS5 Donsldton. Edward 7 8. 125 Donato, Felix 235 Donghal, Angelo 70 Don Louie, Carol 155 Donr.elly, Jamet T. 307 Dooley. Sally 148. 748, 757 Dooley. Otcar E 278 Doran. Michael 211.270 Doreton. Stephen 218. 7 8 Dorner. Rita 230 Dougherty. Patrick A. 38 Dowd . John 73 Dowling, Ralph R, 302 Dowling, Richard 187 Dowton. Shirley 153. 2 . 770, 302 Ooyle. William 340 Donie, Patricia 171 Drennan. Chrittine 248 Drepperd. Barbara 148 Dretcher, Edwin 187 Drew. Lucat 231. 7 7 Orukman. Melvin 25 Dubln. Richard 208 Dudwich Kenneth Dvertfock Jamet 201 Duff. Marian 2 8 Duffy. Ann ?8. 4 Duffy. Blanche 1 8 Duffy. Chrittopher 203 Dunbaugh. Frank M.. Ill 302 Ouncan, Anna M. 302 Dundon, Carolyn R. 318 Dunham. Bryca 730, 232 Dunk. Mildred E. 78 Dunn. Patricia 1 1. 222. 223. 2M. 218 Dunning. Wilhelmina 48 DuPont. Bernard J. 303 OuPree. David 213 Durant. Donna IS . 157. 177 Ettert, Marcet Ettinger, Linda Eubar.kt. George Everett, Don Eward, Kenneth N. Ewing. Kier G. Eyre, Chariot 181 750 737 211 303 303 235. 303 Durant. Joteph Durham. Floyd Dvoor. Henry Dybevick, Sherrit Earl. Don 757, Eaton, Robert 1 4. Echolt, Evelyn Edelttein. Beverly Edelitein, Chariot Edwardt, Brad Edwerdt. Charlti Edwardt. Marion Edwardt. Parmer Egan. David Egan. Nancy IS5. Ehrman, Ginger Eibler, Jamet Eirit. Raul Eiten, Robert J. Eitenman Sheldon Elder. Mile Etdredge. Gayle Ann Elleftton. G « Elliaa, Haig L Elliott. Margaret 155. 172. 722. 22). Edit. Dick Edit. Glyn 0. Ellit. Joan Edit. Walther R Ely. Courtlandt Emanuel, Ell Emenon. Barbara Emmett. Dewey L., Jr. England. Dick Enrione, Dick 181, Epner. David N. Eppy. Bob ---------------- Eptteln, Marvin Epttein. Stanley Epitein, Arnold I. Eric . Martha 241, Ertchen, Auqutt Erwin, iay W. Etguivel, Anthony Ettick. Jo I 73. 213. Ethler, Eugene 2 3 201 207 171 258. 28 IBS. 284 2S8 158 175 203 1 1 1 8 57 201 172. 258 158 188. 254 217 28 . 120 25 124 153. 241 II) 303 78. 154, 224. 30) ITS 28 7 8 32S 701 128 2)0 2 8. 303 2 . 714 724. 253 303 1)0. I7S 183 335 284 748, 770 177 303 IBS 25). M3 2 0. 33S Faber, John Faber, Sheila Fabian, Kathleen Fabre. Richard Faedi. Janice Fagen. Donna Fagin, Sanford Fahey, Jamet Fairchild, Arvid Fairtervit. Donald 188. Falk. Barbara Fallon. Malachy Fanning. Kenneth Farber, Donald Faria. Juan Farina. John Farina. Sebattian Fault. Dorothy Fay. Jack Federico, Beniamin Feick, Charlet Feightner, Fred Feinman, Olga Felber. Henry Feldman. Irwin Feldman. Mark Feldman. Max Feldman. Rhoda Felltter, Ina Feller. William Felman, Leonard Fendrick. Natali Fendryeh. Barbara Fenello, Vito Ferber, Stanley Ferentinot. Catherine 248. Ferguton, Ralph. Jr. Fergwton. Robert Ferllta, Conrad Fernanda!. Diane Fernette, Eugene Ferrara. Joteph Ferrara. Tony Ferraro. Jacqueline 0. Ferrell, William Ferrit, William Feita, Frank Fetterman, Alan Fidel. Dal Field. Gail Fierro. Henry Fin Shall Fineberq. Barbara Fineberg. Georg Fingerhut. Stanley Finkelitein, Arthur Finkelitein Gall Finley. Barbara Finn. John Finn. Larry Finn, Maxine Fireiton . Anita Fireitone. Harvey Firtt, Barbara Fi tehee. Donald Fith. Barton Fither. Gail Fither. William Fithman, Morton Fithmen, Sandra 24). 2S5. Fitfel. Myrn Fitzgerald. Ronald Fitigibboni, Jamet Fitigibbon, Mary Jo Flaen, Lynn Flakt. Arthur Flaxer, David Fleiiher, Arthur Fleither. Richard IM. I7S. Fleiihman. Eitelle Fleming. William Flieht. Donald Florich. Jamet Flory. June Flynn, Thomet Flynn. William J. Fogel. Beniamin Fogelman. Carol Foland. Alvin Fontaine, Paul Ford. Robert Foreman. Robert 242. Forkel, Shirley Forman. 8 rry Forrett. Marthall. Jr. Fouler. David Fotter, Raymond Foiter. Wanda Fox. Barbara A. Fox. Gary Framk . Arthur Frank. Charlotte 2 1. Frank. Daniel Frank. Gerald Frenkel, Patricia 70. Franklin, Arthur E 2SI. 205 258 1 1. 270 331 331 1 8. 318 225. 303 237 2 0 734. 303 158. 28 211 248 303 2 0. 335 240. 248 205 242 235 30) 177 303 28 32 175 707 207 230 2 8 ITS 188 1 3 171 270 303 255. 258 2 7 185 284 7). 148 777. 244 208 117 784 187 181 318 234 205 1 7 208 342 1 3 M) 188 22 . 32 ISI 70. 1 7 ISI 208 258 318 23 . 78 318 215 187 1)7 7 7 175 2S8. 318 248. 318 223. 2 7 230 770 735, 30) 208. 128 175 221. 72) 732. 7 8 248. 318 _ 211 2 8 731 155 18) 335 335 318 231. 2)7 183. 32 278 2 8. M) 248 185 2 8 32 213. 257 171 287 215 711 2 5, 343 303 231, 258 257. 287 7 7 Franklin, Gerald Franklin. Jack Frenko, Patricia Frankt. Joan Frear, Fred Freed. Dan Freed. Owen Freedman, Arthur Freeman, Erneit Freeman, June U). 247. Freeman. Norman Freeman. Dick Freeman, Ronnie French. Norman 112. 113. Freth, Jean IS), Fribourg, Walter 183. Frick, George £, Friedl. Berthold Dr. Friedl. Eva Mrt. Friedland. Charlet 215. 2)2. 247. Friedland, David Frjedlend. Joel Friedman, Gary Friedman, Jean Friedman, Lawrence 70. 187, 240. Friedman. Malcolm Friedman, Sandra Frledton Phyllit Friel. John Friemen. Alan Frltchman. Jay 240. 24S. 247. Froit, Beverly W. Fryer. Frederick Fuller, Dorothy Futtelman. Warren 187, JM 187. M) 270 2 5 20) 208 287 318 MS. 32 258. 2 8 301 128. 707 117 275, 318 241, 270 234. 304 304 733. 2S7 257 257. 287 304 215 208 241. 301 247. 257 JOI 251. 287 1 7 185 7 1 248. 254 7 7 2 7 331 37 Gablar, Rudolph. Jr. Gainer, Wade Gainet. Helen Gale. Richard Gale. Sandra Gallagher, Thomat J., Gallo. Albert 23 . Galowlft, Morton Gemmege. Marjorie Gangol. Anthony Garber, Leonard Garcia, Otwaldo Gardiner, John Gardner, 8arbara 228. 24). Garnett, William J. Garrett. Ben Garrett. Carmen Garrido. Armando Garrido. Reynoldo Garrigut. Carl 107, 108. 108. 110. Garriton. 8etty 248. Garvey. Jamet Geudette. William Gautier. Phyllit Gdula, Robert Genovete. Alberta 1 8. 241. 248. George, Gerard Georgeiff, George 721. 773, 2 3. Gerber. Marvin 237. German Frencivco Germetke. Lillian Germer. David Gentle. Pardo G Gerton. Richard Gartner. Annabel Ghertner. Dorothy Gianni. Roberta Glbton. John Gilbert. Donald Gilbert, Marvin Gilbert, Ronald Gill. John Gilletpie. Naomi Gllletple, Patricia A. Gilletpie. Ray 243. Gilligan. Richard Gillifin, Sidney Gilman, David Gilman, Frank Ginet, Radine 78. 1 2. 