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

 - Class of 1956

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1956 volume:

Greg Melikov editor-in-chief • Bob Berry Marvin Randcll co-editor business manager Carol Ann Nelson Thomas E. Grimes Art Cohen associate editor sports editor chief photographer Norman D. Christensen director of student publicationsUniversity of Miami "Coral Gables, Florida 19561956 Ibis ‘Dedication Harry Provin Serves UM 3 Decades WHEN THE UNIVERSITY of Miami swung open her freshly painted doors in the humid fall of 1926, a tall, thin, dark-haired, distinguished-looking gentleman joined her impressive ranks as the first director of athletics. Today, just three decades later, his dark hair slightly sprinkled with gray, the same gentleman is still here. From the athletic field of 30 years ago to his private office in the new Ashe Building, he has been a penetrating force in molding the traditional patterns of our growing institution. As the University has grown in stature, so has he grown in stature; as the University has become a symbol of learning, so has he become a symbol of all that her open patios, open breeze-ways and open minds reflect. And so it is to the man, Harry H. Provin, and to his three decades of unselfish and untiring service, resourcefulness and determination, that the 1956 Ibis is dedicated. He is one of two active members of the original administration still on the staff. The other is Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, second University president. Mr. Provin’s career as director of athletics and director of physical education in Miami catapulted him to fame. Not only did he direct the first University football team, but he also launched it to undisputed victory. The infant Hurricanes scored 122 points against their opposition’s unlucky total of 13. The enterprising Mr. Provin, in order to promote international goodwill, arranged an international football game, the only one of its kind. The University of Havana surrendered to the powerful UM team twice by the identical scores of 23-0. A victorious football team was not Mr. Provin’s only early contribution. He was a member of the original committee which adopted the familiar school colors of Biscayne green, burnt orange and white, which arc also the City of Miami colors. In 1929, Mr. Provin relinquished his job as athletics director to tackle more pressing problems in the role of dean of men. Two years later he was in a huddle over the steadily climbing enrollment in his newly appointed post as registrar. After serving as director of admissions for nine years since 1945, he is currently director of alumni affairs and high school relations. UM'S FIRST GRID squad in 1926 was guided by Howard Buck, coach; Harry Provin, athletic director; and Ernie Brett, assistant. BUCK AND PROVIN got together in March of 1955 to discuss old times over a copy of the first Ibis, published in 1927. HARRY H. PROVIN IS IN HI: IjoiiRhAk A fiviki E WITH UM. NOW AS DIRECTOR OK ALUMNI AFFAIRS F UNIVERSITY OF MIAMj1956 Ibis Contents Face Of The Campus Features Fine Arts Activities Sports UM At Work Organizations Graduates An Essay In Color . . . 7 Building Views . . 16 Administration . 22 Ibis Queen .... . 34 Beauties . 36 Orientation .... . 42 Notre Dame Rally . . 44 Homecoming . . 46 Sketchbook .... . 52 Ibis Citations . . 53 Celebrities .... Graduation . . . 56 Ring Theater . . 60 Symphony .... Lowe Gallery . . . . 70 Student Government . 74 Publications . 78 Band Of The Hour . . 86 Debate Team . . 88 Cheerleaders . . 89 Football Basketball .... Swimming .... Tennis Other Sports . . 124 Intramurals . . . . 129 General Classes . 138 Research .... Marine Laboratory . . 146 Evening Division . . . 147 Radio-TV-Films . . 150 Nursing . 152 ROTC Art Department . . . 158 Sororities .... Fraternities . . . . 188 Honoraries .... Professionals . . 250 Clubs Legal Groups . . 282 Religious . . . . Medical School . 294 Law School .... Other Graduates . . 308 Editor’s Note . . 350 Advertising . 351 Index ghted May, 1956, by the w t 9 9 -- Undergraduate Student Body of the University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida.Face of the Campus Expressions and moods of the campus are ever changing. In the early morning hours, the University awakens slowly, reluctantly. As students cross and recross her paths, the campus becomes alive, clamorous, gay. Late afternoon finds the hustle and bustle of classes, the serenity of study, the birth of extra-curricular life. With the darkness come scattered lights, muted voices and the promise of a day near end. In the following 14 pages, the camera records some of those moods, not just for an instant, but for eternity. This then is the face of the campus.UkCS MERRICK BUILDING APPEARS WHITE IN THE EARLY MORNING The Student Is the University’s Heart THE FACE OF the campus sometimes escapes exact dclination, for in its more subtle moods its meanings vary with the individual. Such a moment comes during the tranquility of an early morning walk to classes. Then, alone, or in the company of chosen friends, there is time for thought of the beauty of a day just beginning. The future, the busy day ahead seem remote in the serenity of the surroundings—the placid lake, the tropical greenness of the vegetation, the pastel shades of the buildings. Only at night, when the busy day is over, will serenity return. But memories will remain. COEDS FOLLOW WINDING PATH FROM DORMS TO CLASS 8A PALM TREE AND THE QUIET WATERS OF THE LAKE MAKE A SERENE SETTING FOR STUDENT ON WAY TO CLASS 9HOMECOMING ROYALTY: MARCIA BOTT, HELEN TURNER. QUEEN JACKIE HART, JOAN TURNER. LOUISE ROBERTS The Campus Knows No Boundaries THE CAMPUS EXTENDS beyond its boundaries many times. Homecoming is one such occasion, when the Orange Bowl, Coral Gables and South Miami become as much a part of University life as the dormitories and classrooms. Queen Jackie Hart reigned over the 1956 festival of parades, dances and receptions. The lovely sophomore is pictured above with her four princesses in the Orange Bowl aboard a gayly lighted float, with red lights on one side of it and white lights on the other. The queen’s float and the winning floats in three divisions paraded during the halftime of the Miami-Boston College football battle. Coral Gables and South Miami were the settings for two colorful parades. 10THIS PICTURE shorn what the non-discriminating eyt of tlx camera registered, and what tlx human eye saw but tlx human mind clarified. SIGMA ALPHA MV'S FLOAT WON A FIRST PLACE CUP ALPHA TAU OMEGA RODE OFF WITH TOP HONORS A STREAM of multi-colored lights leads tlx equally brilliant parade through South Miami Ixfore it returned to UM residence area. UTWO RIVALS perform at the only UM home afternoon game. THE BAND take, to tlx Orange Bowl turf on Friday game nights in their green and uhite-trimmed uniforms. Football Fires Student Spirit A STUDENT’S sporting blood catches fire during the football season and studying is forgotten for the time being when he sees the Hurri- canes trot onto the field. The gridiron battles satisfy his competitive urge. The band lifts his spirit at halftime. It’s an invigorating atmosphere. HUDDLING ON stadium battlefield, the Hurricane, prepare plan of attack. TENSION at its greatest fills air a, the Hurricanes and the Horned Frogs from Texas Christian line up toe to toe. 12A UM PUNT recorded by camera resembles an impressionistic painting. The human eye sees tlx same picture, but when tlx impressions are placed in an orderly fashion by the mind, the picture is clear. AN END run takes on a ghostly appearance as a TCU ball carrier out-races his blocking backs. LINEPLAY following snap of tlx ball is the most vicious part of a heated football game. 13BALLOON CONTESTS not only test amount of blowing power in a coed’s lungs, but Iyer durability. All Work, No Play Dulls Joe College EXTRA-CURRICULAR activities are a major part of University life. Whether it be writing articles for student publications or playing an instrument with the band or competing against classmates in intramurals, all serve as wholesome companions for studying and learning. And there’s something about a tug of war or a three-legged race that relieves the burden of mental strain and releases pent up energy. A PIE FOR a pie, a mouthful for a mouthful is observed by this eager miss. A TUG OF WAR battle between freshwomen and upperclass females ends in rejoicing by winning first-year students during Homecoming. 14i A SYMBOL OF SPIRIT AT ANY SCHOOL IS THE CHEERLEADER AND THERE’S NO SUBSTITUTE FOR THAT SPIRIT 15 If B M SLEEPING CAMPUS SLOWLY AWAKENS TO THE FIRST WARM. PENETRATING RAYS OF THE RISING SUN A Great University Grows In Stature THE FACE OF the campus is ever growing in stature. The increasing supply of students is increasing the demand for more buildings. A new Law School is almost completed. Plans call for a library and a communications building. The old lines, rows of temporary shacks, are gradually disappearing from the face of the campus. Greenery is replacing barren dirt, cement walks arc replacing gravel paths. In less than 10 years, the campus has grown from a wasteland stretch of wooden structures to a campus of modern, colorful buildings. With each passing year, students have found favorite spots to study, relax, hold bull sessions, drink coffee. The next decade oromises even greater things for a University that struggled to keep alive in its first 20 years and grew beyond all expectations in its next 10 years. 4 STUDENTS RELAX DURING BREAK BETWEEN MEMORIAL BUILDING CLASSES 17BREEZEWAY of Student Union is a favorite relaxing spot for students, taking time out from full load of classes. DUCKS can Ire sociable, too, and tire ones in the UM lake are equally friendly. T rey’re considered lire campus pets. THE VIEW from the wing of tire Student Union encompasses dormitories as well as tire Music School buildings. ISSHACKS art• a const ant re-minder that UM is growing. Modern edifices gradually replace the temporary ones. BUILDING of the new Law School is now in the final stages. It is located across tfje LAW SCHOOL structure toad from the Ring Theater. will house a courtroom, seat- ing 500, and four-story faculty and administration unit. 19PASSING through the newly constructed wing of the Ashe Administration building, students journey to class. CAMPUS WALKS STRETCH ENDLESSLY FROM THE SHACKS TO MEMORIAL CLASSROOMS TO MERRICK BUILDING (ABOVE) TO DORMS 20FACING ASHE BUILDING, FACULTY QUARTERS. MEMORIAL CLASSROOMS ARE VISITED DAILY BY STUDENTS 21Administration UM’s 30 Years In Retrospect ttTTT E HAVE NO traditions to follow . . VV These were the first words appearing in a University of Miami student yearbook. They headed the commentary in which the editors of the first Ibis interpreted the experiences of the school’s first year. "We must begin traditions, and plan wisely for the future,” the Ibis editors wrote. Reflected throughout their book was a strong sense of great beginnings. It was exciting to be in a University which the year before had not existed. They relished the opportunities to invent customs, songs, organizations which, in the course of time, would become traditional. They also had ideas on the University’s academic future. I have been re-reading that first yearbook, to see whether the University in its 30th year measures up to the enthusiastic forecast of the Ibis founding fathers. In many ways it does. We have what they expected—perhaps more—in a beautiful campus, national and international student body, athletic teams, sub-tropical living. They envisaged ”a medical center.” We have an accredited School of Medicine. They wanted excellence in marine biology, agricul- ture, an Inter-American center, adult courses. These the 30 years have given us. Yet in retrospect, none of this impresses me as much as does the continuity of educational experience which the University owns today and owned when its doors first opened in October 1926. These arc some of the institutions of higher learning at which the first faculty members earned their degrees: University of Lima, Peru; Bonn, Germany; Montpellier, France; Universidad de Madrid, Spain; London Polytechnic, England; Harvard; Ohio State; Florida; Pittsburgh. Today our faculty members have similar degrees and transmit the great body of world learning to more thousands of students than even the 1926 editors dared guess. Let us hope we may also uphold the promise which the first Ibis editors made for their successors, in maintaining . . . ”A great institution of learning which inspires and fosters the spirit of tolerance, high ideals and good fellowship to the four corners of the earth.” JAY F. W. PEARSON President BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Front row: Oscar F. Dooly, trice chairman: Dr. Jay F. W. Pwnon. n-oflioo; Daniel J. Malwmey. chairman: Mrv Alvin R. Nninp: I r. John Oliver Ijtiorcr. Second row: | tin S. Knight. Dr. John W. Snyder. Charlev F. Kettering. ! r. Cilbcrt Crow nor. S'. McArthur, John C. Clark. Sam Blank, Karon de Hutch Meyer. Third row: William Arnold Hanger. Rogoc Hrututetter, Ceorge C. Wheeler. Jr.. Fleming U. Railey. Ceorge F.. Whitten. Robert I’cntland. |r.. Daniel H. Redfcam, Mac Orovitx. Board rnenibcrt not pictured: Harry Hood Bassett, Arthur Vimng Davit. Hugh I'. Fmerton, W. Alton |one». Mary Wellt Milam, Eleanor P. Montgomery, Frank Smathert. Jr., McCregor Smith, Arthur A. L'ngar, lone S. Wynne. 23 4 DR. JAY F. W. PEARSON. President of the UniversityDR. JAMES M. GODARD, Executive Vice President and Dean of Administration DR. CHARLES DOREN THARP Vice President and Dean of Faculties THOMAS R. REESE Vice President and Director of Development25 MRS. IRENE MORROW Assistant Secretary-TreasurerNOBLE HENDRIX. Dean of Students NORMAN D. CHRISTENSEN. Director of Student Publications MAY A. BRUNSON, Dean of Women BEN E. DAVID, Dean of MenDR. J. RIIS OWRE, Graduate School Dean DR. WALTER O. WALKER, Research and Industry l can DR. ARCHIE LIDDELL McNEAL, Director of Libraries 2S• » E. M. McCRACKEN. Registrar DR. WARREN R STEIN BACH. Summer Sessions Director: ) IIARRY H. I’ROVIN. Director of Alumni AffairsCARL FIEN, Alumni Secretary DR. RALPH S. BOGGS International Center Director MALCOLM ROSS, University Editor MARIK M. VOLPE. Manager of the Symphony Orchestra 32Features Ibis queen and her court of six grace a mansion 3334Ibis Queen Diane Williams Diane williams, a 20-ycar-oid senior, is the 1956 Ibis Queen. The brown-eyed brunette is a Delta Gamma with a major in psychology. She stands 5 feet 7 2 inches tall and weighs 123 pounds.Connie M.anno oiRosemary Morris 39Janet RemusMANY MAIL IRISHMEN ARK INTRODUCED TO THE FRATERNITY SYSTEM FOR FIRST TIME AT THE INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL SMOKER Frosh Came, Saw And Were Orientated Another four-yf.ar cycle of schooling began for 3,000 freshmen early in September as the "greenhorns,” hailing from Maine to California to the Dominican Republic, arrived at their new Alma Mater ready for action. They were greeted at Miami airports and train stations by the UM band, cheerleaders and representatives of Student Body Government. University busses unloaded first-year coeds, baggage and all, at Eaton Dormitory. The new male residents moved into other apartment-styled dorms. Following the opening Orientation Week session at the Miracle Theater, freshmen were put through a battery of conferences with advisers, placement tests, physical exams and meetings with deans. On the social side, there was the Howdy dance, a talent show and the open house at Eaton. Before they knew it, registration was upon them and the 19SS-56 school year got under way. FIRST-YEAR STUDENTS JAM MIRACLE THEATER IN CORAL CABLES TO HEAR TOP SCHOOL OFFICIALS OPEN ORIENTATION PROGRAM 42UNIVERSITY BUS UNLOADS I-ROSH CO EDS AT I-ATON DORMITORY A CONFUSED MISS SEARCHES MASS OF LUGGAGE. FOR HER BAGS BOY MEETS GIRL AT THE EATON DORMITORY OPEN HOUSE FOR FROSH. SPONSORED BY MEN'S AND WOMEN’S RESIDENCE COUNCILS JEAN FUTRELLE GETS A FEW POINTERS FROM HER ADVISER GREENHORNS JOIN UPPERCLASSMEN AWAITING REGISTRATION 43DESPITE ALL THE MORAL SUPPORT. THE FOLLOWING EVENING NOTRE DAMP DUMPED HURRICANES. 