1 3. in. 223. 252. 258. Glanti. Arnold 8. 78, 708. 223. Glater, Elaine Glater. Victor Glatt, Barbara Glatt. Melvin Glatt. Stanley Glattford. William Glick. Norman Glotfelty. Frank Goatlev, Francit J. Godard. Jamet M. Goerit. Charlet Gold. Harvey Gold, Kalman Goldberg. Milton Goldberg. Elliott L. Goldberg. Neil Goldberg. Soundre Goldenberg. Harold 301 34 1 7 2 2 254 Jr . »l 738, 332 13 250 225. 735 218 37 227. 757 75S. 758 335 175. 252 1 1 235. 304 172. 123 113, 118 258. 318 201 25 1 5. 304 304 257. 758 253 335. 340 240, 304 32 1 1 7 7 32 728. 2 7 287 151. 258 255. 25 304 183 187 187 72 . 245 7 8 287 248. 32 203 181. 235 318 234. Ml 724. 241. 2 8, 304 224, 304 151 70. 1 8 1 3 7 5. 335 787 701 71 1 5. Ml 57. 27 27). 340 250, 2 7 208, 2 7 1 8. 304 183 32 215 1 3. 250 175 Goldman. Theodore R Goldfarb. Max Goldferb, Yvette Goldfield. Elton Gotdhnger, Abby Goldwnith, Stanley Goldtmith. Warren Golditeln. Herman Golditein. Loit Golditein. Neil Golditrom. Lota Goldy, Charlet Gomel. Myriam Gonthor. Horry Dr. Gontelei. Libardo 287 24 241 227. 24 1 7 218 1 8, 305 708 2 8 173. 182. 183 151 2)1 257 731 37 Goodell, Sarah A. 318 Goodell, Sue 2 7 Goodkind. Mark I7S, 225, 27 . 24), 248. 37 Goodman. Alvin 88. 707. 305 Goodman. Barbara Goodman. Milton Goodnett. Lee Goodwin, Sunny Gordon. Cary Gordon, Danny Gottlieb. Barry Gottlieb. Paul Gottlieb. Roberta Grace, lark Grady, Bull Grady. Mary Lou Graham. Bill Graham. Lewit C. Grain Steve Grand. Leonard Grand, Paul Grandinetti, Olivia Granite. Loit Grantham. Frank Graubert, Ivan Gravel. Helen V. Gray. David Grayton. Marilyn H Greek. Alvin D Greek. Ellen Green. Connie Green. Jan Green. Ronnie Green. Sandra Greenberg, Barbara Greenberg, Charlet G. 131 7 4 251 258 187 183 208 183 171 231. 245, 287 II) 1 8 124 287 731 305 70, 2 1 770 244. 253 1 7 207 288 218. 7 8 3)2 305 1 7. 2 8. 288 1 7. 251 187 88 250 283 305 Greenberg. Marilyn R. 72). 2 1. 335 Greenberg. Maynard Greenberger. Paul 218 Greenblatt. Sheila 158. 210 Greentpan. Sid 12 Greene. Gladyt Greene. Ronald 735 Greene, Ronald H. 305 Greene. Ronald J. 335 Greenfield. Alan 8. 335 Greenfield, letlie 207. 257 Greenland. Robert 201 Greentpahn, Melvyn 2 f. 343 Greentlein, Allen 208 Greenttein, Robert 218 Greer, Gretchen 171. 247, 248. 2S7 Gregolre, Joan 148 Gregory. Donald. 78. IBS. 724. 32 Gregory, John, Jr. 754, 335 Grevior. Arnold 78. 720. 221. 224. 2 2. 335 Griffith. Diane 1 1 Griffith!. Alfred 254 Grillo. Joteph F. 28 Grimet. Thomat 85. 88. 88, 12 Grimm. Gail 1 8 Grimm, Robert B. 28 Grlnditaff. Nancy IS). 252 Grodbero. Harry 175 Groene. Marilyn 170. 171, 177. 2 8 Grotboll. Tony 2 7 Grott. Shirley M 318 Grottmoo, Burt 125 Grottman. Marvin H. 305 Grotvenor. Gilbert 278 Grover. Marlene 252. 25 Grover. Nancy Grovet. Sue Ann 153 Gruber. Barry — 25 Gruber. Morton 18 . 187. 253. 305 Gruner. Louit 270 Gruno. Charlet 21) Guajardo. Jorqe 178 Gueritco. Peter 2 2. 3)5 Gudridge. John 32 Gugler. Ted 178 Guidet. Henry Guilford. Mort 8 Guiterman, William 20) Gulllkin. Sidney 128 Gulotta. Chrit 270 Gundertdorf. Harold 237. 78 Gvpton. William 318 Gutky. Sanford 2 4 Gutfafton, Andy 78, 108, M2 Guthman, Laurence 2 1. 335. 343 Gutierrez. Pedro L 288 Guy, Betty J. 288 index.... A-S 363SSS=2SS3S23S« S£SS335«r=2 558 555 «5g3 i5SS= Sr5s5S5«S 55 S5553?£5SS555=Sg2s S2g3 S?5i£S=33’2?««35S25SS2gg=5S 55 ?g «' «' «' 3(8 35 « 5 S 25 g 55 5 = 5 5 3 8§ , S' 5 5 j S 5 . 8 5 5 , S' « S' IS ! • 1 S' l2£S=5S2=a5 ts5s 3$2£ss:S5s.2555 5=5s25535R25s 5 = 5 SS =' 2 s - 5- 5S«3SS2S5S2sS55r5525S22-52 S23S2«2SSS=S35?2SS5S2?3=«=53SaSSSa=sSSSSS=ss«S 5S Ss 5 XX XVXXVXXXXKKXXXXVKXXXXXX yKXKXXXXXVHXXWXVXKwiltkXXXKXWXXVXWKVXKXVXX ?S52fttSSS as s' 5S22S25S SS ;53s 5' • ! i -If rt- ! M ill !li'il|l-0! wuwuuuuX ?“ JLowenitein. Earl Lowrey. Barbara Lubow. Stave 171. 700, 707. Lucat. Frank, Prof. Lvdictr, Edward Ludwig, Bernard luffler. Bill Lugo, Raymon Lunaet. Ingrid 1 7. 1 5. Lwpka. Alan it. 7t. 77i. 747. Lurla. Leonard luitgartan, Elana Lyle. Robert Lyman, Audrey Lyon . Fradarle Lynch, Dare Me 747. 7 4 lil 747. 337 72t, 7 3 731. 737 let. 308 177. 173 747 177. Ttl 337. 341 707 147 183 77$. 757 K4 175 McAdemt, Raya Loo ICt. 177 McAllitter, Mary 133 McArthur. J. N. 77t McBrida, Patricia 143 McCaba. William 703 McCall. Frad 34. 74 McCarthy, Albart 753 McCartln, John 717 McClain. Madalina 748 McColliitar. Larry 74t McCormick, Arthur 743, 337 McCormick. Howard A 377 McCrackan. E M. 775 McDanlal. Mildrad 745. 337 McDonald. Frank 7t. III. 113, 770, 770. 308 McDonough Emery 703. 734 McEiheny. J. R. 730. 751 McEwen. William R. 308 McGerry, Anna 153. 770 McGonlgal. Jr.. Jamet 735. 747 McGrath. Thomai McGraw Rutiell McGuire, John W McKaighan Raymond McKon y. Roberta McKenrie. Don McKeta. Robert McKiavar. Barbara 770 705. 108 308 Itt 745 750 7lt 157 McKinley. Norman. Jr 757. Ttl McKinley. William McKinney. Donald McLeod, Peggy McMahon. Robert McMullen. Barbara McMullen. Harold McNab. Allan McNael. A. L McOueide. William Mctigue, Robert E. M Macarlo, Angel I7t. 740. Macarlo. Tomay IBS. MacDonald. Robert Machado, levinia Mackey. Sue Madden, Thomai Madeira. Vel Mader, Maj. William Maditon. Jamet Median. Rita Madtei, William Magarar Robert Maher. Richard Mahoney. Daniel J. Mahoney, Lou Maida, Albert Melafronte. Anthony Malanoi, Dr. George Mallea, David A. Malllon. Joan Malloy. Gordon 31. 7t. 105. 107. 108. 117. 113. ItS. Malo. Maurice Malone. Dave 85. Maloney. Hugh T. Maloney. Jim Maiipaii, Philip Maltby, Alice Mandell, Harold R. Mandell, Herb 177, Mandell, Irving C. Mandul, Ralph Manke. Barbara Manlkai, Stella Manker. William Mann, Eugene Mann Lee Manning, Georoe Manning, Ronald Manno. Connie I4t. Menton, Lambert Mantell. Murray Marbey, Suiie 84. March. John P Marcui. Jack Marcul. William L Margoleiky. Roberta Margolii. Florance Margolil. Robert Merinekyi. Manual Marini. Juliul Marino. Arienio its 701 157 377 78. I S3 Itt 144 770. 778 703 308 74t. 377 750. Ttl 707 733 145, Ttl Itt. 370 770 737 777, Ttl 748 748 209 734 77t 705 735 737 773 308 Bl. 87 HO. III. 770. 774 770 Itt. ?3t 377 174 745 738. 748 Ttl 175. 308 370 755 74t 751 740 741 740. 74t 730. 370 734 748. ?5t its 743 778, 758 308 It7 30S 143 87 175 ItS 73? 733 Merknem. John Marko. Edward Marko. Paul. Ill Markt. Henry Marki. Mary I Markt, Renne Markt, Sylvia Markot. Julia Markut. Lawrence Marlin, Alice Marnhout, Jack Mertchick, Jean Marth, Homer Marth. Sutenne Manhall, Dennit Marthall, Gail 705 701 701, 753 737.308 151 137 745 703. 308 Ml. i” ni 308 705 758. Ttl Manhall, Michael. Jr. 753. W7 Marthick, Jane Martin. Bruice Martin. Cary 7IJ Martin, Ferman Martin. Harry Martin, Jamet A Martin. Pamela Martin. Richard Martin, Serge Martin. Sylvetter Martin. William I . Jr. Martinei Either Mertwcci, John J Marvel. Herr, 735, J47. 30» Matker, Jack 130. 181 Maton. Jamet G., Dr 754 Melon. Stuart 54. IBt Mena, Augutt Malta, Anthony 753. 747 Mattronardi. Anthony Mateyka, Edward Mathewt, John 11$. Ht Mathawt. Victoria Mathey. Frank 734 Matthewi. Dick 178. ItS. «« Mafthewt, George 713 Maiwell, Douglat 701, 10t Maynard. Sidney B. ». 774. 27? Mater, Morton 715 Mean, Charlet 705 Mean. Jack Meart. John 173. 377 Meder. John 705, 7 8 Mehallil, George Meilman, Daniel Melt. Lou Meitel, llene Meiia, Edgar Meiiian, Jack 7t7 Malikov. Gregor 81. 87. 88. 8t. 731. W Melley. Rotemary 44. 770 Melmt. Nan 157. 778 Melnik, Peter 715 Melniker, Jan 151, 747 Melton. Patty A. Meltier, Sutan 158 Melvilloe. Eugene 337 Mendelton, Jacqueline 145 Mendelton. Robert 188 Menerth. Ed 134. 135, 138 Menottl. Alton to 714 Mercer. Mervern 173, 181. 775. 757 Mercer. Maurice 775. 735. 304 Mergenthaler. Dana 344 Morlino. Charlet 185 Meroni. Thomai 703 , 304 Merrick. Richard 730 Merrill, Mary Ann 747 M.rritt, Mary B 78. 177, 748 Merritt. William 773. 747 304 Mervak, Karol 304 Math, Howard 70. 744. 304 Mottina, Joseph 70S Metllke. Robert 715 Matt, Rudolph O. 304 Mettger, Friti R. }J7 Mettger. Jack ijy Mottger, Jamet 748 Mettger. Robert A 377 Meyer, Baron do Hirtch 774 Meyer. Emanuel 707 Meyer. Vernon J)S Mayen. Michael 147 Meyerton, Dorit gy Mato. Carl J. J77 Mian), Dick 114 n7 Michael. Mickey 750. 757 770 Michaelt. Melvin ' 777 Mlchelion, Or. Donald 744 Milet, Richard 55. 771, 775, 735, 304 Bl. Miley. Peggy Milgram. Sylvie Milie, Robert Miller, Anne Miller. Barbara Miller. Denial Miller. David Millet. E. Morton Millar. Emmett Miller, Gary Miller. Gerald Miller. Gilbert E Miller. Gordon Miller, Merry Miller, Jack Miller. Janet A. Miller, Jerome Miller. Joel Miller. Judith 141 154 75 370 143 •54. 754 737. 747 747 770, 787 731, 734. 770 147 304 777 137. 744 71. 181. 713 304 7 1. 317 175 154 Miller, Linde Miller. Margaret 70. 1 8. 1 4. 177, 750, Miller, Marine Miller, Millicent Miller, Norman E. Miller, Philip Miller, Ret Miller, Sandra Miller, Sheldon Miller. Sondre 743. Miller. Theodore Miller. Van B.. Ill Milligan, Jamet Millmen. Gloria Mill!, Dr. Allred Millt, Robert Milner. Robert Milotcle. Donald Mllitein Marvin Miner. Barry Minor, Morrit Mil. Betty Mitchner, Hal Mitchall. Melvin Mitchell, Michael K. Mitchell. Warner Mitell. Al Moek. C. B. MoaU. John Mobilia, Louit Moeller. Meradith 74, ISS. 727. 224, Moellar, William Molloy, Robart Molnar. Donald Monaco. Sal Monk. Jaan Montgomery, David Montgomery, Eleanor Moody, Julia I Moody. Reynoldi Moonay, Joan Mooney. William J. Moore. Donald Moora. Elwyn I. Moore, Jamet 73S, Moore, Paul H Moran. Bonnie Morehoote, Gary Morgen, Phillip Morgen, Louite 7S8. Morrill. Milton E. Morrit, Robert 6. Morrit. William Morriton. Joteph Morte. William 2 3. 337, Motca, Jerry 2 3, Motchette. Matthew Motley, Robert Mott, Mery Mott Perry 112, Mott. Ruth 77B. Mott. Stan Mougln. Edward Moyer. Bert Mroch. Alice Mueller. Elitabeth Muhn. William L Mullen. Jeanne Mullen, Venetie Mundy, Steve Mwnij. Richard Munton. William Murphy, Larry Murphy. Robert E. Murphy, Ru t Murray. Robert Mutgrove, Robert Muitekii. Sari Mutter, Charlet Muio, Carlo . Jr. Myert, Joteph Myert. Richard N Nachwelter. George Nagel. Paul. Jr. Nakai. Helen Nelette. Robert Nance. Jamet Nan, Glenn Newghto". Leo Neuman. Jamet Naylor, Irvin Nedlin, Jack Needle. Jack Neimen. Norman Neimo, Peter Nailer. Roth Nation. Carol Ann 3. 2TB. Nelion, Clair Nation, Donald Nelton, Janaan Nelion, Marv Lou 272. Nelton. Patricia S3, Nation, Stuart Nalton, Suianna Nemerow, Gail Neuman. Shtldon Navart, John Newall, Barbara Nawhoutar, Nalton Newman, Frad Nawman, Henry Newman, Jean 151 757, 258 171 144, 75 742 7 7, 1 7 711 370 717 755, 758 177 317 205 257 227. 213 181 203 253. 254 704 704 274. 747 S 120 704 370 184 231, 2)7 274 247 m 7S2. 377 774 703 777 174 157 184. 187 774 370 50 2S0 370 51 370 747. )0» 377 155 304 704 7 4. 170 747 747 747 705 341. 343 3)7. 347 145 731. 248 171 III. 114 238. 2 7 130. ITS 770 701 144 155 304 144 141 211 705 2)2 187 747 DO. 144 117, 211 711 157 274 751 22 . 237 145 177. 128 727 750. 2 4 248 242 W. 234 705 743 124 704. 2)1 147 245. 2 4 747 747 231. 270 144 143 754. 304 758. 320 244, 75 2 2. 337 247 1 7 241. 244 705 144 701 205 707 171. 248 114. Newman. Nathan 241, 745, Nawman. Roger Nawman, Sheldon Newman. Tad Newton. Geoffrey P. Newton Wynne Niceley. Thomat Nlehalton, Jack Nicholat. Dave Nicbolet. Philip D. Nicholt, Ray Nlcholt. William 8. 70. ft. 128. 145. 224. Nicotia. Santa Nieto. Roberto Nittman, Bernard Nitellit. Paul Noble. Maurice Noble. William I Noetiel. Grovar A J. Nolan, Francit Nolan. Robert Norman. Donald 4. 770. 337. Normoyle, Richard D. Norrit. Lloyd Northup. Jamet Nofo. Thomat Novey. Charlet Novey. Robert C. Nugent. Nick 118. Nuttenbeum. Itidor 3)7. ) ) 701 704 230 747 250. 244 IB) 701 117 310 755 757. 310 75). 257 310 321 310 240 121 235. 249 211. 742 I0B. II) )». 147 74? 328 701 55 . 747 774. )I0 310 lit. 751 174. 373 Oeket. John C.. Jr O'Berry, David O'Brian. Bob O'Brien. Joteph Oeht. Robert O’Connor. Edward O'Connor. Jamet O'Dell. Clinton Odell. Myrna O'Donnell, Ellen 58 O'Donnell, Jamet O'Donovan. Patricia Odi . Manuel M Ofgant, Virginia Ogden. Rik Ogle. Larry Okmin, Marthall Olafton. Bill Bl. B3. Olan. Bruce Oliver. Ed Olket. Alan Olmtteed. Swann Olten. Richard Olton, Delmar R 120. Olton, Richard Ollier. Even Ong, £ no Veu Onutke. Steve Orbelo, William 8 88. 