14-0 Cheer, Cheer . . . Not For Notre Dame 'T'HE STUDENT STADIUM was I never more jammed than rhe Thursday night of the Notre Dame pep rally. A car parade got under way before sundown, made its noisy way around the dormitory area and finally unloaded hundreds of screaming UMers at the Student Union. Before the evening was up, more than 5,000 students had yelled their throats dry. Huge fraternity and sorority blocks shouted cheers of “two, four, six, eight” and "gimme an M” while band members gave their instruments a workout. Players and coaches were summoned to the ring; colored smoke bombs burst amidst rows of sign wavers as Miami’s spirit hit a new high. However, Friday night was a different story. UM lost game. itDURING ONE OF THE MORI- SOLEMN MOMENTS OF RALLY. COACH WALT KICHEFSKI PROMISES THAT TEAM WILL FIGHT TO THE END 43JUDGES ON TOl'R OK FRAT HOUSE DECORATIONS TAKE TIME OUT TO WATCH GIANT HURRICANE MAKE BOSTON BEAN STEW ALL THE PIE a coed can cat is offered free of charge at the pie-eating contest. | art of the frosh-upperdass field day at UM. WHEN THE TIME-WORN bell atop the Student Union rang out 29 times Oct. 31 at noon to signal the opening of 19S5 Homecoming Week, loudspeakers broadcast its peal throughout the campus. The gala week of parades, recollections and football was underway. UM’s highest honor societies tapped during the week. Banquets highlighted Student Government Day and Alumni Day. The lavish Homecoming parade wound its way through the streets of Coral Gables, and a torch light parade was followed by a giant pep rally. Hurricane Victory Day gave students a holiday, but activities moved to the Orange Bowl in the evening for the clash between Miami and Boston College. Festivities ended with the spectacular dance. Homecoming: Christmas In November 4GODK PRESIDENT JOE HENJUM SOUNDS THE UM OPENING BELL QUEEN JACKIE HART RECEIVES CROWN FROM DIANE WILLIAMS U. S. NAVY tries out its hclicojxcr rescue service with stunt in the Student Ijkc. ODK LEADS olT honor society tappings with rites on first day of festive week. GREASED-POLE climbers are popular feature of frosh-uppcrclasstncn field day. LAW QUARTERLY RECEPTION IS CROWDED PRE-GAME EVENT 47 UM TALENT HEADLINES VARIETY SHOW AFTER A PEP RALLYONE OF MANY BRILLIANT FLOATS. ZTA'S PRIZEWINNING ENTRY LIGHTS UP THE LINE OF MARCH AS IT TURNS OFF MIRACLE MILF. Parade Fever Produces 2 Float Caravans Glittering floats, high-stepping marching units and spirited bands made the 195 5 Homecoming parade the biggest and best in UM history. Gentle breezes and a star-lit Miami evening were an added and welcome attraction. Winning floats and the UM band parade again the following night in a torchlight procession through the campus residence area and South Miami business district. THREE MEMBE.RS OF IMS FIRST GRID TEAM ARE ESCORTED TO HONOR SPOT IN PARADE REVIEWING STAND49 ENERGETIC IBIS IS colorful walking entrant amitl a lengthy procession of Boats anti marching units.ALUMNI OF 1926 TEAM RECEIVE BLANKETS AT PRE-GAME CEREMONY IN COMMEMORATION OF FIRST CM FOOTBALL SQUAD MEMBERSHIP SPIRITED CM “BAND OF THE HOUR" PERFORMS TRICKY PRECISION DRILL PRESENTATION of Queen fackic I I.irt and court of four princesses climaxes halftime show at game.QUEEN JACKIE watches favorite team miss chance to score. She and escort occupied box on 50-yard line. Miami Celebrates Victory At Dance JUBILANT UM FANS were given a chance to celebrate the Hurricanes’ 14-7 win over Boston College the following night at the 195 5 Homecoming Dance. Celebrants crowded into the huge Dinner Key Auditorium to dance to the music of Ralph Marteric and his orchestra. Awards for parade floats and house decorations were made at midnight. A television show featuring Homecoming films wound up the week of activities. LOUD RESPONSE FROM EXPECTANT GRANDSTANDERS I.ARGF. CROWD AND SMALL ENTRANCE JAM UP WAITING LINE AT DANCE MUSICIANS CHARM AUDIENCE INTO LISTENING INSTEAD OF DANCING 51CAST MEMBERS Pat Clark and Bill Naud, who play Fulbright students, go over musical score with David Del Sesto. pianist. 4th Annual Sketchbook Features ‘A Balmy Day’ SKETCHBOOK 1956 revolved around a story about three British Fulbright students and their misadventures in the United States. "A Balmy Day,” written by Richard Janaro, English instructor, was blended with music by Arthur Bodger. UM students produced, directed and were the stars of the fourth annual variety show. Director for the second year was Joe Mascolo. The 80-member cast met for rehearsals in a reconditioned former Navy building at the UM’s South Campus. Half of the proceeds from the production went to the Paul R. Yarck Memorial Fund. Local charities received remaining funds. 521956 Ibis Citations Awarded To Six DR. HOMER F. MARSH has devoted much time and effort as dean of the first accredited Medical School in Florida. He has succcssfuly led first graduating class. IN RECOGNITION OF their outstanding service to the University of Miami, the 19S6 Ibis awards citations to four students, an administrator and a faculty member. One goes to Dr. Homer F. Marsh, dean of the Medical School, for his diligent service academically as director of UM's youngest school; Dr. Paul Vonk receives one for interest and active participation in student life outside the classroom. Citations arc awarded to Allan Herbert, Nancy Egan, Joe Hen-jum and Allan Rodberg for leadership in extra-curricular activities as well as for fine scholastic performances. ALLAN HERBERT has been a work horse at UM. He served as editor of Ibis and M Book. Graduate School senator. Homecoming, Election Board chairman. DR. PAUL VONK, associate professor of philosophy, was chosen UM's "most popular professor” in a Hurricant■ poll. Always aiding students who seek his help, he advises Alpha Sigma Upsilon. NANCY EGAN has kept a 3.0 average while presiding over Tri-Dell and Panhellcnic Council. She was voted outstanding freshman and sophomore woman, served 3S Arts and Sciences governor. JOE HENJUM was drum major for the "Band of the Hour" and found time to preside over ODK and Phi Mu Alpha. He belongs to Iron Arrow, ASU and is an AFROTC squadron commander. ALLAN RODBERG is the unsung hero of the Hurricane gridiron. In addition to four years as first string tackle, he was vice president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and is a captain in the AFROTC. 53A WELCOME TO the UM is saluted by Arlene Francis at her national Home Show broadcast from the campus. GREETING UNIVERSITY students. Eleanor Roosevelt shakes hands with one of thousands she greets yearly as United Nations representative. SK1TCM HENDERSON, SURROUNDED BY UM COEDS IN THE SLOP SHOP. LOOKS FOR HIS RECORDING. “LOUISE"University Draws Diversified Group THE UNIVERSITY attracted a diver-sifted group of celebrities this year representing all walks of life. Arlene Francis televised her Home Show from the UM grounds Jan. 31. Adlai Stevenson showed up for a brief visit and was made an honorary freshman. Eleanor Roosevelt visited the University in conjunction with the United Nations. George Mikan, voted the best professional basketball player of the century, assisted in coaching duties at the UM S basketball clinic. Religion was not neglected as Dr. Louis Evans, chosen one of the "Top 12 Religious Leaders of America,” and Archbishop Athanasius Yeshue Samuel, who discovered the famed Dead Sea Scrolls, visited the campus. A THIRST for knowledge claimed movie star Ciloria de Haven for a semester. She took two art courses. ADl.AI STEVENSON is crowned an honorary freshman, climaxing a three-hour visit in December to greet students and address law classes. 55FOUR NECESSARY PARTS of graduation extravaganza arc robed graduat ing class, UM dignitaries seated on stage, guest speaker, all-student orchestra. COMMENCEMENT exercises never lose thrill and interest for members of UM administration and faculty, who hold important place at all ceremonies. LONG AWAITED moment comes as last graduates to-be enter auditorium for final procession down aisle. PROMINENT GUEST speaker is a highlight of commencement program. Harold B. Maynard, well known in engineering and management, speaks. 360 Get Diplomas In February Class A GRADUATING class of 360 took part in February Commencement exercises at Dade County Auditorium. Guest speaker on commencement program was Harold B. Maynard, president of the Methods Engineering Council and prominent authority on management. Of the total number of graduates, 348 were awarded bachelor's degrees and 12 received master’s degrees. Honorary degrees were awarded to Maynard, Henry Fillmore, renowned composer and band conductor, and William Edward Walsh, Sr., business man. 50FINAL STEP IS TAKEN BY NEW GRADUATES WHEN THEY RETURN BELOVED CAPS AND GOWNS IN EXCHANGE FOR COVETED DIPLOMA5SFine Arts Future actresses portray a tragic scene at Ring Theater 50RING THEATER STAFF: FRONT ROW: GEORGE CROCKER. FRED KOCH. ED MENERTH. BACK ROW: GORDON BENNETT. CHARLES PHILHOUR Colorful Shows Highlight Ring Season ALL DRAMATIC roads at UM lead to the Ring Theater. Student actors, technicians and designers participate in the productions, which arc directed by members of the Drama Department, headed by Fred Koch. Concluding the season last year were "Juno and the Paycock" and "Dirty Work at the Crossroads.” The Ring’s first presentation of 195 5-56 was "Song of Norway,” a large-scale musical show. Next in line was "Thieves’ Carnival,” a farce comedy. "The Rainmaker” was skillful drama in a western setting. Other productions of the season were "Noah,” an impressionistic play and "La Barca Sin Pescador,” presented by both Spanish and English casts on alternating nights. Six sets of three experimental plays, student written, acted, directed and produced, were given at the Box Theater.GRIEVING OVER the death of her son. Mrs. Boyle (Jludy Adler) is soothed by friends Mary (Ellen Dilg) and Mrs. Madigan (Reva Shapiro). JOHNNY BOYLE (Bernard Rosenblatt) goes to his radical NOT TOO SAGE advice is meetings despite the warnings always offered by loxlcr Daly of his father (Lee Sandman). (Howard Solomon), happy- go-lucky friend of Mr. Boyle. Juno And The Pay cock 1IFE IN THE Dublin slums in 1924 is vividly pre-j sented in Sean O’Casey’s character study, "Juno and the Paycock.” Directed by Dr. Charles Philhour, the play was presented for a limited engagement of six performances. Heading the cast were I.ee Sandman as Captain Boyle and Judy Adler as Mrs. Boyle. Others in the cast included Dick Gregory, Jerry De-vine; Bernard Rosenblatt, Johnny Boyle; Ellen Dilg, Mary Boyle; Howard Solomon, Joxlcr Daly; Reva Shapiro, Mrs. Madigan; Richard Michaud, "Needles” Nugent; Pat Clark, Mrs. Tancred; and Guy Little, Charles Bent ham.“AS WII-D AS he is wicked,” Munro Murgatroyd (Robert QWaltncy) lets audience in on his devilish schemes as he plots to swindle Widow Lovelace. LITTLE Aramantha surprises patrons between the acts. Dirty Work At The Crossroads AN OLD-FASHIONED melodrama with all the trimmings was on the program when the Ring Theater presented "Dirty Work at the Crossroads” (or "Tempted, Tried and True”). Trimmings included peanuts, pop corn and entertainment between the acts. Featured in the cast of Bill Johnson’s "greatest American play” were Robert Gwaltncy as Munro Murga-troyd, the villain; Judy Bates as Nellie Lovelace, the heroine; Charles Quick as Adam Oakhart, the lover; Andy Princ as Mookie Magugins, the rustic. DANCING CHORUS PERFORMS ONE OF SHOW-STOPPING NUMBERS FOR ENTRACTE OK ACTION AND LAUGH-PACKED “DIRTY WORK" PLAY 132IDEALISTIC POET, Nordraak (Guy Little) sings of the beauty of Norway A WANDERING minstrel approaches Count Peppi as Mclga (Joyce Penziner) and Sigrid (Judy Bates), two country mauls, listen. (Peter Barcia) while gay Norwegians beam approval. Song Of Norway JOINING HANDS with the School of Music, the Ring Theater presented its top-notch musical of the year, "Song of Norway,” directed by Gordon Bennett. Both the large cast, choir and orchestra were coordinated skillfully. The life of the sensitive composer Edvard Grieg was adequately portrayed by David Clements. Most radiant in the production was gifted Janet Clark as Nina, Grieg’s childhood sweet- heart. Nordraak, the idealistic poet, was convincingly played by Guy Little. Saucy prima donna, Countess Louisa, played by Joan Sena, amused the audience with her flirtacious escapades. Fulfilling all her whims was the hen-pecked Count Peppi, played by Peter Barcia. Others in the cast included Paul Burton, Father Grieg; Bernadine Pauli, Mother Grieg; and Bob Gwaltney, Henrik Ibsen. MAYPOLE DANCE IS oik- of the production's brightest moments. Countess Louisa (Joan Sena), right, the flirtacious prima donna, leads dancing maids. INJURED BALLERINA is comforted by Pisoni ( Bob Cresse). the impresario. Production featured a large amount of classic and folk dancing and singing.ROMANTIC THIEF (Robert Choromokos) manages to SUAVE chief of thieves, Pclcrbonc (Donald Rose) in carnival costume steal heart of old lady's niece, Juliette (Sharron Frye). enchants very rich, hut very hored hostess, Lady Hurf (Judy Adler). Thieves’ Carnival TO BRING A little excitment into her life, a bcjcweled old lady invites three thieves to her home, which indeed leads to a "Thieves’ Carnival.” Jean Anouilh's romantic farce was directed by Dr. Charles Philhour. Elaborate costuming and a revolving stage added to the colorful lines of the play, heading players were Judy Adler, Jcannic Hotard, Bill Naud, Bob Choromokos and Sharron Frye. PLEADING FOR her love, thief (Bill Naud) amazes wealthy widow Eva (JcannicHotard) but irks Lord Elgard(Ed Anderson). Gl“RAINMAKER" Bill Starbuck (Ray Preston) brings gaiety and youth to frustrated, pathetic spinster Lizzie (Pat Clark). The Rainmaker A SMOOTH-TALKING and slightly dishonest wanderer with a heart of gold brings happiness to an almost hopeless spinster and ironically ends a long drought in N. Richard Nash’s comedy ''The Rainmaker,” directed by E. F. Menerth. The story takes place in a western state in the summer. Ray Preston excelled as Starbuck, the happy-go-lucky "con-man”; Pat Clark shone as Lizzie, the spinster; Andrew Prine was Jimmie, Lizzie’s clownish brother. Others were George Hershey, Nelson Case Jr., Leonard Rubin and Ira Sanders. t I WISTFUL File (Leonard Rubin) begs for Lizzie. SHOWER OE RAIN AND HAPPINESS COMES TO AIJ. CONCERNED AS STARBUCK BOWS OUT OF PICTURE IN FINAL SCENE OF PRODUCTION 65A PART OF THE UM SYMPHONY'S BASS SECTION TAKES ITS CUE FROM THE CONDUCTOR AT ONE OF THE NINE PAIRS OF CONCERTS C6CONDUCTOR JOHN Miner has tremendous task of co-ordinating and managing symphony’s performance. SEEN FROM a player's point of view, participation in the orchestra is quite difficult, hut very rewarding. Concerts, Recitals Spark Music Calendar NINE PAIRS OF concerts by the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra and a number of other musical events filled the musical calendar for 195 5-56. The orchestra is composed of more than 105 students, faculty and professional musicians. Guiding lights of the orchestra arc John Bitter, dean of the School of Music and conductor, and Mrs. Marie Yolpe, business manager and wife of the Symphony’s late founder, Arnold Volpe, who established the orchestra in 1926. Concerts are held at Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums. Included among other music events sponsored by the UM were the Westminster Choir, the Ballet Theater, the Ballet Russc de Monte Carlo and the Paganini Quartet. An important part of the musical schedule arc the chamber music concerts, held in Beaumont Hall on the main campus. Both students and faculty members participate in recitals and informal programs. 