2S4. Orenttein, Larry Orhech. Paul Orlik. Mile Orlin, Helen Oroviti, Mai Otbeck. William Otklng, Ban 141. Oiterio. Adriano Ottermen. Howard Ottrouer, Julian Otero. Lorenio Owent, Verne O-re. J. Rilt 310 SI ITS 213 2 7. 321 744. )I0 181 75 371 15) I. 54. 1ST 174 157 310 144. 310 73 73. 145 718 17). 214 215 112 23 155. 759 70. 275 178. 310 174. 2 2 7 4. 2 5 244 721 75 . 2 4 14). 231 242 278 244. 321 274 2)5. 754 753 , 754 174 147 747 214 7 7 770. 344 Pebon, Anthony. Jr. Paddock, Roger Peffendorf. Cert 70. 704. 705. Page, Joteph Pek. Florence Pelley, Sheldon Palmer, Maeren Paparo. Rita Pape. Jerry Pappalardo. Peter A. Parent. Robert Peril!, Blanche Parker. David Parker. Eugene 241, Parker. Pat 144. Parker, Richard 241. Parker. Theodore Parmelee Mildred Farnetl. Elvin V. Parrith, Evelyn Partin, Richard 231, Partridge. Joan Peicel. Michael Patgual . Nick J. Patternak. Allan M Paitner, Diane Paitroff, Edward J. Fatarna. Anthony Petro . Fred 2 1. 337. Pattee. Robert Patten. Jean 7, Pelterton. Alan Pattenon. Alan R. Petterion. Robert F. Paul. Elitabeth 778. 244. 750. 757. 13 . 214 18) 240. 310 141 751 741. 750 143. 310 705 371 734, 734 270 ITS »7. 34J 751. 2 7 147. 34) 7)5. 310 742 747 141 237. 745 171 ITS 378 742 157 321 241 3«7. 34J 185. 310 . 7). )io 70). 244 310 321 758. 321 Paul. Philip 234. 244 Pauley. Vera 751 Peulten, Kenneth 754. 310 Payment. Sandra 157 Payne. Walter M 310 Peacock. Harlan 2C5 Pearce, Jamet 734 Pearce. Robert 187 Pearl, Barbara 750 Peerton. Elitabeth 153 Peerton, Jay F. W. 22. 34, 3$. 145. 277. 774 Peerton, Mattialena 742 Peerton. Nalt IBS. 742 . 2 4. 310 Pack, John 173. IB2. 18), 724. 310 Paddrick, Jacqueline M 742 Pederton. Joan ISS. 270 Peirce. Kenneth US, 111 Peller. Melvin 707. 2 2 Pelletier, Albert L. 3)7 Pel ton. Donald 70S Pena Y Lilia. Mario R 371 Penderqait. Gerard J. Ill Penland, Joyce IS) Penney. Charlet 234 , 24 Pentland Robert, Jr, 274 Pepper. Marthall A 747 Pepper, Theodore 704 Peptin. Tom II). 720. 321 Perdomo. Tony 7S2 Perelmen. Barry 147 Pecelmen Burton 147. 7S4 Parat-Cataldwc 3)7 Paret, Rena 214 Perlmutter. Julivt 242. 24S. 337. 347 Perlmutter. Laurence 770. 721. 2 2 Perrin. Arthur 7 4 Perry. Joan R. 371 Paten. Joanne 24) Paten. Robert 70. 174 Petert, Thomat 701 Peterton, Jamet C 337 Petenon. Janet 750 Peterton. John 217, 744 Peterton, Phillip 245 Peterton, Roger 240 Peterton. Virginia M. 311 Pettingill, Howard. Jr. 217 Pettit. Malcolm IB7 Pteffenberger. William 737. 254. 270. Ill Phelpt. Bill 124 Phllcoi, Stanley IB7 Ph'.lcoi, Terry 7S4 Philhour, Charlet IM. )IS Phillip . Diane ISI Phillip . Joe 120 Phillip . Mery TIB. 743 Phillip . William IBI Phillip . William L. Ill Pichardo. Miriam 727. 2)3. 743 Pick. Albert 34 Pickover. Harvey 743. 744. 37B P.'echelek John F. 7S0. 743 Pielet, Irving ITS Plelet. Joe 178 Pier, Leroy 750 Pierce. Ann 23) Pierce. Donald 254 Pierce. Nancy 134 Pierce. Wel»h 217 Pinheiro. Beldomero Pitchford. George 70) Pitchford, William Pittman, Jeme 145 Pitti. Thomai 177. 241. 244 Pi.eronet. Frank 17). 70) Piveronat. Frank 118, lit, 757 Pitxella, Nicholat Plant . Rene 740. Ill Platt. Sidney 5). 254 Pleeienton. Roger 21) Plumb. Jack Podubyntky. 2or!e 270 Potil, Herbert H 311 Polen. Jack H Polcari. Edmund 707 Pollock, Warran Pomtroy, Nancy 258, 743 Poppendorf, Richard A. Ill Porter. Newton E., Jr. 74) Portnoy. Barbara 758. 754, 74) Potner. Joteph 243 Potemkin Marian III Powell. Frederick 2)4 Powell. Robert 202. 70) Powell. Ronald 70S. 248 Pomek, William It). 240 Pratt Tom II) Preblence, Doloret T. 321 Prebience, Robert J. 328 Preddy. Lawrence N. 337 Preddy, Norton 242 Prettman, Sonia 74S Preitnall, Jeme II? Preiton, Ray IM. 1)8. 1)4 Prattwook. Billia Sue 144 Price. Ann M. 73). 241. 743 - - - 707 321 117. I4S 270 141 Price. Harold Price. Thomat A Prieto. Ernie Prince. Walter Proctor. Joyce i n d H-P anaP-Z . . . . i n d o x Prop. Sam 254 Provin. Harry H. 74. 274 Prucha. James 240 Pruitt. William 74. 221. 222. 224. 242, 33 . HO Pruzaa, Greta Pueff. Grady Pullen, Almy P. 321 Pwlvino. Charles Putter. Marvin 204 Pyle. Theodore W Pynnonen. Helen 171, 2«4. 2 7 Quartin. Barbara ISO. ISI. 172. 243 Slay. Aden 247 uinn, Jack 12$ Quinn, John l»S Rabin, Joan 73. 147. 172. 22 . Rebinowitz, Stanley Baca. Robert Race. Bob Radiation. Phyllis Redbill, Donald Rader. Miriam Radler, Carl Redosta, Or. MeUnje Rotborovgh Ratfanel. Albert Raffel. Mercy 44. 5. 143. 231. Refield. Lawrence Railay. Fleming G. Reinen. Rainwater. Clarence Rail. Harold Reithel, William $. Rajesky. Relene Raliton. Richard Ranbill. Don Randall, Marvin BO. Bl. 173. 207. Rann. Donald Rarei. Joteph Ratco, Rvtiell Austin 333. Raskia, Robert Raimunon. Ha Ivor P. Rauch. Herbert Reybuck, Eugene Raymond, Norman Read. Jim Read. Robert Reban. Milan 70. 252, Rechler Don Redd. Ernest. Ill Redding, Mary Redfeern, Daniel H. Redstone. Irene Rees, Rubye Rees. William Reese. Norman G. Reese, Thomas Reesar. James Reiche-nboch. Betty Reichman, Beverly Reid, Ray Reimers. Richard Reilly. Paul Reingotd. Marvin Reinhart, Rolfe Reinholm, Virginia P. Reinlieb. Joe Remdiws, Raymond Remus, Janet Reno. Paul Restrepo. Jairo Revelle. Echo Reynolds. J. A. Reynolds. Gigi Reynolds, Richard Reynolds. Richard L Reynolds Richard H. Rhea. Gilmore Richards. Sparky Richardson. Pat Richardson. William 0 Richman. Irwin Richter, Fritz Richter. Siegfried Rick. Joseph 201. 215 Rickman, Donald Rldgely. Norman Ridgley, Robert Riegler. Russell Rifes. Earle 241. Rigau. Abel Rigney. James IB7, Riley. Thomas Rimoldi. Paul Rimeldi. Ray Ring, Jack 184. Rippon. Sue Ritt. William Rivers. Ray Rirk, Sameer Roache, Robert Roache. Robert E. Robbins, George Roberson, Paula Roberts, Dauna 247. 2S7 143. 311 144. 231 I2t 147 145 ISI 24S. 3JB ________74 733 244. 243 250. 3M 774 747 733 215 311 243 203 I2B 231. 240 ITS 174 340. M3 237. 244 173. 311 147 177. 243 IBI 732 244 254 . 257 143 187 131. 153 274 245 24B 141. 247 311 274 703 171 ISI 185 IBS 203 204 232 243 I7B 203. 740 84. 153 230 324 144 723 I3S 740 378 331 742 44 254 311 338 270. 721 174. 203 247. 244 717 201 701 174. 244 745 343 247. 338 250. 321 174 748 751 237. 241 247 IBS 251 311 240 338 748 248 157. 241 Roberts. Dauna J. Roberts. Emily Roberts. Irene Roberts, Linda A. Roberts. Louise Roberts. Robert. Dr. Roberts. Ruth Robinson. Elliot Robinson. Hugh. Ill Roche. Bob Roche. John Roche. Nicholas L Rodbero. Allen 112. Rode. John Rodgers Lloyd Rodin. Shelah H, Rodophele. Christine 241. Roamer, Thomas J. Roge, Natalie Rogers. Jack Rogers. John Rogers. Laurel C. Rogers. Patricia Rogers. Richard W. Rogovin. Sandra Rohe. Robert Rohrer. Helen Rohrer. Joan 155. 228. Romeio. Jerili 134. Rooff. Edythe Roop. Walter Ros, Alice Rose, Don Lee Rose man. Neal I. Rosen. Albert Rosen. Diane Rosen, Dorys Rosen. Shelvin Rosenberg. Bernard Rosenberg. Bertrem Rosenberg. Butch Rosenberg. Donald Rosenberg, Stanley Rosenblatt, Anne Rosenblatt, Bess I. Rosenblum, Morton Rosensaft, Anne Rosenthal. Barbara Rosenthal, Gerald 81. Rosenthal. Robert Rosenthal. Roy Rosasco. Robert Ross, Carol 88. 84. Ross. Fred Rots. H. John Ross. James Ross. Larry Rots. Malcolm Ross. Sherwood Ross. Sfeohen 737. 752 Rosser. Gaither Rost. Fran Roter, Shelia 243, 255. Roth. Leon A. Rothert. Bill Rothman. Leah E Rothman, Phyllis Rouviere. Whiter 105. III. 112. 113, 118, Rovlnt. Barry Rowe. Donald D. Rowland. Mary Lee Rov. Richard Royer. Everett Rozin. Lee ITS. Rubanstnin Alvin Rubin, Philip Rvbin, Robert Rubinoff Ed 37. 172. Rubinstein. Norma Ruddy. Marvin Rudich, Harvey Rudlch, Melvin Rudnick. Ellen I. Rudowitz Edwin Ruffing, Robert 245. Ruffoto. Hercules Ruffolo, Henry. Jr. Rummaaa. Frederick Ruprecht. Marilyn Rutkin, Ann Ruskln Lloyd 241. 245. Russell. David Russell. John Jr. Russell William Rust Henrv Jr. 74. 771 774. 228. 245, Rust. Richard Rutkowskv. Albert Ryan. Edward J. Ryerson. Sue Ryskamn Ken 115. 117. 141. 253. Seal, Stanley Sabol, Andrew Sache. Myra Sackett. Jaclyn Sacks. Barnard Safra, Lorraine Sage, Norman Sahler, Savina Saks, Herbert Salem. Charles. Jr. Salkeld. Larry Salkind. Oonna 243 Salkind. Sandy 147. 312 153, 172 Saiowe. Allen 173. 147. 744 145 Salt. George 173 243 Salter, Jack 217 40. 157 Sample, Mrs. Catherine 233 111. 243 728 Samuel. Jack 184 244. 243 Senders. Joan 153. 270 IBS. 257 Sanders, Ken I IB. 114 128 Sandler. Jack 244 237 Sandler, Marshal 254 224. 331 Sendo. George 24J. 244. 378 113. ?M Sandoval, Caetar 312 2M. 311 Senfiald, Stuart 218 248 Sanford. Ginger 153. 744 371 Sanford. Enid 744 Sanford. Mary 171. 751, 75? 248. 243 Sanford. Robert 144. 312 338 Senguino, Stephen. Jr. 240, 338 248 Senrome. Jesus Maria 31 242. 338 Santana. Alfonso 312 233 Santlne. Pauline 244 311 Saph. Hale 201 153. 254 Sasse. John 243. 748 243 Setz. Sondra 778 143 Savage. Evelyn •44 Bl. B3. 728. 231. 238. 270 238 Savage. Ray 130 758. 770 Sai. Florence 147. 257 118, 134 Sceglione, Matthew 247. 312 258. 243 Scellen, William 234 233 Scarbrough. Gloria W. 371 244 Scergle. Gordon 183 234. 332 Scarnecchla, Sam 112. 114 244 Schaak, Herb. Jr. 187 311 Schaeffer. Gilbert 243. 745 144 Schaeffer. Larry 122. 123 258 Schatzman. Doris 143 44 Schechter. Barbara A 321 204 Schechter. Joseph M. 312 143 Schechter. Richard 2S4 Schemer. Arlene 255. 758 243 Schenendorf, Richard 231. 237 218 Schenkman. Albert 225. 317 154 Scherer. Robert E. 244 750. 251 Scheuplein, Robert 237 338 Schiappa. Antho- y 214. 744 143 SchifC Elliot 244 744 Schiller. Melvin D. 33 83. 311 Sehlefyr. Myrne 151 254 Schlissel. Karan 258 207 Schl utiel. Herman 218. 244 2S4 Schmeller. Oonna 157. 275 231, 248 Schmidt. Anita 750 117 Schmidt-Gregor, Anna Maria 235 245 187 Schmidt. Jon I8S 747. 317 Schneider. Paul H. 80. 274 Schneider. Reuben 204 7? Schneider. Richard 231 257. 244 Schneider. Robert 143. 312 120. 174 Schockett. Arlyne 250. 371 144 Schoenberg, Mwrief 5 244 258. 321 Schofield. David 224 338 Schopfer. Elaine 171 748 Schuback Norman 240. 747. 312 744 Schultz. Richard 215 2S4 Schumacher, Robert 145 Schwartz. Alvin 231 114. IT Schwartz. Barbara 241. 338 741. 245. 244. M3 312 Schwartz. David 137 173, 188 184, 244. 25J 2 8 Schwartz, Herbert V 217 Schwartz. Jesse 204, 312 725 . 317 Schwartz. Leonard 707. 724 ITS Schwartz. Meta ' 7 244 Schwertzman. Morton 232 2IS Schwarzman, Evelyn N. 321 173. 704 Scierrotta. Joseph 253 147 Scott. Or. Glann 244 724. 737 Scott, Jack 1 1 147 Seaburv, Frank. Jr. 744 147. 312 Seay. Barbara 248 244 Sebrell. David 3J8 Segal. Jack 233. 244 7S4. 37 Segall, Elliot M. 312 IK Segall. Pat 747 IBS Segarra-Perez, Elias E 744 240. 33 Segor, Joe 157 SI. Bl. 84. 207, 247. 257 151 Seibold. Bing 144 338. 3 3 Seiden. Ronald 147. 312 201 Seiler. Ernie. Jr._______ 730 Seitz. Jerry 7 8 734 Seiden, John 185. 744 Seligson. Stuart 215, 245 7 4. 3» Sellick. Gordon 120 «4 13 Seltzer. Marlowe 248 70S 757 Sena. Dianna J 32 Senter. Rita t. 22 131 144 Sepler. Richard 128 241. 245. Ml 2 0. 247 Septow. Van Ser. Julius 241. 338. M2 Serebreny. Zelma 2 7 Serotta. Iris 143. 750. 244 244 Server. Stephen 177 Strvict, 2$4 75 Serviet Sandy 141 Seybold, Charles F. 312 207 Seykora. John 231. 2 7 154. 231 Sheberman. Marvin 147 Shaffer, Linda 258 22 Shahade. Patty M2 171. 243. 258 254 M2 Shain Harvey 204 145 Shalek. Richard 215 ISI Shanes. Barbara 28. 245 Shapiro, Charles ITS Smith. Richard 144 Shapiro. David F. 245 Smith. Sam 70. 175 Shapiro. Elinor A. 245 Smith. Thomas M. Sharon, Robert 218 213. 22 . 240. 244. 124 Shaver. Paul 214 Smith. William W 127 Shaver. Philip, II _ 187 Smithwa. Richard L. SIS Shea. James 144 Sniderman. Judy 27 Shea. Rick Shea Robert 50. 51 .... tl SAidtmun. tbod« 22f. J W 271 245. Sheahan. Steve Shear. Frank Shearer. Walter 203. 248. 245 Shearer. William 145 Shecter, Alan 184 Shechter, Cynthia 244 Sheehan, Brian Bl. 2. 201, 234 Shean, Ronald 147 Shaitelman, Larry 70, 184 Sheldon. Donald 230. 234. 24 Shepard. Alice 153. 241. 244. 270 Shepherd. Peter IBS Sheppa'd, Edmund 22 . 241. 244 147 155 745 2t4 252. 254 313 IT 33 . 3 3 175 112 32 ITS 213. 231 ______113 218 157. 