07LIBRARIAN BETTY COLE and stage technicians prepare stage for performance. Afterward they must store props for later use. Concert-Goers Hear Outstanding Performers OPENING CONCERT of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra’s 29th season featured Jennie Tourel, soprano. Succeeding concerts were highlighted by Tossy Spivakovsky, violinist; Nicanor Zabaleta, harpist; Witold Malcuzynski, pianist; Gregor Piatigorsky, cellist; Artur Rubinstein, pianist; and Mischa Elman, violinist. Eileen Farrell and Walter Cassel were heard in the Brahms 'Requiem.’’ Carlos Chavez and Sir Thomas Beccham were guest conductors. CARLOS CHAVEZ. MEXICAN COMPOSER, CONDUCTED ORCHESTRA IN HIS OWN “SINFONIA INDIA" AT THE THIRD PAIR OF CONCERTS OSARTUR RUBINSTEIN, world renowned pianist, was £ucst artist at seventh pair of concerts of Symphony's season. MISCHA ELMAN, violin- NICANOR ZABALETA, ist. was last artist in series. harpist, played Cllicre work. WALTER CASSEL. ban JENNIE TOUR EL, so- tone, salty; in “Requiem." prano, ojxmed UM season. WITOLD MALCUZYNSKI, pianist, thrilled concert-goers in brilliant fierformance of Tchaikowsky’s Concerto No. I at fourth concert scries. fiOINTERIM DIRECTOR TYLER DAVIS LEADS THE DISCUSSION AT OPENING OF NEW EXHIBIT AT LOWE. GALLERY Lowe Gallery Features Varied Exhibits HIGH POINT of the 1955-56 season at the Joe and Emily Lowe Gallery was an exhibit of works by the French post-impressionist Paul Gaughin. Included in the display were 20 oil paintings on loan from American and European collections. Other exhibitions consisted of Etruscan Wall Paintings, Contemporary American Painting, a Florida Decorators’ Show and Con- temporary British Paintings. The Gallery received the Alfred I. Barton Collection of American Indian works and plans have been made for a wing to house the collection. Robert Tyler Davis, director of the Dade County Art Museum, was interim director after the resignation of Allan Mc-Nab. New permanent director. Clay Aldridge, took over his duties late in March. 70FLEMISH ALTAR piece from the 15th century, carved in oak, was one of the outstanding exhibits of the week. TWO YOUNG MATRONS admire one of Gallery's exhibits. Greater Miami residents, as well as UM students, attend monthly showings. YOUNG ARTISTS dabble in paint and paste at Saturday classes for kids. CHILDREN'S ROOM, in ultra-modern setting, was feature of Decorators’ Show, sponsored by the Florida chapter of American Institute of Decorators and the Miami Herald. 71Activities Student editors labor into the night at print shop 73FORUM LIBERTY I CAMPAIGN HEADf J SPRING ELECTION fever Captures um campus spirit as campaign wages for top student government offices, senate seats SBG Expands, ‘Bridges’ Political Gap OPENING ACTIVITY on the Student Body Government calendar was the Fall Orientation Program, which included a reception for foreign students and an inter-faith reception. A giant pep rally was one of the highlights of the Notre Dame football game weekend. Another feature was the reception for new faculty and administration. For the first time, a Christmas party was given for children from the Miami Orphan’s Home. On the govern- mental side, SBG, led by President Bill Merritt, expanded "Sketchbook” to run three nights and continued the work of the Yarck Memorial Fund. A bridge was built across the Student Lake in cooperation with engineering students and a Miami Student Union Commission was established to plan improvement of recreation and meeting facilities. A financial implementation act and a new penal code were also sec up this year.WILLIAM POZNAK. Vice President BILL MERRITT, President 75 TONY PERDOMO, Treasurer PATTI HARMON, Secretary HIGHEST STUDENT COURT ON CAMPUS, THE APPELLATE COURT WAS HEADED BY BARTON UDELL. HERBERT SAKS, JOHN WHITEHOUSE TOM SPENCER, Attorney General 2 Student Courts Take Care Of Important Judicial Issues JUDICIAL DUTIES of the- SBG are handled by the Honor and Appellate Courts. Honor Court officials, elected by Student Bar Association, were Dominic Koo, chief justice, and Tom Spencer, attorney general. Serving as appellate Court Justices were the three law students who maintained the highest scholastic averages. Barton Udell, Herbert Saks and John Whitehouse. DOMINIC KOO. Chief JusticeSTUDENT BODY GOVERNMENT CABINET: From row: Steve Ross, Tony Pefdomo, Patti Harmon, Bill Merritt, William Po n.ik. Sam Krcis Back row: Doris Bruner, Oscar Blasini, Sonny Block. David Kopentuver, Joseph Stockhausen. |olm Corrigan, Joan l’et)rrv !i. STUDENT SENATE: Front row: Don Gnr ard, Larry Brill. Eal Rubin. Carol Rot . Susie Marbev, Carita Hopper, Dick Chapman. Second row: Suvic Mort. Sam Smith, Sy 1-aurctz, Howard Rice, lack l-'reid. Hob Brahain, Gerry Majjer. Dick Knight. Third row: Allan Herbert. Robert Kasper. Diane luran, Harvey Siegelbaum, Evelyn Johnson, Ronald Smcker, Frank Dunbaugli. V7BRIAN SHEEHAN, Fall Editor MARVIN RANDELL, Business Manager The Hurricane THli STAGE IS set. The curtain rises to the steady drone of typewriters. The place is the print shop in the wee hours of morning. The undisputed star is the Hurricane, 16-time winner of the All-American college rating. Directed by Norman I). Christensen, Brian Sheehan starred as fall editor and spring sports editor, replacing Seymour Beubis in the latter post. Fall managing editor, William Olafson, moved into the number one spot in the spring. Repeat performance for the fifth consecutive semester as business manager was played by Marvin Randell. Marshall Shapo rose from news editor to copy editor, while Evelyn Savage moved from assistant news to news editor. Supporting cast included Dave Glenn, photo editor, and staff assistants Fred Porter, Barbara Siegle, Roger Recce and Ann Spaulding. WILLIAM OLAFSON, Spring Editor 7$DAVE GLENN, Photo Editor EVELYN SAVAGE, News Editor SEYMOUR BEUBIS, S|x rts Editor MARSHALL SHAPO, Copy Editor ROGER REECE, Features Editor BUSINESS TRIO is composed of Art Jacobson, fall circulation manager; Jim MaeBain, spring advertising manager; and Ernie Wasserman. EDITORIAL STAFF includes Barbara Sicgle, features; Fred Porter, assistant news: Ann Spaulding, organiationv1956 Ibis SOME SORT OF record was set by the Ibis staff. Only six out of 25 members didn’t see the yearbook through to the polished end. Furthermore, there were very few arguments during the long hours of work in the annual’s new office in the Student Services Center. Welcomed additions to the staff were Sharon Forthman and Jacquc Warren, two cute freshmen who put in more than their share of hours. One sad note was the loss of Carolyn Box ley after the fall semester. The Virginia-bred sophomore transferred back home to be with her boy friend. It was a happy year, though, and one the staff could be proud of. CAROL ANN NELSON. Associate Editor SHARON FORTHMAN. Office ManagerART COHEN, Chief Photographer BOB BERRY, Co-Editor BILL ORBELO, Assistant Editor SUSIE MAR BEY Assistant Editor JACQUE WARREN Chief Editorial Assistant JOAN MALI.ION Assistant Editor SI j' " 1 -TLensmen Rate Bouquets UNSUNG HEROES of the 1956 Ibis turned out to be the photographers. Heading the list is Flip Schulke, UM’s chief photographer, responsible for the color section and most of the administration, football, drama and other assorted pictures. Alumnus John Baiar, 1952 Ibis editor, photographed the beauty section in his spare time. Alice Bixler pitched in to take pictures which filled many holes in the book and bouquets should go to Hank Koch, Mai Ferrell, Dave Glenn and Jim Spaniola. CAROLYN BOXI.KY, Seniors Editor THOMAS E. GRIMES. Sports Editor DAISY TIBOR, Editorial Assistant JUDY KATZ Editorial Assistant HELEN NAKAI Ivditorial Assistant RITA KAPLAN IVditorial Assistant HELENE ROSNER Editorial Assistant 82‘Powers’ Reinforce Publications Board BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Front row: HarlvtM Chiflo worth, Norman l . Chmtcnwn. William Okitv.n. MAolm R"' . Joan 'Jurkv worth. Dr. II. Franklin William. Marlync Sharon Weitt. Second row: Marvin KjikIcII, Dr. Thurvton Adam . William Mrrritt, Dr. Howard Zamir, Phillip Knight, Al Goodman, OrcR Mclikov, Bernard Wagner, l-iurence N. Mamiet. David Stern. Janvev D. Fahey, William Poznak. A DEFINED STATEMENT of powers from Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, University president, highlighted the year’s activities for the Board of Publications. In a special letter to the group, President Pearson gave the Board official powers of action in all matters concerning student publications. The Board’s membership was increased with the addition of eight student representatives, one each from UM’s schools. The Board is also composed of the editors and business managers of Hurricane, Ibis and Tempo, eight members of the administration, president and vice president of the student body and Norman D. Christensen, director of student publications. Presiding over the bi-weekly meetings were Malcolm Ross, chairman; Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice chairman; and Joan Charlcsworth, secretary. BOB BERRY, 1956 M Book Editor 83■■■ DAVE MALONE, Spring Editor Tempo Magazine CO-STARRING IN THE monthly production of Tempo is the inseparable team of writer and photographer, who work hand-in-hand to communicate one unified product through the combined use of words and pictures. A comparative newcomer to the publications scene, Tempo has won the All-American rating every year since its inception in 1949. The Tempo marquee was headed by Barton Hickman, fall editor, and Dave Malone, spring editor. In leading roles were Joe Vecchione, associate editor, and Greg Mclikov, consulting editor. Others in the cast, not pictured, included Elmer Storm, Evelyn Savage, Susie Marbcy and Barbara Berzin. The art staff was made up of Sydclle Paver and Enid Sanford. Handling Tempo’s box office receipts were Al Goodman, business manager; Marvin Randell, circulation manager; and Art Jacobson, advertising manager. fOE VECCHIONE Associate Editor GREG MEUKOV Consulting Editor CAROLYN BOXLEY Feature Editor FRANK ZAGARINO Photo Editor DAVE GLENN Photographer MAL FERRELL Photographer H.W. TISHMAN Photographer VIC HELOU Photographer AR T COHEN Photographer S. L. PAVER Artist S4AL GOODMAN. Business Manager BARTON HICKMAN. Fall Editor ALICE BIXLER Chief Photographer PAUL HAINES Writer i ■ Jr 1 i iV.Ik 1' NELSON O’ROURKE Writer KEVIN DOYLE Writer DIANE SKOR D. BRUNER Exchanges Fashions A. MITCHELL Oflice Manager A. JACOBSON Ad Manager F. WALLACH Subscriptions J. WARREN Writer ST.BAND OF THE HOUR performs for nation-wide audience on color telecast of UM-Ccorgia Tech game. TV STAR Arlene Francis clown with hand after telecast of her “Home” show. FULL practice sessions arc held four afternoons a week in the hand building. BANDMASTF.R Fretl McCall guides group through difficulties and technicalities at afternoon practice. ‘Band of Hour’ Rates A FULL CALENDAR of events filled the UM Band of the Hour’s schedule for 19SS-S6. The Band’s first performance of the year was one of its most spectacular exhibitions, for it participated in the first nationwide color telecast of a football game when the Hurricanes met Georgia Tech in Atlanta. Along with its other game shows, the band accompanied the team to Pittsburgh for its game with the Panthers. 8ftDRUM MAJOR Joe Henjum leads kind in Hurricane victory song. Band adds spirit and color to the game. National Acclaim The Band of the Hour’s success was not confined to the football field. For the fourth consecutive year the group was invited to take part in the celebration of the "Day of Revolution” in San Salvador, FJ Salvador. During the four-day trip, the band played and marched throughout the Central American city. Another highlight was the sixth annual spring tour of Florida, during which the band gave 13 concerts. A BRIGHT moment tor mu sic fans at fall football games comes when the band takes the field at the Orange Bowl. HIGH • STEPPING, pretty majorette troupe, the Hurri-canettcs. paves the way for every UM band halftime show. •S7DEBATE TEAM: FRONT ROW: LEROY HOWE. STEVE SI.KPIN. BACK: DONALD SPRAGUE, ERIC RAKPPLE, JIM KENNEY AFFIRMATIVE SIDE of guaranteed wage question is expounded by Steve Slcpin in Invitational Tourney. Debate Team Wins 4 Tough Contests FOUR VICTORIES in tough, major competition further enhanced the UM Debate Team’s outstanding record. The team, coached by Donald Sprague, won the University of Florida and UM Invitational Tournaments, the South Carolina Tournament and the Florida State Sweepstakes Trophy for the seventh straight year. ssONLY IRISH EYES ARF. SMILING AS UM CHEERLEADERS WATCH THE HURRICANES LOSE TO THE “FIGHTING IRISH" OF NOTRE DAME Cheerleaders Ignite Flames of Spirit STRIKING THE MATCH to the UM’s spirited student body is the cheerleading squad’s year-round job. The 10-fold force is responsible for igniting pep and enthusiasm at all events where grandstand participation is essential. They supply cheering support at all football games and are always present to conduct pep rallies in the student stadium. When possible, the squad follows the football team for its games out of town. The cheerleaders conduct a special clinic during the spring semester to train and select new members for the squad. Jack Miller was captain of the 195 5-56 team, and Norman Whitten, assistant director of student activities, served as adviser. CHEERLEADERS: Front row Myma Rckdahl. Karen Wagner, Alice Stone. LeU Goldstraurn, Faith Adler. Hack row: Edward Hell. Bob Vitale. Eddie Tyck. Jack Miller. Dace Hullham. SO90Ill Miami halfback drives into a powerful Notre Dame lineJACK HARDING, Director of Athletics Strong Hurricanes THE ’5 5 HURRICANE football season was a great one, despite a 6-3 record. Playing before 33 1,985, fourth highest home attendance in the nation, Miami encountered four of the top I 5 teams in the country. Tough early season losses to Georgia Tech, Notre ANDY GUSTAFSON, I lead Foot lull Coach Record 6-3 Season Dame and TCU dulled the overall season somewhat, but Miami’s last five consecutive victories, including a big 7-6 win over Florida, gained the respect of all Hurricane fans. In January, Miami was placed on one-year probation by the NCAA due to athletic loan violations. THE UM COACHING STAFF: DON COBB. PERRY MOSS, WALT KICHEFSK1. GENE ELLENSON. BOB BREJTENSTE1N, GEORGE TROGDON 02COACHES PERRY MOSS (LEFT) AND ANDY GUSTAFSON (RIGHT) WATCH IN RAINCOATS AS THE HURRICANES BATTLE PITTSBURGH 93WAITING AT THE AIRPORT. SAM SCARNECCHIA. MARIO BONOFKSUO. DON BOSSKLER AND JACK I.OSCIl DISCUSS THE WORLD SITUATION Alert Georgia Tech THIS WAS THE big game for the highly regarded Hurricanes, but they weren’t alert enough to stop die speedy Engineers from Georgia Tech, bowing 14-6, before 40,000 fans in Atlanta. A controversial “quick whistle” on a punt return by Paul Rotenberry of Tech cost the Hurricanes a touchdown with only five minutes gone. Jack Johnson punted to Tech’s Ken Owen, who signaled for a fair catch but dropped the ball as he was tackled by Joe Kohut. An official dropped his flag and the Miamians began to pull up, thinking the play dead. But Derails Miami, 14-6 Rotenberry, playing the ball instead of the officials, picked it up and streaked down the sidelines on a 48-yard scoring jaunt. Wade Mitchell converted. Miami broke into the scoring column early in the third period, traveling 69 yards in 13 plays, with fullback Don Bosscler blasting the final 13 for the touchdown. Ed Oliver missed the important try for extra point. Tech’s second touchdown came with 56 seconds left in the game as linebacker Jimmy Morris picked off a fourth down pass and ran 2 5 yards to score. JACK LOSC11 AND JIM THORNHILL CRACK JOKES ON THE PLANE 94 SHORT RIDE FROM THE AIRPORT TO THE HOTEL CAME NEXT ✓ WALKING QUIETLY, but not like ladies, arc the Hurricanes as they move onto Tech’s (Irani Field for Friday afternoon workout NBC TELEVISION sports announcers Red Grange ami Lindsey Nelson talk with Coach Gustafson during Friday warmup session. GUARD BOB CUNIO APPEARS SII.ENT AS FINAL PRE-GAME MINUTES RUN OUT TAPING in the hotel is the job of UM trainer Dave Wike as he prepares Rossclcr and Bonofiglio. FINAL WARMUP is taken by the Hurricanes before 40,000 fans and millions of television viewers. 85GANG TACKLING and pursuit such as this pileup on Jack Losch was factor in Tech's success against the Hurricanes. FULLBACK DON BOSSELER SCORES FIRST MIAMI TO OF THE SEASON Hurricanes Win Statistically, But Engineers Capture Game THE OPENING LOSS to Tech was a bitter pill to swallow for the mighty Hurricane eleven and they were a dismayed group on the return trip to Miami. Winning the battle of statistics by a wide margin was little solace for the team. Miami held the Engineers to 142 yards rushing and 24 passing, but Georgia Tech had the 14 points and the ball game.Canes Ruin FSU, 34-0, With Powerful Offense POWERFUL PERSONNEL keynoted the Hurricanes’ next game as they rolled over Florida State, 34-0, before 42,363, largest opening game crowd in UM history. Coach Andy Gustafson used 37 players as Miami displayed its power and experience to defeat the light, but scrappy Scminoles. All four UM touchdowns were scored on short smashes as the Hurricanes rolled up 3 56 yards. Co-captain Whitey Rouvicre got the first touchdown from four yards out; fullback Paul Hefti scored number two with a one yard plunge; quarterback Gene Reeves circled end for two yards and the third score; Hefti got his second of the night with a one yard smash; and fullback John Siegel went three yards for the final six-pointer. BACK TO PASS GOES SAM SCARNECCItIA AS I SU S TROY BARNES (52) COMES TEARING THROUGH THE IJNE TO TRY AND STOP THE PLAY DON DORSH1MER GOES UP IN THE AIR TO GRAB A I.ATERAL OS FStrs VIC PRIN .I LETS PASS GO JUST BEFORE BEING TACKLEDLIKE a TEAM OF WELL-TRAINED HORSES, THE NOTRE DAME LINE SURGES AHEAD AS PALI. HORNI NG HANDS OFF TO AUBREY LEWIS ‘Fighting Irish’ Overpower Miami, 14-0 THE LARGEST CROWD ever to witness a football game in the state of Florida, 75,685, turned out to see if Miami could stop Terry Brennan’s Fighting Irish. The Hurricanes were credited with a well-played game, but lack of a scoring punch killed any chances of an upset. Powerful Paul Hornung engineered both Notre Dame scores with his passing. In the second period he threw 11 yards to end Gene Kapish for a touchdown. Don Schaefer converted. Another fourth down pass by Hornung, this time in the third quarter from the Miami 32-y3rd line, gave Notre Dame their second score. Halfback Aubrey Lewis snatched the ball away from two Miami defenders on the two-yard line and went into the end zone. Schaefer made it 14-0. Sophomore John Varone was outstanding for Miami with his running. a quick glance at the clock worries um coach andy gustafson COACH PERRY MOSS goes over plays l cforc game with his four quarterbacks: (tone Reeves. Sam Scarnccchia, Mario Honotiglio and |. B. Johnston. JUST ONE OF SEVEN TIMES THE HURRICANES FAILED NOTRE DAME'S HORNUNG PASSES AS END GENE KAPISH (89) PROTECTS Notre Dame Defenders Stop Hurricane Offense A STOUT DEFENSE was the mainstay of the Irish team and stocky Pat Bisccgiia was the thorn in Miami’s side all night from his center linebacker position. On the offense, the Hurricanes blew seven chances to score. John Varone, sophomore halfback, actually crossed the Irish goal from the 11-yard line, but it was nullified by a penalty. Although their passing was ineffective, Miami completed 12 of 13 tosses against Notre Dame. Junior Sam Scarnccchia made his "debut” at the Hurricane quarterback spot and completed six passes in a row late in the game. I he fullbacking of Don Bosseler and Paul Hefei was outstanding for Miami. IDOTO MAKE THE MUCH NEEDED YARDAGE. CO-CAPTAIN JOE KOHUT CHECKS THE CHAINS NOTRE DAME BOSS Terry Brennan gives instruction to his players on bench. BLOCKING TACTICS arc discussed by guard John Krotcc and Coach Trogdon. SLASHING OFF TACKLE GOES JOHN VARONE AS HE CARRIES AGAINST NOTRE DAME. IRISH’S MENSE (51) AND GAYDOS (68) WATCH 101GET OUT THERE and score. Coach Gustafson tells his boys during halftime with Miami trailing 14-12. Instead. TCU got another seven points first. JARRIN" JACK LOSCH RUNS THE END AS TCU’S BU I. TCU Sneaks By THE TCU GAME was a contest Miami should have won, but didn’t. Two lapses in pass defense and one long run by TCU’s All-America halfback Jim Swink spelled the difference before 44,045 fans. The Hurricanes scored the second time they had the ball, going 65 yards in nine plays. Sam Scarnccchia sneaked over from the one. TCU scored next on a 24-yard pass play from Charlie Curtis to Swink. Harold Pollard kicked the first of his three conversions. 102 TCU QUARTERBACK CHAKI.il- CURTIS (46) FAKESALEXANDER (68) AND JOHN GROOM 71) GIVE CHASE With 21-19 Win Miami came right back after the kickoff and drove 71 yards to score, with Paul Hefei getting the last three yards. Another touchdown toss by Curtis, this time for 16 yards to end O’Day Williams, gave TCU a 14-12 lead at halftime. Curtis sneaked one yard in the third period for the final TCU score after a Miami fumble, and that was the ball game except for a last minute 63-yard touchdown pass play from Scarnecchia to halfback Jack Losch. Mario Bonofiglio converted. BEFORE PITCHING TO HALFBACK JIM SWINK (23) ONE OI; MANY weary UM players at the end of the battle, stellar senior tackle Allan Rodbcrg receives a cold neck rub from manager Vinny Hynes. 103COACH GUS TALKS TO HIS PLAYERS IN FRIDAY'S PREGAMK WORKOUT ON THE SOFT TURF OF PITT STADIUM Sharp Hurricanes Stun Pittsburgh, 21-7 A GAME THAT meant a lot to both Andy Gustafson and many of his ballplayers was next as the Hurricanes invaded chilly Pittsburgh to tangle with the tough Panthers. After losing three of their first four ball games, the Hurricanes were ready for their top performance. They ripped through the Pitt team for two quick touchdowns in the early moments and then hung on to win, 21-7, as 40,117 looked on in the rain. Hero of the day was quarterback Sam Scarnccchia, who scored one touchdown and passed for another. TENSE ATMOSPHERE ON THE PLAYING FIELD IS FORGOTTEN AS COACHES AND PLAYERS CUT UP ON PLANEPRACTICAL ADVICE is given by hack field boss Perry Moss to F. 1 Oliver. Paul 1 lefti and Sam Scarnccchia cnroute to Pittsburgh. A LAST-MINUTE chalk talk on the blackboard is presented by Moss, just before the Hurricanes move out to meet the Panthers. AN ENGINEERING textbook seems quite interesting to Jack Johnson as he studies during plane ride. THE COIN TOSS is witnessed by UM co-captains Whitcy Rou-viere (33), Joe Kohut (69) and Pitt captains prior to the kickoff. f , • • 4 v ’ | 1 • PS |C Mk 1 «w' . ' r. . r „ -i n- afi V- v » O' »» 4 i 1 » i f t MIAMI'S JACK JOHNSON punts out of danger early in the kill game as the Pitt line tries to break through and block the kick. PAUL I Il l'l l BLASTS OVER CENTER INTO A PITTSBURGH TACKLER Losch, Scarnecchia, Varone Outstanding Against Panthers MIAMI’S FIRST touchdown came after a 76-yard march, highlighted by the 31 -yard touchdown run on a reverse play by halfback John Varone. Scarnecchia passed to Jack Losch for the extra point. Two minutes later, the Scarnecchia to Losch combination clicked again, this time for 41 yards and a touchdown. Bob Nolan converted. A pass interference penalty gave Pitt their scoring chance. Tom Jenkins went the one yard and Ambrose Bagamery converted. Scarnecchia got the final UM score late in the game on a three-yard run. WITH A SCOWL ON HIS FACE, UM S DON BOSSELER CHURNS UP THE MIDDLE FOR A GAIN WHILE PANTHER TACKLERS GROPE FOR AIR 10f.GUARD JOHN KROTKC appears numb .is be watches play from sidelines in his cold, wet uniform. UM ATHLETIC Director Jack Harding, a Pitt grad, talks to Jimmy Burns. Miami Herald sports editor. DOWN GOES UM halfback John Varonc as three Pitt tacklcrs converge on him. Pitt's Salvaterra (II), Jenkins (41) and Bowen (35) watch the play. CHEERLEADERS Eddie Tyck, Karen Wagner anti Bob Vitale, along with Janis Wadsworth (center) celebrate the hard-fought win over Pittsburgh.SOLEMN-FACED ARE Coaches Gustafson and Moss ♦luring the halftime of the Boston College skirmish. Two Losch Runs Trim Boston, 14-7 THE INEVITABLE LETDOWN after a big win befell the Hurricanes as they barely squeaked by tough Boston College, 14-7, before 42,249 fans. Two startling runs by halfback Jack Losch were almost the entire Miami offense. In the first period, Losch took a lateral from Don Bosseler and streaked 68 yards to score. But Boston fought back, and except for another long run by Losch, this one for 44 yards, Miami was battling to keep the Eagles .n check. THE WORKINGS of the famed drive scries begins with Sam Scarnccchia faking to Don Bosseler and then handing to Jack I-osch cutting off the tackle. BOSTON COLLEGE'S QUARTERBACK, BILL DONLAN (25). LETS IT FLY WHILE HIS TEAMMATES PROTECT AND THE REFEREE WATCHES 108rTS GENE REEVES TO PIIII. BENNETT FOR 30 YARDS AND A TOUCHDOWN AGAINST BUCKNELL. REEVES HAD ANOTHER TD PASS I_atFR BUCKNKLL HALFBACK Don Koppcs meets a stone wall as the center of the Hurricane line tightens and stops the Bison offensive. PUNTING OUT of danger is Buckncll quarterback |im Stewart (II) as Furman Martin (54) and |oc Kohut (69) rush the kicker. UM Rolls Up 46-0 Win Over Bisons OUTCLASSED, BUT NOT outfought was tiny Buckncll as it succumbed to the powerful Miami offense, 46-0, in an interesting, but one-sided game. The crowd of 30,240 was hardly seated when UM’s lack l.osch took off around right end and sprinted 90 yards to score. Others to score besides Losch were Phil Bennett, on a 30-yard pass from Gene Reeves; Whitcy Rouvicre, 17-yard run; Terry Stewart, 75-yard runback of an intercepted pass; Jerry Janus , on a 15-yard pass from Reeves; John Siegel, eight-yard run; and Reeves, five-yard run. Miami rolled up 544 net yards rushing and passing. CO-CAPTAIN WHITEY ROUVIKRF. scores his second touchdown of the season as he barrels off left tackle for 17 yards and six points against Buckncll. 100‘Impotent’ Alabama Outmanned, 34-12 AN IMPOTENT, but a game Alabama eleven provided victory number five for the Hurricanes as the Crimson Tide bowed, 34-12, before 35,414 fans. Junior fullback Don Bosselcr was the star of the night, scoring three times and picking up 81 yards in 14 carries. Ed Oliver and Whitcy Rouviere also had touchdowns for the Hurricanes. Bart Starr’s passing was the Tide’s only bright spot. He completed 13 of 23 for 132 yards and one touchdown. BACKFIKLD TRIO Don Bosselcr. Sam Scarnccchia and lack Losch talk things over during the halftime. END BOB NOLAN and halfback John Varonc discuss strategy as they rest at the half. Sophomore Varonc picked up 33 yards against the Crimson Tide. ALABAMA'S BART STARR READIES IIIS ARM TO EIRE AS THE UM LINE, LED BY ENDS JOHNSON AND NOLAN. CHARGE IN TO STOP HIM 110THE IJTTLE MAGICIAN, MARIO BONOF1GUO, ROLLS AROUND THE FLORIDA END AS JOHN VARONK GOES DOWN TO THROW BLOCK Hurricanes Squeak By Scrappy Gators, 7-6 BY THE BARI: margin of Ed Oliver’s toe, the Hurricanes managed to edge by an inspired Florida Gator team, 7-6, to end the season with a good 6-3 record. Before a crowd of 49,362—far below expectations, Miami fought it out with the underdog Gators in the 17th meeting of the traditional foes. Sparked by the quarterbacking of Mario Bono-figlio, the Hurricanes drove 59 yards to score late in the first period. Bonofiglio scored the touchdown on a beautiful 12-yard keep play. Oliver’s kick was true. Following the kickoff, Florida ripped 77 yards with Joe Brodsky getting 42 of it and the final yard for the score. Dickie Allen attempted the extra point, but UM’s Don Johnson and John Bookman were there to block it and crush the Gator hopes. Halfback Jackie Simpson nearly snatched victory from defeat for Florida on a second half punt return, but Don Bosseler made the game-saving tackle. And Miami’s 29th football season was a success. JACK LOSCH HEADS FOR THE FLORIDA GOAL AS GATORS' JIM ROUNTREE (36), BILLY AYERS (85) AND RAY MIDDEN (75) BEGIN CHASE 111WITH JACK LOSCH HOLDING, F.D OIJVF.R KEEPS HIS HEAD DOWN AND BOOTS THE BIG POINT TO GIVE HURRICANES THE VICTORY BENNETT, BONOHCLIO AND REEVES APPEAR UNCONCERNED A WEARY JOE KOHUT WATCHES PI.AY FROM THE SIDELINES UM TACKLE Boh Della Valle lakes a quick impromptu shower as he keeps Iris eyes on the lichl (luring hot November afternoon. 112GUARD GENE STAGE DRIBBLES AROUND WEST VIRGINIA'S ALL-AMERICA CANDIDATE. ROD HUNDLEY. AS MARTY BURDETTE WATCHES 4 Sophomores Spark Basketball Team BLURRED MOTION SHOWS SPEED O! UM'S ED MORRIS AS HE DRIVED IN OLD MARKS WERl. broken in nearly every department during the ’5 5-’56 basketball season as Coach Bruce Male piloted his sophomore-dominated team to a successful 14-12 record. Led by senior Dick Miani, who set a single season scoring mark of 511 points, the Hurricanes upset such teams as Loyola, Bradley, Yale, Xavier and gave Florida State its first loss in 20 games in the now two-year-old Florida Intercollegiate Conference. Team offense was increased to a new average of 83.5 points over a 26-game season. Miani, who became the second highest scorer in UM history with 1,043 points, finished fourth in the nation with an .873 free throw percentage. With sophomores F.d Morris, Gene Stage, Marty Burdette, Stan Kojohowski and Bob Steiner returning, plus added strength from the frosh team in Mark Thistlethwaice, Pete Turonis and Joe Munlcy, Hale’s team next fall should be something to watch. 