745 M3 147 175 7 0, 338 IT . 124 154 258 322 22 143 313 143 112 I, 83. 240 12 ____2 84 154. 37? 735. 313 313 124 240. 328 1 3. 247 214 214 141. Ill 235 242. Ill 1 4 215 113 143, 242 Sheppard. Edwin Sheridan Sheila Sheriff. Jacqueline M Sherman, Alvin Sharman. Gay 750 Sharman, Jerome Shermend. Jake Sherr. Alan Shick. Lawrence Shields. John Shiskin, James P. Shoelson. Sy Shogren. David Shomo. El wood W. Shonfeld, Erwin Shretfler, Lynn Shvgarman Abe Shutek. Jerry Sicherman, Warren Sickles. Blaine Sidner, Norman Siegel, Faye Sieqatl, Faith Sieqel. Arthur R Siegel. Carol 0 Siegel. Caryl Siegel. Estelle F. Siegel. Joel Siegel. John Siegel, Marvin Siegel. Melvin A. Siegel. Sue Siegele. Barbara Sigal. Paula Siggelkow. Walter Sigmen, Alan Slgoda. Roger Sikeffy. Faiz Silberttein, Deanna Silva. Carlos Silva. Henry Silver, Donna Silver, Elbert Silver. Hillard Silverman. Barry Silverman, Edward Silverman, Frances M Silverman, Gerald Silverman. Hilary 211. 2 4. 134. Silverman. Lailie Silverman. Phyllis 32. 73, 247. Silvey, Louise Simon. Barnett Simon, Thomas Simonpietri. Anita Simpson. Thelma M. Singer. Mary Lou Singer. Myron Sinoerman, Ronald Sinkowich. Joseph 735. 247. Sinks, George Sintros, Steve Sir. Bernice Sirote. Elliott Siiselmen. Elaine Skarloff. Manny Skipper. Ross 720. 727. Skfar, Arnold Sklaaroff. Manny Skienka. Ronald Skrivanos. Geo ge Skyter. Nola Slaine. Edward Slaughter, David Slaughter, Ronnie Sleight. Virgil Sloane. Herbert Sloene, Michael Slovens. Barbara 241, Smethert. Frank. Jr. Smieten. Irwin 245, Smith, Calvin Smith. Eunice Smith. George 74. 83. 84. 720. 221. 224. Smith. Jedford E. Smith. John E. Smith. Lee 727. 244. Smith, McGregor Smith. Moralle Smith, Nancy Smith. Ralph 174 Sobol. Peter 2 4. 334 2 0. 2 4. 32 Softness. John 80. SI. 234, 245 Sokol. Theodora 171. 250. 2 7 Sokolof. Muriel 244. 250. 127 Solar, Marlene 1 3. 247. 250. 257. 258, 2 4 Solomon, Alan 2 4, 334 Solomon. Carole 254 Solomon. Edwin 24 . 311 Solomon, Sheila 141, 37? Somma. William 213 Songer, Jimmie Ruth 111. 230. 241. 255. 258. 322 Sonn, Robert 144 Sonnteg, W. S. 2 4 Sorosky. Arthur 217 Sorosky. Esther N. 322 So sin. John 745 Sovick. George 171. 200. 201 Sowrey. John 201 Spagnoli. John L. 322 Spaniola, Jim 88, 84 Sparling. Mary Lee 724. 245 Spetz. Alan 111 Spellman. Leonard 224. 237. 244. 311 Spence. Thomas 750 Spencer. Cheryl A. 745 Spereat. Joel 21 . 211 Sperow. Byron 174. 247. 745 Spieqelqless Lawrence 215 Sperling. Bob 84 Spiegelmaa, Robert 2 7 Spielberg. Martin 215 Spinks. David 747 Spiro. Charlotte M. 327 Soondu, Myron J. 314 Sprague, Bertrand R 245 Sprague. Donald 77 Sprague. Edward 224. 277 Sprague. Raymond S. 74S Sprenkle. Pale l». 145 Sprlqle. Oavid 735. 254. 311 Springer. Lee 114 Springer. William 203 Sprinfz, Charles 147. 113 Spund. Joieph 8. 314 Squier. Nancy 241 Sproat. Bill 124 Srochi, Ronald 204. 240 Sfedler, Joan 155 Stafford, Robert G.. 372 Stageman. Barbara 7 8 Stabler, James L 324 Stahl. Lowell J. 74 Staknis. Ed 254 Staley. Marilyn 153 Staley, Rooe 7 0 Stamford Tom 711. 737 Stampff, Robert 7 0 Stanton. Gretchen 48. 4. 70. 141. 257 Stapleton, Richard 211. 334 Starkay. Russell 1 3. 114 M2. 341 Starrett. Herb 177 •’3 Stavb. Robert IBS. 314 Sleed. James 754 257. 7S8 Stefanoff. John 144 248 Stefanacci. Jean 144 147. 2S1 Steffen. Earl 703 217, 245 Stein. Harold 314 Stein. Harry lit 745 Sfein. Jeff ITt 155. 258 St,|n. Leila 158 154. 172. 372 •84. 2 4 Stein. Lynn-Michelle »4 117, 245, 254. 24 Stein. Robert 215 254. 113 Sfein. Roberta 151 1 1 Stein. SaraLee 154. 754 754 Stein. See A 24 250, 758 Stein. Tami I ] . 2 1 Sfeinbach. Warren H. 277 744. 122 Steinhoff. Dan 44 28 Stepanek. Salty 144 254. 245 Stepore, Raymond 248 H Sterbenz, Stanley 741 122 Stern. Barbara S. 122 185 Stern. David 22 . 237 114. 138. 221. 773, 7 2 1 7 Stern. David P. 24 175 Stern. Howard ITS. 778 744 7 7 stern. Irma 154. 757 130. 144 Stern. Jerome 244 250 Stern. William B. 74 ITS Steven, Barbara 254 1 4 Stevens. Frederick 1 7 2 8. 254 Stevens. Lynn 1 4 274 Stevenson. Carl 244, 32 173. 210. 211. 22 277. 2 5. 74 214 Stevenson. Rose M. 377 145 Stewart. Allen 84. I». 175 Stewart. Mary 758 231. 322 Stieglitz. Nick 274 313 Stieglitz. Sandra 17? 113 Stigler. Otis 234 254. 74 Stilling. Richard 770 774 Stimmel, Marilyn 171 251. 257 Stipek, Charles 711 1 4 Stock. Ronald 211, 743, 174 ■ 28 Stockhauter, Joseph 180. 181 366SloW . Ed».»rd N. 314 Stokat. John 113 Sion . Georg I??, 4?, 243. 24? Sion . John T.. Jr 7?, 224. 2?4 Slorch, Papit 270 Stover, Capl. Glenn 225 Strang . Ron 163. 322 Sir no. Rotarlo ITS Stratar, Mich l Henry 13? Straut. Arnold M. 7?4 Stratton. Kathlaen 7?. 146, 14?. 172. 224.236.23?. 332 ' “ _3I« Strait, jack' 0 Slrltf, Jo Strong, William Struggle!. Robert Slujrl, Maureen Stucker, Ronald Sturge, Karl Sturgel, Wetlay A. Suarei, Antonio 120 163, 72S, 314 203 14? 177. 247 24 . 247 340 12? Sudakow. Cynlhia 228. 2S8. 24? Sudduth, Jack 242, 33? Sugar, Harriet 147 Sullivan. Daniel 211. 314 Sullivan. John. Jr. 242 Sullivan. Mary 270 Suliberq. Ann 322 Sulibarg. Robert 244. 2?4 Sumner. Miriam _ 242 Surut, Ronald ITS Sussman, Bernice 14). 247, 2S2. 2S8 Suter, William Sutter, Alfred Sutton. Bromley Suydam. Marcia Swaebly. France! Swann. Floyd T Swanton, Bob Swanton. Karen Swanton. Norman Swenten, Chuck Swenton. Judi Swetman, Kenneth Swidler. Jay 230 245 l?S 244 ---- 270 314 2S? 131, IS) 167. 2?4 118. II? ____.141 213 724 . 237, 314 Swidler. Robert 224. 237. 33? Swift. Email 187, 2S? Slot, Mary 228 Siuch. Sue 241. 248, 270. 2?4 Tabatchnick, Jay Tackett. Ralph T. Taft, Allrieda Tall. Georg Talbert, Edgar 0. Talbott, Jamet Tambor. Ronald Tan, Eng L Tanit. Virginia Tano. Antonio Tanier. Harry Taro. Nancy F. Taro. Robert Tarpley, Curtit I. 234. Tarpley, Mn Jo Tetiot, Alee Taubei. Rene Taylor, Elaine Taylor, Harold ITS. Taylor. Merwin Taylor, Nannett T. Taylor, Patar 201, Taylor, Sheila Taylor. William 201. Teal . Betty Tebeau, C. W. Teitelbawm. Jerry Tempi Chariot Templeton. Robert Tendrich. Jack Tenebom. Diane 151. 175 32? 238. 23? 