114CLOSELY GUARDED is Miami's (!cnc Hohan as he attempts lo drive around two stubborn Xavier defenders on way to basket. OUTSTRETCHED ARMS belonging to (Jene lioban (17) ai) j Marty Burdette (20) take possession of ball from an Xavier player. UP IN THE AIR goes UM's Carl Paulus on a jump ball play as Dick Miani, Ed Morris and Marty Burdette move in to take tap. JUMP SHOT of Gene Stage scores two points against West Virginia in the Orange Bowl Tourney. Ed Morris awaits the rebound. 115CARL PAULUS USES HEIGHT TO GOOD ADVANTAGE AS Improving Cagers Miami 92 Honda Southern Opponents 80 96 Tampa 59 61 Mississippi Southern 63 83 Loyola 82 71 Spring Hill 79 69 Florida 74 80 Bradley 73 92 Yale 90 $6 Tulanc 75 78 West Virginia 83 71 Memphis State 79 96 Clcnuon 98 76 Florida State 78 EMPHASIZING A POINT DURING THE HALF IS UM COACH BRUCF. HALE UNUSUAL ANGLE captures the drama of Hurricane Gene Stages' free throw attempt as eager West Virginia players ready to recover the hall. noHE UNFURLS A H X)K SHOT AGAINST WEST VIRGINIA Defeat Major Foes Miami 89 Opponents 84 85 87 85 79 86 72 77 95 82 86 77 75 S4 91 89 82 91 90 94 74 89 1U2 91 Florida State .... .... 85 DRIVING HOOK shot is taken by UM's Ed Klirna as he scores despite line defensive clTorts of West Virginia’s Sharrar (24) and Hundley (33). AN OFF-BALANCE LAY UP SHOT SCORED BY SOPHOMORE STAR ED MORRIS 117A MIGHTY LEAP give sophomore forward Marty Burdette finger lip control of the hall as Gene Mohan (I") and three Xavier players close in for rebound. TWO-HANDED JUMP shot is taken by Gene Stage in the finals of the Orange Bowl Tourney against West Virginia. L’.M’s Carl Paulus is in the foreground. DICK MIANI, who led the nation for two weeks in free throw percentage, shows his foul line form. HUMAN OCTOPUS is UM's Carl Paulus as he goes after rebound, surrounded by four Tulane men. 118 PLAYERS STRAIN MIGHTILY TO GET JUMP BALL ►OH TO A FLYING START GOES UM’S DICK JOSEPH (DARK TRUNKS) IN A DUAL MEET AGAINST THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GATORS Swimmers Suffer Manpower Problem BREAST-STROKE SWIMMER FREDDY LEIPZIGF.R CUTS THROUGH THE WATER COACH LLOYD BENNETT experienced a rough year with his varsity swimming team as they lost five of six dual meets. Lack of personnel was the problem and the UM squad had to forfeit at least one relay in each of the six meets due to a lack of swimmers. Miami bowed to Florida and Georgia twice, once to Florida State and managed a win over impotent Xavier. Hal Mischncr was the one bright spot in the Miami picture as he was undefeated in the 50-yard freestyle and won five of six races in the 100-yard freestyle, plus equalling the UM record in the 50-yard sprint. Freddy Lcipziger was second-high point man for the Hurricanes and established a new school mark in the 200-yard individual medley. 120LLOYD BENNETT. Swimming Coach DIVER CLAY BLACKMON ARCHES GRACEFULLY BEGINNING A BACK DIVE 121FAST IMPROVING JUNIOR DAVE HARUM SLAMS OUT A SMASHING SF.RVF. SMOOTH-STROKING JOHANN KUFFERBURGER BACKHANDS TOUGH RETURN CAPTAIN AI. HARUM SWEATS UNDER THE HOT SUN Tennis Stars Seek 3rd National Title OUT FOR AN all-time winning record of 70 consecutive victories without a defeat and a third national title was the ’56 tennis team. The UM squad racked up its 65th straight win April 21. After going through their third straight undefeated season last spring, the Hurricane netters compiled a seven-year total under coach Bill I.ufler of 105 wins, one loss and one tie. Captain for the second year is Al Harum, ranked number one in Florida. Also outstanding are Dave Harum, Johann Kupferburger, I.arry Shaffer, Allen Quay, Fd RubinofT and Andre Donnadieu. 122SOPHOMORE ALLEN QUAY SHOWS POWERFUL SMASH HARUM AND QUAY REST BETWEEN SETS DURING HOT DOUBLES MATCH 1956 TENNIS TEAM: J. KUPFERBURGER, D. WALSH, D. HARUM, A. QUAY, COACH LUFLER, A. HARUM, A. DONNADIEU, L. SHAFFER 123PITCHER Al. PH7. TAKES A MIGHTY SWING DURING T1IE AMHERST GAME SAFE AT SECOND BASE IS AMHERST'S PHIL HASTINGS New Coach, Players To A SHARE OF NEWCOMERS arc expected to bolster this year’s UM baseball team, under the direction of new coach Jimmy Foxx. Returning Icttermen are John Mathews, third base; Tommy Adams, center field; Frank Piveronas, first base; Ed Brighten Baseball Scene Weiss, catcher; Nick Nugent, right field; and Lcn Casoria and Al Pctz, pitchers. Top new players arc three local boys, Sheldon Dunkcl, Ed Harrison and Billy Parker. Last season Miami had a 1S-7 record for coach Perry Moss. BASEBALL TEAM: Fir»l row John Mathov , Al Petr. Dom Giacobom, Tom Aiiaim. l-'rank Pivcrona . Sheldon Dunkcl. Jack Putt. II C. Hearn, Second row: Coach Jimmy Foxx. N k Nugent. Bill Pender, lcn Catoria, Roger Newman, Bert Robin . Rill Parker. Fa! Harmon. Eal Wei , Coach Tony Ferrara. 124AS UK SLIDES SAFELY UNDER UM SHORTSTOP BILLY PARKER'S TAG BOARD OF STRATEGY of coach Tony Ferrara, trainer Dave Wike, head coach Jimmy Foxx watch Hurricanes in action front sidelines. FIRST BASEMAN frank pivkronas watches runner 12ft RIGHTHANDER AL PETZ BLAZES A FAST BALL ACROSSSENIOR WEIGHT STAR BURT GROSSMAN THROWS THE DISCUS Rugged Foes Challenge Track Squad In Spring A SHORT, BUT TOUGH schedule faced the ’S6 track team as they prepared for the spring season. A list of four top teams: Mississippi Southern, Georgia Tech, Florida and Florida State opposed coach Lloyd Bennett’s squad. Outstanding returning lettermen are: Jerry Utter and Don Lllis, milers; Bill Bennett and Phil Clark, hurdlers; Burt Grossman, weights; Dave Lynch, half-miler: lid Donaldson, high jump; and Dick Thomas. HURRICANE MILER JERRY UTTER LEADS AMHERST OPfONENT SPRINTER GENE HOBAN BARELY NIPS AMHERST RUNNER IN WINNING 440-YARD DASH IN A DUAL MEET. UM S JACK QUINN IS THIRD 12GAT THE HALF MILE MARK. DAL7.ELL LEADS SANTEE BY A STFP ALL ALONE AT THE FINISH. WES SANTEE RECORDS A 4:07 MILE MIAMI'S MIRACLE mile gets underway as Wes Santee, second from right, starts with jwetmaker Art Dalzcll alongside on rail. Wes Santee Runs Mile Before 7,100 At Miami TRACK FANS were treated in May of 5 5 to a special exhibition by America’s foremost milcr, Wes Santee, and went away pleased that they had seen a top performance. Santee was opposed by UM’s Dick Ellis and Jerry Utter and FSU’s Vernon Duce, plus Art Dalzcll, former teammate of the slim Kansan. After a fast 2:01 half mile, Santee coasted home in the good time of 4:07 and received a fine ovation from the 7,100 spectators. UM PRESIDENT Jay F. W. Pearson presents Vernon Duce, FSU star. Dalzcll and Santee with a Hurricane blanket following race. 127STROKING SMOOTHLY OUT OF A SAND TRAP IS DON PAULEY WII.BUR “UMPS” CLARK. Coif Coach Clark New Golf Coach; Team Wins 3 Matches WITH NEW COACH Wilbur "Umps” Clark guiding them, the UM golf team posted a season record of three wins and one loss, plus playing individually in the Florida State tournament. The Hurricanes defeated Rollins twice and split with the University of Florida. Outstanding golfers on the team were Bill Graham, Ed Conklin, Jerry Berlcs, Bob Brue, Pete Cook and Don Pauley.INTRAMURAL BOXING BOLTS DREW HUNDREDS OF SPECTATORS AND REWARDED FANS WITH SPECTACULAR ACTION AND LAUGHS Students Play In 22 Intramural Activities AN INCREASED enrollment put minor handicaps on the ’5 5-’56 intramural program, but rough spots were soon removed and students enjoyed a full schedule of 22 activities during the year. Overseers and directors of the huge program were J. M. Kelsey, director of intramurals, and Norman A. Whitten, recreation director. They were aided by student assistants Dick Schwuchow, Harrison Welles and Thomas Grimes. Beginning in September, men participated in touch football, basketball, handball, track, bowling, tennis, riflery and boxing. In the second semester, volleyball, softball, table tennis, pocket billiards, canoeing, wrestling, golf and badminton were played. More than 5,000 students took an active part in the intramural program, which included 17 sports and five forensic activities. J. M. KELSEY, Director of Intramurals 129END RUN GAINS GOOD PROTECTION IN TOUCH FOOTBALL GAME OUTSTRETCHED ARMS GRAB FOR JUMP BALL ON MURAL COURTS ABOUT TO THROW A PASS IS SAE’S RONNIE SLAUGHTER 130 REAL BASKETBALL ACTION RESULTS UNDER THE BASKETFROSH ALLAN ECK sc is record of 53.6 in winning 440-yard dash in mural track meet. JACK QUINN was one of 125 bowling cn thusiasts who participated in the tournament. EAGER CONTESTANTS GET OFF TO GOOD START IN 220-YARD TRACK PRELIMINARIES BATTLING BARRY GOTTLIEB OF TEP FLOORS OPPONENT IN 165-POUND BOXING MATCH 131L'.M WRESTLERS PERFORM WITH PROFESSIONAL POISE STAN RABINOWITZ. PHI SIGMA DELTA. AND BERT RETTNF.R. SIGMA VD, Intramural Teams Battle For Crown A TIGHT RACE developed in the $5-$6 intramural President’s Cup competition with four teams in strong contention for the championship. With 12 of IS sports completed, Tau Epsilon Phi held a narrow lead over Pi Kappa Alpha with their 1 I 16-point total, a 5 3-point margin over PiKA. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was in third place with 1010 points, Phi Sigma Delta fourth with 929, and Alpha Epsilon Pi, last year’s winner, fifth with 907. Winners in sports completed were: touch football, TEP; bowling. Phi Sigma Delta; riflery, Kappa Alpha; tennis, SAE; basketball. Phi Kappa Tau; handball. Phi Sigma Delta. CATCHER IS READY AS CHARLIE DEAN STEADIES HIS BAT FOR ACTION IT. SPRING BRINGS CANOEING RACES ON THF. STUDENT UNION LAKE EVEN INTRAMURAL VOIXEYBALI. PLAY HAS ITS UPS AND DOWNS VOLLEY IN T1IF. FINALS OF TABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT CONTESTANTS STRUGGLE AS SPECTATORS CHEER DURING INTRAMURAL SWIMMING MEET HELD IN MARCH AT THE VENETIAN POOL 133MRS. CATHARINE SAMPLE, Director of Women's Iniramurals VOLLEYBALL GAMES PLAYED ON MAIN CAMPUS COURTS GAVE INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL HAD SPIRITED COMPETITION WITH BOTH SORORITY AND INDEPENDENT TEAMS PLAYING IN TOURNEY VMCOEDS A CHANCE TO PROVE ATHLETIC PROWESS Invaders Capture First Mural Title AMAJOR MOVE from North to Main Campus gave women’s intramurals an added boost this year as more than 600 coeds participated in 1 I sports and five forensic activities. Mrs. Catharine Sample headed the program, aided by student assistants Barbara Bein, Jo Ann Drew, Marlene Ricgler and Elaine Spatz. Through the first six sports, Invaders led in the Women’s Cup race. They had 995 points, followed by Phi Sigma Sigma, 5 5 5 ; Sigma VD, 540; Delta Zcta, 520; and Sigma Kappa, 475. Winners of sport championships were Invaders, volleyball and bowling; Sigma Kappa, basketball; Sigma VD, table tennis; and Phi Sigma Sigma, badminton and tennis. BKi SORORITY COMPETITION was prominent as coeds participated in 16 activities, such as this volleyball action, during women's intramural school year. 13fti:«.UM at Work An experiment during, a physics class draws interest 9 137CHARTING DATA IS PART OF PRACTICAL APPLICATION IN BUSINESS STAT LAB PROFICIENCY IN FIGURES IS A MUST FOR ACCOUNTING MAJORS STUDENTS LEARN TO WORK WITH MICROSCOPES AS THEY STUDY PLANTS DURING THREE-HOUR BOTANY LABLAB WHERE INTERESTING THREE-HOUR SESSIONS ARE SPENT WITH TEST TUBES. FORMULAS AND CHEMICAL SOLUTIONS Learning Offers Countless Challenges THF. ACCENT is on learning as students diligently try to seek answers to the many questions that surround them. Absorbing classroom lectures and applying themselves under different circumstances offer untold challenges. As the wonders of the unknown suddenly come to life and old doorways swing shut, new paths arc discovered into the realm of knowledge. And out of today’s growing search and continued quest for learning emerge the scientists, doctors, businessmen, artists, lawyers and journalists — the leaders of tomorrow. iaiHOME EC majors master real “home" work as the study nutrition, preparation and serving of food. PRONUNCIATION and word combinations arc emphasized in speech classes for foreign students learning to speak English. A WELL-BALANCED physics schedule includes the study of centers of gravity, conditions of equilibrium. BESIDES LEARNING to teach qiorts. physical education majors must constantly exercise in order to stay in top physical health. UM Fosters Inquirers Of Path To Knowledge A HOME AWAY from home, the University, like a loving mother, welcomes her students with open arms. She awakens in them an inquisitive instinct and beckons them to follow the soul-searching path for knowledge in the hopes of instilling in them a sense of wealth and beauty that only wisdom and education can bring. HODAILY PRACTICE SESSIONS AND WEEKLY MUSIC LESSONS ARK ON TAP FOR MUSIC MAJORS AS PART OF THE CURRICULUM SENIORS MAJORING IN EDUCATION FULFILL GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS BY INTERNING AT A LOCAL SCHOOL FOR ONE SEMESTERINDUSTRIAL EDUCATION labs offer hand woodworking anti shop theory that require concentration. A COLLEGE COURSE cannot he satisfactory unless a steady diet of question-asking and answer-seeking is provided for the hungry student. Those Who Seek Will Usually Find UOEEK AND YE shall find.” Once the v3 college student seeks to penetrate the walls of knowledge, he will find a storehouse of information at his fingertips—his for the asking. Beyond the depths of learning, and not completely out of reach, lie the answers to a multitude of questions. 