244 727, 2S4 217 22S. 32? 314 I6S 214 314 322 323 23?. 332 47 2S4 _____147 ISI 22S, 2?4 240. 33? 2?4 227. 22? 2S4. 323 227, 22? 270 232 18? 134 22S. 234 20? 24J, 2S8 Topper, Bath Terri . Ira 233. 243. Thaler. Loon Thaller. Frank Thatmann, Diane Tharp. Chariot Dor n Thayer, Maryann Thoall. Thomat Th itt. Donald Thilmont. Jamet Thing. Lowell 727. Thomat. Dick Thomat, Wiliam Thompton, Courtand Thompton, Don Thompton, Meredith Thonot. Theodor Thorn. Gerald Thornburg, Harry I Thurman. William TIedamann, John F. Tigerman. Judy Tinker, Robert Tithman, Henry Toboy. Ernott Todd, Rott Toledo. Carlot Tomlinion. Chariot D Tomlinton. Grattan E. Tompkint. Mary Lou Toomey, Reed Torrot. Jim Totten. Joyce Totterdal . Robert Trabulty. Norman Tracy. William Trainor. Father Tratkot. Donald Travil. William. Jr. Tretnan. Pater Troettchel. Rotemery Trogdon. George Troet. Jamet E. Trujillo, Ettell Tucci, Maryann J. Tucker. Bruce Tureen. Richard Turek. Iren Turk, Barbara 145. Turk. Freddie Turner, Helen Turner, Joan Turner, Lee J. Turner, William Turnieniky, Leon W Turow. Marvin C Tuttle. Bob Tyck. Edward Trqer, Robert IBS, Tyler, Fern U Udell. Bart 70. 7?. 220. 721. 224. 224. 232 237, 342 Ullmen. Jamet 70. I?? Ulrich. Patricia 145. 241 Unger, Arthur A. 27? Unger, Barry 2S? Unger, Stewart P. 2?4 Urban. Halin 134. 138 Urett. Barbara 143 Utter. Jerry I2S Vachek. Iren 14?, 294 Vadakin, Or. J.C 220 Valentin . Dorothy 70. IS7. 2S7 Valley. Glad, 230 Valut. Beb 14?. 248. 2S? Valvo. Anthony 8?. 207 Vance. Alice 24S. 33? 163 24?. 32? 314 2S4. 256 157 274 2?6 231. 237 l?S 243 254. 2?4 12$. 183 187 242 270 I S3 254 240 33? 203. 2?6 234. 314 25? 7S? 197. 25? 113. 373 2)1 12? 2?4 323 248 201 118. II? 248 IT?. 33? 244 245 270 183 247 187 1)1. IS3 113 314 233 373 193 215 171 241, 314 25? IS7 157 230 l?S 314 314 I?? 183 241, 314 157 Vance. Patricia 247 Vandell, Kenneth 245. 32? Vandllng. Carl 213 Van Dyk. Jay 7?. 187, 224. 314 Van Vooron. Elitabeth A, 2?6 Vatu. Georg 112, l?l Vaughan. Daniel Glen 225. 228. 243. 24?. 32? Vaughan. Michael 205 Vaughn. Harry. Jr. 237. 314 Vaughn. Howard 2S0. 251, 243. 323 Vaught. William C. 221. 223 Veil. Edwin 227. 244 Vena. Marcia 14?. 24?. 2S0. 2S2. 323 Vermorel. Dorothea 245 Vernit. Carol 270 Vetter. Charmll 153. 241. 2S7. 270 Vicendete, Frank 118, II?, 323 Vickeu. Don Vickery, Mary L. Victor, Irwin Villa. Har»ey Villarroel, Jot Virkhaui. Taavo Vital . Mary Vina. Donald Vogel. Earl W Voidak, Albert Volp . Alfred Volp . Mari 234 2?7 20? 240. 24? 216 236. 332 24?. 32) 213 323 177. 248. 270 22? 241 Von Hiltheimer. Georg 72. 173. 177. 257. 2?7 V0nk. Idele 230 Vonk. Herman. Jr. 230 Voek. Dr. Paul K. 223 Vorit. Scarlett 2S? Voylet. Robert 201 Vulgan. Iren 141. 323 W Waby. Oav 20S Wadtworth, Janie 74 Waganar. Gil 267 Wagner. Joan 15). 241. 251. 270 Wagner. Jo Ann 131 Wagner. Karen 157 Wagner, Kay France! 171. 270 Wagner. Richard 134. 138 Wahl, Louiie 157 Wahl. William 725. 227. 22? WaldKhmidt. Alan IT? Walker. Welter O. 48. 777 Wall. Harbart 33? Wallace. Ralph O. 3li Wallack. Garald IBS. 315 Wallberg. Frank 255 Wallberg. Lao L,. Jr. 315 Wallcndorf. Bill 128 Wallandorf. Robart 8. 315 Wallt. Barbara 14?. 2S0. 244 Waltay. Ellen 15? Waltey. John 20? Walter . Deiter III Wapnick. Barbara 238 Ward. Erneit E 323 Ward. Shirley 161 Ware. Diana 222. 241. 2?7 Warner. Dr, Ruby H. Warner 222 Warter. Stuart 231 Watkow, Evarn IS? Wattarton. Samuel 207. 237. 24? WaHon. Frad 23S Watt . Robart 22S. 233. 32? Waugh. Latley 157 Waugh. Willard T. 3IS Waant. Re. W. Batter 24? Weber. Richard 213 Waedon. J. Stanley Weekt. Chertott Weichelt. Robert T. Weinberg. Martin Waingarten, Martin Wainttock, Michaal Weir. William 211, Waitbera. Julio" Wait . Benjajmin Wait . David Wait , Ed III. Wain. Harold Wait . Jack J. Weitt. Joyce Wait . Lit Wait . Marlyn Walt . Stephan Walbaum. Earl I2S. Welch. Georgia Welle . Harr'ton Well . Jamet 0. Weill. Janet Wendt. Robert Wentley. David. 7?. 224 Warnar Jaan Warthaimar, Frad Wttkar, Barry Wetton, Richard Watt, Ormand Waitbrook, Harry Wettr . John Waller, Edward Wetler. Helen Wey. Or. Herbert Weyand. Mary Jan While . Richard 6?. Whetltt, Gayle C. Wh l r. Georg G.. Wheeler. Jamet 23S, Whir . Clayton 8 Whit . Donna J. Whit . Gladyt Whit . Johnnie Whit . Junie Whit . Louit V White, Patricia 145. Whitehead. Edward I. Whitehaad. Richard WMlahoute. John 242. Whifetido. Georg Whitnay. Herbart 728. 245. Whitney. Howard Whitten, Georg E Whitten, Norman Wichman. Richard Wlckertham Robert Wickert. William Widrig, Dal Wiati. Earl Wik . Oav Wilcoi. Emit Wileoi. Loll Wildtfein, Stephan N Wiley, Paul R. Wilkantald, Roger Wilkey. Jerry I??. Wilkey. Perry Willanboeg Jamet 8. Willlami, David William . Diana Williamt. H. Franklin Williams, Jo Williamt. Lawranc Williamt, Lawit Williamt. Norma 8. Williamt, Rutiall Willow, Richard WilmatS. Harold Wilpon. Kennath Wilton. Batty Wilton, Donald Wilton, Grace 321 157. 255 315 207. 315 2)3. 2S7 ITS 72?. 2?7 215 211 22S. 315 , II?. 715 215 33? 15? 167. 247 2S0 215 220. 221 2S5 124. 225 J?7 165, 323 241. 32? 225. 32? 14?. 270 l?7 244 IT? 254 133 ____IBI 175 15? 253 254 33?. 3 3 323 Jr. 27? 242. 315 2?7 32) 242 153. 231 161 245 228, 22? 315 240 26S. 342 187 24?. 32? 250, 2?7 27? 73. 124 I?? 163 242. 315 IS) 236 112 130 228. 2S4 l?7. 315 17? 20? 242, 2?7 I?? 315 183 28 273 117 244 240 2?7 22?. 7?7 I9S IT? 20? 244 20) 137 Wilton. H. Y. 2)3 Wilton, Mary 155 Wilton. Robart 2)4. 244 Wilton. Shaba Wilton. Willi Ilf. II?. J2J Winawica. Albert Winning. JoAnn 2S5 Winter, Robert L. 315 Wirth. Sandy 76 Wit . David. Jr. 7S? Withay, Barbara 14?. 247 Witlkow. Chrittian 228, 24?. 329 Wittling, Harold C. 33? Wivchar, Slava 2$7 Woehrel. Dennis ITS. 130 Wohl. Jack |?j Wojciechowtki. Eleanor 241. 251. 277 Wolar. William Wolf. Arleno Wolf. Slaphan Wolfart. Pal Wolff. John Wolff Robin Wollman. Henry Wood, Janet I?? IS? 12? 1)7. 171 16) 25? 240 165. 741. 247 Woodard. Haathar IS). 227. 241. 245. 254 Woodard. Olivar Woodard. Peggy Woodrow, Howard Wren, Gan Wrettle . Georg Wriggist. Herbert I Wright. Edward Wright. Jean Wright, Robert 201 134 117 I?? 24) 323 247 70. 155. 2?7 2)2 Wright. Wilkinton. Ill 17?. 2?7 Wright. Yvon.n 153 Wroan. Lyle 201 Wrubel. Howard 241. JIS Wynn. Mary 14? Yang. Won Tack Yawiit, Robert Yokel, Robert 6. Young, Norman Young, Thomat Young. Wad Young, William J. Youngor, Marilyn Zacur. Howard Zagarino, Frank Zahniter. Robert W. Zakt. Jerome I. Zaody. Deno J. Zatlin. Jerry 227. Zeiger. Sandra B. Zalatnick. Kennath Zelernik. Natalia 84. 143. Zitburti, Robart Ziffrin, Jamet D Zigler. Lilli Nell Zigler, Lint! Zimmerling, William Zimmarman. Edward Zimmarman. Jun L. Zimmatt, Ellin L Zimmatt. Howard N Zinn. Either, 24J. 2S5. Zipern, Oonald Zitner. Herbert Zito. John Zuckerberg. Timmi Zuckerman. David Zuckerman, Donald Zuk. Waller 747. m 175 315 707 185 201 2?7 7S? 80. 221 88. 8? 32? 3IS 31$ 72?. 24 323 175 2S2. 24? 72?. 2?7 2?7 15) 7S7 IT? 16) 7?7 32) 2? 7 258. 12) 20?. 315 201. 2S5 242. 315 2S? 20? 33?. 342 2?7 Organizations Index A. C. E. A. C. E. I. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Dalta Sigma Alpha Eptilon Rho Alpha Eptilon Phi Alpha Eptilon PI Alpha Eptilon Dho Alpha Kappa Pli Alpha Lambda Dalla Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigma Uptilon Alpha Tau Omega Arnold Air Socitty Baptitl Student Union Bar and Gaval Bata Beta Beta Bata Beta Mu Cavalattei Cavallart Chi Omaga Chrittian Scitnc Club Delta Dalta Dalta Oalta Gamma 240 Dalta Phi Eptilon IS8 24? Dalta Sigma Pi 235 148 Dalta That Phi 240 240 Oalta Zata 140 227 Enginaaring Honor Sociaty 728 ISO Enginaart Club 24? 174 Futur Taachtrt 2S0 227 Gamma Alpha Chi 241 234 Gamma That Uptiion 22? 228 Gaology Club 250 2«6 Hit 1 1 24? 174 Horn Economics Club 7SI 723 Industrial Arts Club 251 178 Intarfraternity Council 17) 27S lota Alpha Pi 162 248 Iron Arrow 220 245 Italian Club 2S) 22? Jr. Counselors 252 241 Kappa Alpha 180 248 Kappa Bata Pi 265 248 Kappa Dalta Pi 230 IS2 Kappa Kappa Gamma 144 248 Kappa Pi 2)0 IS4 Kappa Sigma 182 154 Lambda Chi Alpha 184 L'Apach 2S3 Lead and Ink 231 Liberty Forum 2S2 Management Society 242 Martin Luthtr Club 24? M E. N. C. 23? Men's Residence Council 2S4 Newman Club 270 Nu Bet Eptilon 241 Nu Kappa Tau 222 Omieron Delta Kappa 221 Panhtllenic Council 172 Pad men 2S4 Pern Club 255 Pep Club 247 Perthing Riflet 2)1 Phi Alphe Delta 242 Phi Alpha That 232 Phi Delta Dalta 242 Phi Oalta Phi 24) Phi Oalta Pi 243 Phi Dalta Theta 184 Phi Eptilon Pi ■ 83 Phi Eta Sigma 232 Phi lota Alpha 716 Phi Mu Alpha 7)6 Phi Kappa Tau l?0 Phi Sigma Dalta l?2 Phi Sigma Sigma 144 Pi Delta Phi 233 Pi Kappa Alpha 194 Pi Kappa Phi 217 Pi Lambda Phi l?6 Pi Mu Eptilon 23) Pro-Dent I 2S5 Radio Enginaert 24) Radio-TV Guild 2S4 Reserve Officer! Association 237 Rho Eptilon Sigma 244 Rill i Pittol Club 2S6 Russian Languag Club 2S7 S. A. E 245 Scabbard t Blad 226 Sigma Alpha Eptilon 198 Sigma Alpha lota 738 Sigma Alpha Mu 218 Sigma Chi 200 Sigma Dalta Chi 23? 148 7S8 702 20« 21? 2S? 244 Sigma Kappa Sigma Lambda Phi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Eptilon Sigma Pi Ski Club S. M. P. T. E. Student Action Aiiociation 257 Tau Delta Phi 204 Tau Eptilon Phi 203 Tau Eptilo.n Rho 244 Tau Kappa Eptilon 210 Theta Chi 212 Theta Sigma Phi 245 Watlay Foundation 244 Westminister Foundation 267 Who' Who 724 Woman' Athlatic Association 258 Woman' Ratidane Council 2S? Y W. C. A. 270 Zata Bata Tau 214 Zata Tau Alpha 170 367THE END OF THE ROAD FINDS EDITOR ALLAN M. HERBERT AND THE STAFF OF THE 1955 IBIS AT THEIR CONCLUDING MEETING. Sctitvte Itate: IT’S ALL OVER now. The anxiety, the fears the frustrations, that tired feeling—they've all disappeared into the timeless void of the past. And what have they been replaced with? The hundreds of layouts, the thousands of pictures, the bushels of copy, have all been transformed into what is known as the 1955 Ibis. Glancing through the book, you notice 368 glossy pages of copy and photographs. It all looks so polished and perfect. But have you ever wondered what the raw materials were? The basic ingredient of the 1955 Ibis was sweat. It was supplied by various and sundry individuals, some not even officially on the Ibis staff. On the editorial side, there was Greg Melikov, who when not involved with his own ’tempo Magazine, pitched in to help with copy and layouts. Marvroon Ran-dell, business manager of The Hurricane. lent a helping hand with the advertising. Are you mystified by that hooded monster labeled Ibis photographer? He’s the one individual who's responsible for the majority of the outstanding photographs in the 1955 Ibis. Phelps Graeme Schulke, or Flip as he's called by everyone including his two charm- ing children, Robin and Paul, joined the Ibis staff when no full-time photographer was available and was persuaded (beaten he says) into producing the yearbook's top photos. His proudest bit of work is the Portfolio which begins on page 38. Loaded down with half a dozen Lcicas, Jerry Greenberg returned to school to shoot the football Portfolio. Living with the players, Jerry produced some of the finest natural light photography to ever appear in the Ibis. There are other people also responsible for making the dream that was the 1955 Ibis come true. Wc mustn’t forget energetic Eleanor Starkstein who gave up her evenings to help with copy and proofs. And there was Bertha, always ready with a friendly smile and "hello.’’ Heartfelt thanks must go to Bob Rudoff, Art Cohen, Ronnie Green, Jim Spaniola, Ardyce Cleaves, John Softness, Carol Ross, Carol Nelson, Dave Glenn, Wilson Hicks, Charles Young, and the entire-staff of Foote and Davies, Inc., for all their efforts. But all was not in vain. For the 1955 Ibis became a reality. And all the aggravation was past history. OM Ov IBIS PHOTOGRAPHER 77 

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

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


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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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