142 EMPTY TYPING ROOM serves as proper retreat for typewriter-less students with a bevy of term (tapers to do. ANSWERS CANNOT Al.WAYS BE FOUND IN TEXTBOOKS ►A DR. MURRAY SANDERS, ASSISTANTS BENJAMIN AKIN AND DR. MANUEL C. SORET TRANSFER TISSUE CULTURES IN MICROBIOLOGY LAB Research Results In Year-Round Job TUDY IN THE UM’s Division of Research and Industry operates on a year-round basis. Directed by Dean Walter O. Walker, the Division encompasses the University’s South Campus as well as the Marine Laboratory and Bureau of Economic Research. Several of the research groups defray many of their expenses by contracts. Grants also are received from foundations and commercial concerns. Departments work in close cooperation, as for example, the Food Technology laboratory, which conducts research on food grown at the experimental farm on South Campus. STERILIZER IN FOOD technology lab is carefully inspected by TV STAR ARLENE FRANCIS samples Barbados cherry con- Milton Kaploxv, who teaches four-year course in food processing. rentratc from tropical foods display set up by Dr. Arthur L. Stahl. mHURRICANE conditions produced .it I lousing Research A REFRIGERANT-CHARGING manifold which cools and condenses lab to measure amount of air infiltration through window. gases is tested by Alexander Saknovsky at Industrial Chemical lab. CAGES OF FEMALE RATS ARE CHECKED FOR PREGNANCY BY ASSISTANT LUCILLE GOFF AT SOUTH CAMPUS CANCER RESEARCH LABFIELD TRIPS aboard the "Gerda" arc an important part of agenda for Marine l.ah researchers, students. Marine Lab Cruises Uncover Specimens WHETHER CRUISING in the waters of the Atlantic Ocean or the Gulf of Mexico, or studying Red Tide specimens in the chemistry laboratory, the work of the Marine Laboratory progresses on a year-round basis, included in its main headquarters at the North Campus are the Machine shop, the library and the museum. Facilities are also located at Virginia Key. LABORATORIES in the two building} at Virginia Key include tanks for live specimens and a fishery. The second building was opened early this year. SPECIMEN'S OF FISH TAKEN FROM LOCAL WATERS MEASURED BY RESEARCH AIDE AT MARINE LABS NORTH CAMPUS HEADQUARTERS 110HUDDLED OVER DRAWING BOARDS. ENGINEERING STUDENTS WORK TOWARD CREDITS IN EVENING DIVISION Evening Division Offers 400 Courses WHEN YOU STOP learning you stop living, reads the sign in the Evening Division office. And the pattern of this unique section of the UM is to follow that motto to the letter. Educational programs for all age groups arc planned in the division’s schedule. Classes in many subjects arc offered to students who would be unable to attend regular day classes. Students may take many courses which fill requirements toward degrees in a number of University fields. In certain fields it is possible to complete a degree program entirely through evening work. All in all, more than 400 courses are offered, and more than 4,000 students are enrolled.IN THE EVENING the noisy lin of the Slop Shop, UM’s huh of activity, has subsided, and students find the right place for a quick review l cforc class. DAY HAS NO PRIORITY over evening as far as the library's hours arc concerned. Students wait at withdrawal desk to check out reserved books. General Education Provided At Night IN ADDITION to degree courses, the Evening Division offers a variety of general education non-credit courses, including hobby and recreation classes, vocational training, specialized preparation for state examinations. lit ART OF ACTIVITY FOR EVENING DIVISION IS OFFICE. LOCATED IN MERRICK BUILDING. WHERE PROGRAMS ARE PLANNED BY STAFFCLASSROOM IS FILLED WITH EVENING AUDIENCE TARGET OF evening study and research is the compact and quiet science library at North Campus. WHETHER PREPARING for work in a specialized field or learning a foreign language, students arc able to follow most any course of study in the division. 140RADIO-TV AND DRAMA STUDENTS ARE GIVEN OPPORTUNITY TO TRY OUT ABILITY IN STUDENT-PRODUCED TELEVISION PROGRAMS MACHINE at campus studio develops, fixes ami dries film. Careers Offered In Radio-TV-Film TUDENTS IN THE Radio-TV-Eilm Department gain practical experience for future careers by producing, directing and writing their own productions. Radio programs are produced at the UM’s North Campus studio and television shows are aired from Miami’s WTVJ. During the year, the department produces several radio programs which are broadcast through the facilities of local stations. "Week at UM,” a review of campus news highlights, and "Theater X,” a drama workshop, are familiar to radio listeners. Many phases of University life are presented on "UM in Review,” the student-produced television program seen over WTVJ. STUDENT DIRECTOR conducts radio program from control room of DR. SYDNEY W. HEAD, chairman of Radio-TV-Film North Campus studio as student engineer works console from booth. Department, is man behind student productions, activities. 150LIGHTS, CAMERAS and moving microphone arc all pari of studcnt-o| eratcd equipment lor University television broadcast. “GUEST OF HONOR” as it appeared to viewers was culmination of varied efforts. Bob Choromokos. judv Adler. Sharon Frye acted in show. PAUL NAGEL JR., department instructor, directs "dry run" of “Guest of I lonor" in North Campus studio. Drama was shown last fall on “UM in Review" over WTVJ. STUDENT ENGINEER kcc|» track of TV broadcast on monitor set in control room. 151CHECKING UP ami observing in practice arc part of study of sicknesses in infancy and childhood. ALL ASPECTS OE a nurse's problem, including the making of beds, comes GROWTH and development of the child is studied under the program of study. Work in pediatric ward provides needed supplement. while nurse takes watchful care of her charge. 152LEARNING TO CARE FOR AND TREAT CHILDREN THROUGH ACTUAL WORK AT A HOSPITAL READIES STUDENT FOR PEDIATRIC NURSING Nursing Department Graduates ‘First 5’ SEVERAL TIMES A week the UM’s corps of student nurses docs its part to brighten up the campus. At this time, the young women wear the pert, starched yellow uniforms which are their mark of distinction, behind that external representation of their field is a great deal of plain and honest hard work. Student nurses receive their caps in their sophomore year and before that time have begun to build their strong background of chemistry and biology. During their sophomore year they gain their first practical experience at Doctor’s Hospital, near the University, where they study surgical nursing. They later observe orthopedics, obstetrics, pediatrics, tuberculosis nursing and psychiatric nursing at other local hospitals as part of their prescribed four-year program. Two events of importance will take place in the Nursing Department this year. The department will graduate its first class of five nurses this June. Cecelia Jewett, Mona Slayden. Carole Carr, Rosemary Mel ley and Betty Mix were the pioneer group of nursing students. A change in programs constituted the other major event. The new program is planned to place more emphasis on the student’s well-round education and to spread her technical knowledge evenly over the four-year period without the necessity of attending class sessions in summer. Mrs. Dora E. Blackmon is director of the department. STUDENT nurses, like Ruth Kammon. wear neat uniforms. 153ARMY ROTC activities .ire under the direction of Col. Francis J. Goalley, commander. CADET RECEIVES honor insignia from Joan Patti, AROTC princess, honorary It. col. CAREFUL HANDLING of all equipment, as well as practice weapons, is required of all the cadets, including members of the artillery division who take charge of arms. 154GRADUATING cadet Richard Lupoff receives Military Order of World Wars from Col. Guy K. Dillard. AROTC Sets Up Four Scholarships A RATING OF superior was achieved again this year by UM’s Army ROTC unit. The rating was awarded by Military District Headquarters. Students in the four-year program learn army techniques and tactics. The cadets also participate in a number of campus activities, including the intramural program and the ROTC blood drive. Members of the unit raised money for four scholarships by conducting a theater ticket selling drive. AROTC GRADUATES receive certificates of completion front Col. John 1). Cone, chief of Florida Military District, ns Queen Diane Williams approves. ON THE DOUBLE RUSH TO THE ARMS ROOM IS A FAMILIAR SIGHT AFTER AROTC CADETS FINISH WEEKLY AFTERNOON DRILL SESSION 155CADETS BOARD Air Force plane in preparation tor orientation Bight. Although no formal flight training is given in Air Force ROTC course, cadets may take part in certain flight programs. SETTING THE PACE. THE AFROTC BAND I.EADS PROCESSION AFROTC Cadets Face Full Training Schedule INTENSIVE TRAINING in the basic techniques of air science is offered in the course of study for the first two years of the Air Force ROTC’s four-year program. The final two years are devoted to developing leadership ability and to training cadets as officers in the United States Air Force. Candidates for the advanced course are selected according to specific qualifications. HEADING THE AFROTC PROGRAM IS COLONEL RAY W. CLIFTON mOF ENTIRE UM MARCHING UNIT ACROSS DRILL FIELD DURING WEEKLY PRACTICE SESSIONS BEGINNING AT 3:10 ON WEDNESDAYS SEMI-WEEKLY classroom sessions arc planned to provide cadets with a thorough knowledge of all aspects of air science study. BECOMING FAMILIAR with the controls of a C-46 transport, a cadet takes his turn as pilot during weekly orientation flight. 157STUDENT LEARNS CORRECT HAND POSITION FOR BEGINNING SCULPTURE FROM CLAYTON CHARLES. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMANDEFT HANDS MOLD POT ON THE WHEEL UM Gives Artists Creative Quarters PAINTS, PALETTES and canvases invaded the Main Campus this fall when the Art Department was moved from its long-time stand at North Campus to new quarters in the former Administration Building. If student interest is any indication, its artistic atmosphere has been a most welcome addition to campus activities. MANY PROFITABLE HOURS ARK SPENT IN EVENING HOBBY CRAFTS CLASS 159 ROBERT WILLSON DISPLAYS A POOR DESIGNICOOrganizations New pledges rejoice over acceptance of sorority bids 161Alpha Delta Pi Gamma Delta Chapter LANDSCAPING THE SORORITY garden and thereby helping to beautify the “shack" 3rca is a duty of an ADPi pledge. ALHPA DELTA PI enjoyed a very successful year as far as campus activities and honors are concerned. Several bright trophies were added to their collection, such ones as a first place in "M” day, first place for Homecoming House decorations and second place in "Songfest.” One of the oldest sororities in the nation, the local Gamma Delta chapter was founded in 1947 and is one of 83 national members. The national chapter celebrated its 105th birthday. The girls donned their very best for the social highlight of the season, the annual Diamond Ball ADPi’s carried their name to many parts of the UM with such girls as Kathleen Stretton, voted outstanding sorority woman on campus; Joan Odell, law school senator; Alice Bixlcr, Tempo chief photographer and Theta Sigma Phi president. leiuct THIS SHOWBOAT HOPES to bring victory to the UM team, and it brought the ADPi’s first prize trophy in the Homecoming sorority decoration contest. Pro. V. Pm. Sec. Tre« . F. Ro t S. Ryenon J. Werner S. John» C. Aquilinj H. Aqniliiu C. Her kh rimer M. Bew 162p p HARMONIZING ON A MEDLEY OF STEPHEN FOSTER SONGS ARE THESE ADPfS. WHO PI AC ED SECOND IN THE "SONGFEST" COMPETITION A. Bixler P. Crosby B. Glauford J. Hotbach R. McAdams C. Rapien Bomhotf H. Dyer L. Granite J. Krippahne C. Nelson B. Seay K. Swenson Bourland M. Gallol G. Hand M. LaMont J. Odell M. Seltzer N. Thompson C. Carr E. Gatt S. Harper L. Loueks B. Prcstwood J. Stefanacci B. Withey 163Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Eta Chapter BAKED EAGLE IS AEPhi's menu suggestion for the Homecoming victory banquet. Their dorm decoration won first place. ALPHA EPSILON PHI received national recognition this year when it was awarded the national activities award for the most outstanding chapter in the country for 195 5. Based on scholarship, leadership and activities, the Alpha Eta members competed with more than 40 chapters. One of the activities which contributed to this award was the Homecoming House Decorations trophy which was won for the third consecutive year. Their social season was an active one. Some of their diversions included a moonlight cruise. Founder’s Day banquet, a Christmas holiday luncheon at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Several AEPhi members were active locally: Ilenc Dolin, an Alpha Sigma Upsilon member, student senator and Jr. Counselor supervisor; and Rhoda Berman, Alpha Sigma Upsilon member. MEMBERS OF THE dccoraung committee find little time for amusement during construction of the eagle for their dormitory decoration. L. Golditrom T. Greenhouse J. Greenwald B. Hyman C. FinkcUtein, Adv. D. Finkeludn P. Brannon C. FtciKhikcr B. Cohen R. Frankel S. Faber E. Glaaer 164RELAXED IN THEIR SORORITY ROOM, SOME CHAPTER MEMBERS DISCUSS FUTURE ACTIVITIES WITH THEIR PRESIDENT, RHODA BERMAN L. Goldstrom T. Greenhouse J. Green wild B. Hyman P. Karp M. Kosberg J. Lazarus A. Leon N. Levinson S. Markman J. Mclnikrr J. Rosenberg J. Rosenblum M, Sehlafer A. Shankey B. Shapro G. Siegel M. Silberfein A. Slotkin S. Sobel V. Solomon B. Spear L- Stein E. Stern R. Straus D. Striar C. Taradash D. Tenen bom E. Wassell P. Weinstein B. Wolkcnberg M. Zimmerman 165Chi Omega Upsilon Delta Chapter “SOLITAIRE, ANYONE?” Chi O’s. taking time out from their daily chores, decide that five minds arc better than one. Pro. V. Pro. See. Trai. AGAINST THE VENETIAN backdrop of their sorority shack. Chi O’s relax to strains of favorite music. 1TH "HELLENIC culture and Christian ideals” as its motto, the girls of Chi Omega strived to fulfill their purpose, a group dedicated to the development of the individual. The sorority’s flower, the white carnation, carried out the theme at their big White Carnation Ball. The Chi O’s also hosted a Homecoming banquet for their alumnae. And in the spring they had an Eleusinian Banquet in commemoration of their founding. Chi Omega was not unknow'n in campus life with such outstanding members as Heather Woodard and Pat Rogers, members of Nu Kappa Tau and Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Connie Arnold, Theta Chi sweetheart; and Anita Simonpietri, Miss Alianza. One of 119 chapters, the Upsilon Delta chapter was established on campus in 1936. H. Woodard P. Roger B. Altman J. Sander C. Arnold N. Beal K. Chilean P. Clark H. Cleary J. Frwh S. Grove L. Haley P. Harper F. Hawkint E. I tali a no C. Kirby 166CHI 0'S HOMECOMING FLOAT DEPICTED THE OPTIMISTIC THEME “WE. MIAMI. TAKE THEE. BOSTON." AND THEY WERE SO RIGHT A. Lowe A. McGany B. McMullen M. Milam S. Millar N. O'Connell J. Pcnland S. Perry L. Pettersen E. Powers M. Redding J. Remus J. Reynolds S. Rudolph V. Sanford A. Shepard M. Sheppard S. Shull A. Simonpietri L. Skaggs A. Spaulding C. Stipck K. Swanson A. Taylor R. Troetschd A. Turner J. Wagner K. Warner A. Wharin J. White Y. Wright 167Delta Delta Delta Alpha Chi Chapter ON THE WAY to another touchdown in the annual Powder Bowl game is Nancy F.gan. Tri-Delt won the classic by a TD. HEAVEN became worldly for the Dclt3 Delta Delta sorority last year when they gave their annual "Delta Heaven Ball." At this social highlight of the year, the girls selected Don Thciss as the "Tri-Delt Dream Man,” their representative of the epitome of malehood. The Alpha chapter of Tri-Delt was founded at Boston University in 1888 while the local group began in 1947. There arc 99 members. One of their unusual activities was the powder puff bowl game. Tri-Delts copped the spirit trophy and cup for the Notre Dame and Homecoming games. Some of the outstanding local members are Nancy Egan, and Marta Calvo, Nu Kappa Tau, Alpha Sigma Upsilon and Who’s Who; Carita Hopper, F. T. A. president. MAKING THEMSELVES HEARD amid throngs of screaming fans at one of the pre-football game pep rallies arc these cheering Tri-Delts. Pro. V. Pro. Set. Treat. N. Egan C Hopper B. Lauck N. Hostetler D. Argo D. Blaine)-M. Boque M. Bott M. Calvo I. Caroell P. Crawford S. Dennett 16STRI-DELTS JOIN THE U. S. NAVY FOR ONE EVENING WHILE THEY SING A MEDLEY OF “SOUTH PACIFIC ’ SONGS IN “SONGFEST” J. Dowling C. Gallo L. Gallo J. Haim G. Hauck M. Hefty M. Hickey P. Hockaday C. Humburg B. Jackson J. Laird A. I.indtoos G. Miller I Moon B. Moran S. Morgan L. Mueller S. Olmitead C. Owens J. Patten J. Pederson A. Rietz B. Rohrer C. Shafer M. Singer J. Smith J. Sudler V. Vickery J. Wadsworth J. Warren J. Woodrow J. Zanctti 169Delta Gamma Beta Tau Chapter BLUE SKIES and blue birds set the scene for the Delta Gammas to sing their "Blue" medley of songs in “Songfest." MEMBERS HAVE A CHANCE to relax and engage in feminine chatter at one of the frequent get-togethers of chapter members. BEAUTY REIGNS supreme appears to be the watchword of Delta Gamma sorority this year. These girls have literally copped most of the coveted queen and sweetheart titles at U.M. Jackie Hart was chosen Homecoming Queen, Lambda Chi sweetheart, Miss Tempo and Hurricane Honey of 195 5. Sweethearts of Sigma Nu and Kappa Sigma were Joan Aver and Nan Melms, respectively. Nancy Via was chosen Sigma Chi sweetheart while Diane Williams was chosen Army ROTC queen. Founded nationally in 1873 at Lewis School, the Beta Tau chapter had its origin in 1946. The DG’s big social function of the year was their annual Anchor Man dance in May. D. Durant S. Payment N. Melmi C. Week C Arnold J. Charieawonh J. Auer A. Evan M. Baer A. Futrdlc C. Bozkh S. Galbreath 170THE HOLIDAY SEASON FINDS ACTIVES AND PLEDGES SINGING CAROLS AROUND A FLOATING CHRISTMAS TREE AT ONE MEMBER’S HOME P. George B. Gravine B. Hamilton J. Han S. Hathaway S. Kelly B. Kendall J. Koumjian P. Martin M. McCutcheon P. McLeod I. Monk P. Moran S. Muttakis E. O’Donnell D. Partner L. Rcnuart R. Ruun S. Serviei D. Spencer G. Suub D. Steiner H. Turner J. Turner F. Tyler N. Via K. Wagner L. Wahl 171Delta Phi Epsilon Omega Chapter A GLANCE BACKWARD produces a round of laughter as members thumb through scrapbook and reminisce of the past. SOCIALLY SPEAKING, the Delta Phi Epsilon sorority really led the way. Starting the year off was their "Pledges on Parade" where all new sorority pledges arc formally presented. In addition, they had two formal and pledge-active affairs and also their annual Founder’s Day luncheon. Mothers of the girls were not forgotten, as a luncheon honoring them was also hosted by the DPhiE’s. All is not play, however, and the pledge class worked at the Variety Children’s Hospital. DPhiE’s made their presence felt locally as Sheila Greenblatt was tapped for Nu Kappa Tau and Who’s Who. Sue Mclzer and Edna Mae Levine arc members of Tri-Beta. Founded locally in 1939, the national sorority -was organized in 1917 at New York University. THF. LINF. FORMS to the right as DPhiE’s. who placed first in the Food and Clothing Drive, receive corsages from Army ROTC members. E. Levine C. August M. Berezin E. Hillman B. Baron M. Bild S. Meitzrr E. Batkin F. Brodsky B. Lepteher H. Benjamin D. Brody 172MOONLIGHT AND ROSES PROVIDE A ROMANTIC SETTING FOR THE PUBLIC DEBUT OF THESE RADIANT DPHIE “PLEDGES ON PARADE" B. Edcistein D. Fishman B. Gamer II. Goldiner J. Green S. Gieenblait E. Jackson M. Jacobs D. Juran J. Kasper J. Klein F_ Kosch M. Krenitz B. Levy J. Lichenstcin N. Madalid P. Meisel P. Meyers M. Morton J. Phillips A. Rosenblatt C. Ross L. Safra B. Scherman L. Shaw E. Stein S. Stein J. Steinhardt M. Teek K. Oilman S. Wolf 173Beta Nu Chapter Delta Zeta MOMENT OF GLORY for Mary Alice Creek more comes as sorority sister, Gretchcn Stanton, taps her for Nu Kappa Tan. ONE OF THE year’s biggest thrills for Delta Zetas came when their float won first place in the Homecoming parade. Other trophies which found a resting place in the room were awarded for third place in "Songfcst,” first place in Forensics and second place in general intramurals. Highlight of every year is the "Rose Ball.” Also rating high on the DZ list of social functions were the Christmas "Open House” and the Founder’s Day Banquet, Oct. 24. which celebrated the 53rd anniversary of the sorority’s founding at Miami University, Ohio. Making the lamp of Delta Zeta shine in campus circles were Gretchen Stanton, member of Nu Kappa Tau, Alpha Sigma Upsilon and Who’s Who; and Mary Alice Creckmore, Nu Kappa Tau, Alpha Sigma Upsilon and Kappa Delta Pi. DZ’S SAY “POOF” to UM’s Homecoming opponent on their prize-winning float and sing glories of "Oklahoma" in their "Songfest” skit. G. Stanton N. Grover C. Edwards H. Deichmann C. Alberts C Barkett J. Barnes V. Becker V. Behney R. Brinkman P. Bronte M. Cahill 174CHAPTER MEMBERS SERENADE THEIR “DREAM GIRL OF DELTA ZF.TA." JUNIE WHITE. AT THE CIJMAX OF THEIR ANNUAL “ROSE BAU." J. Ccranton J. Chadwiek A. Clark C. Clifford M. Creek more J. Davit T. Domex B. Downc P. Duhaine K. Fabien D. Ferguson C. Free J. Jed crew ski D. Jensen A. Jones M. Ketter K. Lee J. Lee da B. Lowrey O. Luna G. MacDonell V. Mullen C. Nelson D. Nuckolls E. Parrish J. Peterson J. Sackett J. Simmons E. Smith S. Ward G. Welch L. Young 175Iota Alpha Pi Rho Chapter “BLOW THOSE EAGLES down" is lAPi's message of encouragement to UM leant, according to their dorm decoration. Participation in campus charity chest and Homecoming activities kept Iota Alpha Pi members busy this year. Important events on the sorority’s calendar included the "Open House" in the fall when new pledges were introduced, the annual Spring Formal and the annual Fishing Party. Founded in 1903 at New York City’s Hunter College, IAPi strives to promote friendship and to aid humanity in general. Rho chapter, established at the UM in 1946, is one of 17 chapters. Members are proud of Natalie Zeleznik and Pat McBride, active in Student Body Government work, and Radine Gines, local alumna and member of Phi Kappa Phi. Choosing the red rose as its flower, Iota Alpha Pi selected red and black as its colors. RELAXING BESIDE THE POOL AT A SORORITY-FRATERNITY SWIM AND DANCE PARTY ARE THESE IAPI CHAPTER MEMBERS AND DATES 176-LETS PUT ANOTHER NICKEL IN” SAY THESE SORORITY GIRLS AND THEIR DATES AS THEY LOOK FOR SOME DANCEABLE MUSIC Pro. V. Pro. See. Treaa. N. Zdezaik M. Solar P. Klinger R. Margolesky B. Block E. Boren M. First F. Fricdwald H. Garland B. Glass V. Goldman S. Goodrich P. Kanitzky A. Kaufman M. Klein P. McBride S. Neustein E. Pato P. Powers S. Rogovin A. Siegel J. Singer T. Stein B. Urett 177Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Kappa Chapter “ALL THE WAY” for a touchdown is this Kappa's hope as the sorority battles valiantly for Powder Bowl championship. A MEDLEY OF Scotch songs from the Broadway musical "Brigadoon” plus a fine amount of singing gave Kappa Kappa Gamma the first place "Songfest” trophy for 195 5. Kappa’s float received second prize in the Homecoming parade and the group participated in the annual Powder Bowl football game. The Founder’s Day luncheon on Sept. 13 began the year’s activities, which included the Christmas formal. One of 84 chapters. Delta Kappa was established on the UM campus in 1938. The sorority was founded in 1879 at Monmouth University, Monmouth, 111. KKG can boast of two fraternity sweethearts this year. Patti Harmon was sweetheart of Kappa Alpha and Peggy Brunson, Phi Delta Theta sweetheart. Virginia Tanis was a Tempo girl. ON THE LOOKOUT for new pledges are these chapter members, who arc eagerly waiting chance to put out welcome mat. P. Harmoc E. Smith B. Durgy J. Wood J. Baumgartner J. Baxter S. Black N. Bovjue A. Boute P. Brutuon J. Cain J. Culver 178WORK ON THEIR Homecoming float slant early for the LAST MINUTE TOUCHES are added to the float at the pa Kappas as they busily prepare to undertake their own building. radc line-up area. Their efforts won them second place award. J. Daniel C. Davison J. Dobbs J. Frohbote S. Frye J. Gardner K. Geers C. Green P. Hahn M. Hammock E. Harrod S. Howell R. Johnson L. Laubcnthal M. Littig J. MeMurray J. Mendrlson R. Morris P. Nielsen P. Pirola M. Plumer R. Rasche V. Tanis J. Tim M: Tompkins S. Welch 179Beta Theta Chapter Phi Sigma Sigma CHAGRINED? NO, JUST a little tired of blueberry pic, says this pledge who has given her all in a pie-eating contest. CAMPUS ACTIVITIES rated high in importance on the busy schedules of Phi Sigma Sigma members. The sorority gave active participation and support to the Campus Charity Chest, intramurals, Homecoming, the Student Action Association, the Student Body Government and Pep Club. The "American Beauty Rose” formal leads the list of outstanding social events for chapter members. They also hold "Open House” annually and give a Christmas Party for patients of the National Children’s Cardiac Home. Beta Theta chapter was organized on the UM campus in 1947. Founded nationally in 1913 at Hunter College, Phi Sigma Sigma’s motto is "aim high.” The sorority boasts 34 chapters which bear its colors of blue and gold. PHI SIGS BUSILY' ENGAGE in work on their dormitory decorations for the Homecoming celebration. Their creative talents won them a first place rating in judging. B. Kurtz F. Sax D. Avhcr B. Gardner L Arbetman I. Bain A. Barr S. Berman 180PLEDGES ENTERTAIN ACTIVES AND DATES WITH A RENDITION OF "HAPPY BIRTHDAY” TO THE NEW YEAR WHICH THEY'RE SEEING IN L. Bo t wick S. Bra lower S. Brande R. Caldwell R. Cohen M. Eekcr G. Field F. Freedman L. Gelemter A. Go'dfingcr C. Green L Haber L. Hodor S. Kaye M. Komi n row I- Lapinc S. Lebow S. Levin A. Maycrowitz S. Rapchik D. Richmond N. Rubinstein A. Singer G. Smith A. Stein E. Teiteibaum L. Weii» C. Weaker 8. Winit7 S. Wolf L. Ytupin E. Zemcl 181Sigma Kappa Beta Delta Chapter “ALOHA,” SING Sigma Kappa pledges as they dance the hula in full South Sea Island costume to amusement of actives. RECIPIENT OF THE Intramural Participation Plaque was Sigma Kappa. The group, especially active in golf and canoeing, also entered a float in the Homecoming parade. An annual Halloween party, the Orchid Weekend in the Spring and the Founder’s Day Banquet rank high on Sigma Kappa’s list of yearly activities. “One Heart, One Way,” has been the group’s motto since its founding in 1864 at Colby College in Maine. One of 66 chapters, Beta Delta came to the UM campus in 1959. Senator Margaret Chase Smith of Maine is among its prominent national members. On campus, outstanding members include Margaret Miller, student senator and member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Pat Parker, president of Nu Kappa Tau and Alberta Genovese, student senator. Pre . V. Pin. Sec. Trcaj- CHEERING FOR THEIR team arc these chapter members, who don skull caps and bow ties to participate B Va)u| in a pre-game pep rally. Their outfits make them stand out in the packed University of Miami stadium. p. parfcer B. Ncwdl B. Will 1S2FOOD AND FUN ARE OF MAJOR IMPORTANCE AT ANY PICNIC AND A FRATERNITY-SORORITY PARTY IS CERTAIN TO HAVE LOTS OF BOTH R. Bauch B. Bon V. Bidwell B. Bobo B. Carper J. Donkin S. Driscoll M. Edward A. Genovese M. Grady D. Harroid H. Hatmlcr R. Johnson A. Krippene S. Lloyd C. Manno C. Marshall M. Miller R. Miller, Adv. J. Mullen D. Pippinger E. Rcvdtc E. Shutter C. Sponsler C. Valu S. Vickery J. Workman M. Wynn % 183Zeta Tau Alpha Gamma Alpha Chapter A GOOD OLD-FASHIONED gab session is the order of the day as members make themselves comfortable in their lounge. WINNING A FIRST place in the Homecoming parade gave a perfect beginning to Zeta Tau Alpha’s year of activities. The group also won Greek Day. The annual "Stardust Ball," held at the glamorous Fontainebleau hotel, a welcome party for new pledges, the Founder’s Day banquet and the alumnae Christmas tea were included on ZTA’s calendar of important events. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded in 1898 at Longwood College in Virginia. Gamma Alpha, one of 97 chapters, was organized on the UM campus in 1938. Leading ZTA’s on campus include Patti Dozzie, member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, Alpha Sigma Up-silon and the "Band of the Hour’’; Diane Lopez, Alpha Tau Omega sweetheart. THEY’RE NOT IN "Dutch" with anyone because this imposing sight in front of the ZTA dorms. p. Dozzie predicting a wind-swept victory for Hurricanes over Boston College, placed third in house decorations. g. Auer D. Bruner M. Miller 184ZTA SISTERS SERENADE DREAMBOAT. BILL MERRITT, WITH “MY ZTA MAN COMES TO ME . . V THEN WATCH HIM GET TRADITIONAL KISS M. Alsaker A. Biasco C. Erwin C. Evan A. Fieri rr R. Gottlieb G. Greer L. Hickman D. Hollingsworth H. Houte M. Hubler J. Jackson M. Kabana B. Lange C. Lather D. Lopez S. McCarrcn J. Newman J. Ohl M. Pope H. Pynnonen B. Robert S. Roger M. Sanford E. Schopfer P. Shahade M. Stimmel H. Stumbo 185SCREAMS OF JOY and genera! happy excitement pervai! as sorority members greet new pledges at climax of rush week. OLIVE S. HORTON, Counselor for Women. Panhellenic Council THE PANHELLENIC Council is composed of sorority representatives who determine the plans for all functions throughout the year. This year, under the guidance of May Brunson, dean of women, and Olive Horton, counselor for women, the girls published a yearly pamphlet containing sorority rushing rules and names. Each semester, the official rushing season is opened by the informal Panhellenic teas. They also sponsor a workshop where all types of problems arc discussed by the representatives. This year’s aggregation was headed by Nancy Egan. Assisting her were Pat Clark, vice president; Lita Weiss, secretary; and Mary Alice Creckmore, treasurer. PANHELLENIC: Front row: Barbara Kurtz. Lita Won, Nancy Euan. Pat Clark, Mary Alice Creckmore. Donna Durant. Second row: Joan Surlier, Elaine Schopfer. Claire Arnold, Rosemary Frankcl. Natalie Zekznik, Patti Harmon, Marlene Solar, Eleanor Baskin, Connie Manoo.PARKER F. F.NWRIGHT, Counselor for Men. Interfraternity Council PARALLEL TO THE Pan-Hcl for girls is the Interfraternity Council composed of all social fraternities on campus. Its primary purpose is to formulate all the plans for rushing and pledging procedures and to discuss any problems that might arise concerning fraternity life. Each year, they sponsor Inter fraternity smokers which officially start the rushing season. In addition, another big activity is Greek Week. The council is under the auspices of the dean of men’s office with Parker Enwright as its advisor. Leroy Howe was president for the first semester. Rounding out the slate was Arthur Framke, vice president; Robert Anderson, secretary; and Joe Stockhausen, treasurer. PROSPECTIVE PLEDGES get their first glimpse of fraternity life at IFC smoker and two weeks later make their choice. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL: Front row: Parker Lnwrixht, Arthur Framke, Robert Andcrton, Leroy Hour. Iwtph Stnckhauven, Dick Alter. Robert Greenland. Robert Rictmann. Second row: Nathan Cohn. Herman Schluuel. Donald Rickman, fame Garvey, John Gregory, Jaroev Lochner. Joveph Ram, Ronald Stucker. Maiuon Lambert, Ronald Lcntmi.Alpha Epsilon Pi Lambda Deuturon Chapter GRACING THE AEPI lot near the UM campus is their new, ultramodern fraternity house, opened for occupancy in 1955. WINNING the President’s Cup culminated the highest hopes of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity members. This is presented yearly to the organization which has compiled the greatest amount of points in intramural competition. AEPi also set a record in the number of individual cups, eight, won by a fraternity. Togas and can-can costumes were the prevalent mode of apparel at the French pledge-party and annual Toga affair. In addition, the AEPi’s held a sweetheart formal. Founder’s Day banquet and a mother’s day picnic. The Lambda Deutcron chapter, established locally in 1947, strives to further the development of high standards of social and intellectual fellowship. The national chapter was organized in 1913 at New York University and boasts alumni Jerry Lewis, comedian; and Sid Gordon, baseball great. ARLENE BRICKMAN, AEPI sweetheart, receives her "badge" of office from Sam Krcis, at the fraternity's annual Sweetheart Dance, while beau Robert Yanitt looks on. H. Stem A. Borintky H. Chapman B. Draiuck F. Aibcl D. Baitchrr S. Borintky M. Brown 1SSA QUINTET OF AEPi' take time out from a busy day of classes to give a brother’s car a complete and thorough wash. AN OVERSIZED BOTTLE of spirits is the source of curiosity and amusement at the fraternity’s “Italian" style party. P. Capotosto B. Ciriin M. Daniels 1. Dubin R. FI either B. Garrett R. Grover M. Kasmir H. Kaufman D. Kongioer D. K oilman S. Kress C. Krellenstein B. Landsman B. Lefkowitz B. Lew D. Lichtenstein ). Lopate E. Lorber E. Parnes M. Pascal W. Poet sky B. Schwartz B. Sloane S. Smith R. Waldman W. Widrich R. Yawitt 189Alpha Tau Omega Zeta Epsilon Chapter “SOUTHERN SUNS AND ky blue water" are the perfect setting for ATO house, flanked by palms, facing Biscaync Bay. JUST FOUR YEARS old on the UM campus. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity has set an admirable record of service and activities. Former spirit trophy winners, ATOs also are active in service donated to Variety Children’s Hospital. Believing that "all work and no play would make a dull ATO,” they sponsored a spring dance and Esquire Dance. A social fraternity, ATO’s motto claims "No north, no south, no cast, no west,” and aims to foster Christian brotherhood and peace. Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 186S, ATO’s local Zeta Epsilon group is one of 116 such chapters. Active in publications, pep club, student body government and IFC work, the ATO’s have stamped themselves as BMOC. Pres. V. Pre . See. Trea . THEIRS MAY NOT HAVE BEEN a "White Christmas” but it definitely was a merry one for Alpha Tau Omega fraternity brothers and dates, they decide, as they prepare to leave their organization's party. J. Kara C. Traven F. Cole C. Kero 190AID'S SERVE TEA INDIAN-STYLE ABOARD THEIR HOMECOMING FLOAT WHICH RATED HIGH ON PREDICTIONS AND FIRST IN HONORS E. Agre R. Berry D. Francetchi R. Hill A. Maitronardi T. Riley J. Sopher M. Arcari P. Buckley J. Gasson C. Hudspeth A. Nieto B. Russell B. Sperow B. Badick R. Dallago M. Gillis W. Hutchison R. Peters J. Sabol J. Vargas-Vila ). Barkett D. Domkowski N. Hanson R. Kelsey N. Pizzella S. Sheahan R. Wesson 191Kappa Alpha Gamma Theta Chapter “LAWDY, AH DO declayah. the music's stopped!” but who cares? Party's informal and who’s listening to music anyway? KAPPA ALPHA fraternity maintains an active schedule of socials including the sweetheart dance and various other formals. Organized on campus in 19SO, the Gamma Theta chapter is one of 76 throughout the nation. Outstanding national alumni include J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the Federal Bureau of Investigation; Randolph Scott, movie actor; and Richard E. Byrd, famous explorer. Kappa Alpha, founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865, is based on the virtues and principles best exemplified by General Robert E. Lee. The fraternity’s national flower is the rose. KA’s have not been inactive in sports competition cither. Their fraternity won the rifle championship for the third straight year. THE COSTUMES may be deceiving, but KAs arc not fighting the Civil War. rathci they're helping to fight cancer. It's a worthy cause as this pretty donor seems to agree. M. Mercer S. Gillikin J. O'Connor J. War go R. Boiler R. Barrett W. Bevn E. Braddock 192CONFEDERATE KA’S STAGE THEIR ANNUA!. SECESSION FROM UNION AND BESTOW RANK OF HONORARY COL. ON BANDMASTER McCALL B. Carlton R. Carriker R. Cl eve T. Davb R. DeHond C. Dunn R. Elliott J. Fuller R. Gilligan H. Gillikin A. Gough R. Grace R. Hedcnquist A. Hess V. Johnson H. King E. Koch G. Kriegcr J. Kuck D. I-aMont N. Matheson R. Mills J. Scon A. Speegle J. Stockhausen D. Walters C. Webster J. Westra 198Kappa Sigma Epsilon Beta Chapter WALLED-IN PATIOS arc a unique feature of the Kappa Sigma fraternity house. Its doors were first opened in 1954. ALTHOUGH THEIR fraternity colors are scarlet, green and white, the men of Kappa Sigma fraternity highlight the UM social calendar with their renowned Black and White formal. All Kappa Sig dates must wear black or white formals, but they are not restricted to the KS flower, Lily of the Valley. The fraternity featured the Star and Crescent formal and, following the theory of "when in Rome, do as the Romans do,” the Kappa Sigmas also had a spectacular Roman Toga party complete with nectar and toga-wrappec guests. Founded in 1869 at the University of Virginia, Kappa Sigma fraternity can boast 127 chapters. Epsilon Beta chapter was installed at UM in August of 1939. G. Dangler A. La non R. Hofstetter R. Lambert R. Anania E. Andenon R. Banville F. Bayag H. Benefield M. Bobko R. Busch C. Carroll. Jr. W. Carter M. Gmvdl J. Coalc R. Cook D. Copp R. Dahmer J. Dick ). Domalik J. Drink water J. Ewing D. Finora T. Flynn J. Fribourg J. Friibec J. Gilmore T. Craning J. Hablcy P. Hagstrom G. Hannau C. Harris A. Heard H. Hearn E. Hermanson S. Homer R. Howard D. Janris J. Jarvis, Jr. D. Johnion m“LIFT DAT BALE” is the Kappa Sig cry as they sing the A MOONLIGHT cruise aboard the “Tropic Bird" makes an woes and worries of “Old Man River" in their "Songfcst” skit. ideal scene for a “Sailboat Party" for KS members and dates. J. Johnson E. Ki.iV.Jiir E. Kucenski J. Lance P. Ludovici R. Lyle M. Male J. Marbaugh T. Mate J. Masker K. Merritt J. Meyer J. Miller. Jr. R. Newcomb G. Panagos F. Pellegrini J. Perrot J. Putt T. Ragland J. Randolph G. Renuart B. Riddle J. Ritchie C. Rudd S. Ryon D. Sager G. Scarglc J. Schultz J. Shea J. Sindelar R. Smith R. Spangler J. Spillis D. Stone A. Tail R. Thomas J. Tyck R. Vitale R. Wickersham D. Widrig D. William W. Wilson J. Wolff V. Wortmann R. Ziegler 195Lambda Chi Alpha Epsilon Omega Chapter TAKING A BREAK between intramural games, members 01 the Lambda Chi touch football team pause on playing field. A COSTUME BALL and sweetheart dance kept the Epsilon Omega chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha busy. This year, the Lambda Chi’s had an even more personal interest in one of the campus highlights, Homecoming. Lambda Chi sweetheart Jackie Hart, a blonde beauty, also jointly reigned as the 195 5 Homecoming Queen. Founded on campus in 1940, the fraternity has as its purpose the aim of fostering a spirit of understanding. Member chapters can claim such nationally known alumni as former President Harry S. Truman; aviator Jimmy Doolittle; famed singer Frankie Lainc; and actor Jean Hcrsholt. Prominent Epsilon Omegas are All-American gridder Al Carapella; Gardnar Mulloy, tennis star; and former varsity boxer Carl Bernardo. SORTERS ARRANGE THE WIDE SELECTION OF TOYS THAT IS THE CHAPTER’S CHRISTMAS Gin- TO NEEDY CHILDREN IN THE AREA 196OUTSTANDING MEMBERS RECEIVE AWARDS AT FOUNDERS DAY BANQUET. TERRY STEWART ACCEPTS HIS TROPHY FROM ARNO HILL Pres. V. Pres. S«. Trca . A. Budrewig J. Lochner R. Rcimcrj R. Davis A. HIM. Adv. R. Bodinc C. Bowman C. Coundis D. Dauenbaugh A. Donnadieu P. Donovan D. Dorshimer R. Dykema B. Forman J. Friel Jr. L. Gbcconc B. Hindman D. Kopcnhavrr F. Moore R. Rod P. Rodriguez B. Sinathcri J. Spaniola T. Stewart A. Sticglitz R. Todd R. Wilion 107Phi Delta Theta Florida Delta Chapter GOING OVER THE hurdle with the greatest of ease, this Phi Delt is being spurred on to greater heights by on-lookers. LESS THAN TWO years old on the UM campus, the local chapter of Phi Delta Theta managed to culminate an outstanding year. They were winners of the Spirit Cup and Homecoming ticket trophy. Socials, which claimed their fair share of Phi Delt time, were climaxed with the Dream Girl weekend when Peggy Brunson was named 1955-56 Dream Girl. Actor Van Heflin and grid star Doak Walker are two well-known national alumni and local BMOC include Dave Glenn, Hurricane photo editor; and Ron White, Music School • governor. Phi Delta Theta, founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, 1848, came on campus Dec. 11, 1954. Florida Delta chapter’s flower is the white carnation and national colors arc blue and white. Prc . V. Prr . Sec. Tret . R. White B. Kolb J. Rom J. Leach. Jr. C. Bennett J. Bolen J. Boozer E. Brinckcrhoil R. Coolidge O. Daubempeck J. Dent D. Dolan E. Doubles R. Dowling A. Durrieu M. Elder J. Geen D. Glenn J. Good rum F. Grantham 106DRESSED IJKE CHOIR BOYS, PHI DELTS “CHIME” OUT IN UNISON DURING "SONGFEST" PARTICIPATION TO WIN FIRST PLACE HONORS J. Gregory D. Hess F. Jaeger A. Johnson C. Jono G. KciwI R. Knight T. Ijidman D. Uw J. Leach A. Leonard J. Leppert W. Leppert V. Martin W. McGaw L. Murphy W. Murphy W. Murphy R. Napier R. Newman R. Pearce E. Redd, m J. Salzedo T. Sikorski E. Swift W. Thomas K. Thompson, Jr. R. Tonachio R. Trammell G. Whiteside W. Williams T. y.anni«Phi Epsilon Pi Alpha Iota Chapter THE PHI EPS dreams include ihe future construction of a frat house that will fulfill the specifications of this model. IMAGINE AN ISLAND away from it all and you will have discovered where members of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity held their annual spring Carnation Ball. This year’s social spectacle took place at the beautiful Boca Grande club which is located on an island somewhere off the coast of Florida. Showing no partialities to carnations, however, the Phi Eps also hosted a French party, Greek party and their annual Champagne party before Homecoming. One of the really gay times was held with L’Apache before the IFC formal when the members and dates enjoyed a Purple Passion party. The Alpha Iota chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was founded on Feb. 22, 1928, and is presently one of 36 other member groups. Most of their festivities are channeled to carry out their colors, purple and gold. Phi Ep’s flower is the white carnation. “WHO IS THAT Stupe in that ad?” ”C12H„On + H,0=2C,HIJ0 .” “He's a fabulous date: cute, drives a Jag. and. of course, is a Phi Ep." Pro. V. Pro. See. Treat. B. Silvermin R. Men del ton S. Muon M. Sloine D. Auerbach R. Benjamin A. Bcnovrics A. Bernstein L. Bemnein R. B lumen field P. Bob ley M. Cohen 200THAT POLISHED LOOK IS THE VOGUE FOR THIS THUNDERBIRD RECEIVING A “SHINER” FROM ONE OF THE BOVS BEFORE TAKE OFF J. Dolgin P. Dubin N. Elieson J. Esformes A. Field L. Felman J. Fisher J. Freedman A. Glass P. Classman J. Golden E. Goodman N. Goodman J. Green J. Grcenblatt H. Himelstein M. Hirshom R. Kasper R. Kumble F. Ober M. Pcrchick J. Ring J. Samuel E. Sax A. Shecter H. Sigclbaum M. Singer J. Solomon R. Sosnowitz H. Stamm G. Teitelbaum S. Westrdch 201Phi Kappa Tau Beta Delta Chapter COOLED BY THE gentle breezes from Biscayne Bay, Phi Tau house occupants live in a typical South Florida setting. PHI KAPPA TAU was organized on campus in 1948 and just managed to get settled before one of their alumni began changing the entire face of the UM campus. Architect Robert M. Little, a prominent Phi Tau, is responsible for several of the UM’s newest buildings. He has designed the Ring Theater, Eaton Hall and the Merrick Building. Another well known alum is Miami Mayor Randall Christmas. A crowded party schedule kept fraternity members busy. Shipwreck parties and the Red Carnation formal highlighted the year. An annual event is the spirited competition exhibited by Phi Tau’s and Theta Chi’s in their softball game. The local chapter, one of 72 throughout the United States, was established on campus in 1948. PLAYING SANTA CLAUS for a day, President Ben Osking finds gifts under the tree for fraternity brothers and their dates at the Phi Kappa Tau Christmas party. Pres. V. Pres. Sec. Tress. B. Osking G. Vsmi D. Enrionr G. Cholakis G. Schipper, Adv. H. A moon C. Bauch M. Boccuto 202“ALL ROADS LEAD TO ROME" AND TO PHI TAU ROMAN TOGA PARTY WHERE IMAGINATION CAN CARRY GUESTS BACK TO 44 B. C. R. Bohan J. Chambliss A. Chkckine J. Costdlo T. DeTroia A. DiPadova F. DiTullio, Jr. M. Ettm T. Ferrara A. Foglia W. Haim G. Harrison P. Hefti M. Hudock J. Langen E. McCarthy J. Mdwid R. Miller E. Oliver D. Perrenoud J. Rdnlieb A. Ritacco F. Rouvierc K. Ryskamp J. Turturid E. Wdch H. West 203Phi Sigma Delta Alpha Zeta Chapter FRIED CHICKEN, southern style, brightens the faces of Phi Sigma Delta fraternity members at a pledge-active feast. FROM THE WILDS of the jungle came Tarzan and his mate Jane while such greats as Napoleon and Columbus enjoyed a temporary reincarnation at the annual costume ball hosted by Phi Sigma Delta fraternity. It was a more of a come-as-you -would -like-to-be person donning the apparel of the person he would most like to be. The Phi Sigs also gave their sweetheart ball and spring and winter formals. Founded nationally at Columbia University in 1909, the fraternity claims as alumni Robert Q. Lewis, TV personality; Lorenz famed songwriter; and Joe Manikicwicz, movie producer. The local Alpha Zeta chapter entered the UM domain in 1949, one of 27 chapters. PLEDGES SING IN barbershop fashion, while the entire chapter lifts voices in serenade to a sweetheart. Pres. V. Pres. See. Treai. N. Goldstein W. Pornak L. Silverman R. Abram R. Apfel H. Baron L. Brechner A. Caruba M. Chairman D. Del Sesto M. Drillich H. Edgar L. Eiienberg M. Epstein R. Feldman A. Fiske 201CHEERS SHOOT UP like sky rockets from the Pm Sig con- A QUICK PASS will do the trick as far as this ball carrier tingent as they watch 1 lurricancs battle mighty Notre Dame. jg concerned, but his opponents seem to have another idea. L. Friedman R. Gerendaiy C. Goldman D. Gordon R. Gutter)tj£ S. Ivael A. Kroll B. Lasky D. Lazarui S. Levin T. Monath S. Pinkner D. Rechlft S. Reger) B. Rosenberg D. Rosenberg J. Rothman A. Schein R. Schenendorf R. Schwab C. Schwartz J. Sedlik B. Shallcr G. Silverman G. Sloan L. Smith S. Taubcnkimel B. Tucker J. Tucker M. Wallace H. Wollman 205Pi Kappa Alpha Gamma Omega Chapter HIDDEN FROM VIEW is popular swimming pool, which is part of streamlined Pike house, a pioneer on fraternity row. THE MOST world-renowned Pike—by virtue of songs, movies and TV—is a gent by the name of Fess Parker, more popularly known as Davy Crocket. Although members of the local chapter, Gamma Omega, didn’t have to kill b’ar or defend the state of Texas, they kept almost as busy as Davy. Pikes swept all trophies for M-Day and won the B division of intramurals. During Homecoming festivities, Pi Kappa Alpha won first place in the house decorations competition and second with their float. PiKA also won the Sigma Chi Scholarship Trophy. On the social side, the brothers enjoyed a Dream Girl dance. Their Dream Girl, Marcia Bott, also was named the Pike Dream Girl of the South, winning the title from 44 other candidates. Pro. V. Pro. See. Treat. D. Them D. Kelley R. Chapman P. Sprenkle F. Abbott A. Allegri C. Allegri D. Alter, III S. Armour T. Barba J. Brown J. Burnt R. Burton R. Cborbajian J. Gallo J. Byrd R. DarOa B. Grier J. Byrd A. Frain R. Hake L. Calpey R. Futcbetti C. Haley 206LOAFING ON THE steps of their favorite fraternity house, FLASHY smiles arc displayed by "top ten” of Pike intramural members pass their idle moments in contemplative relaxation. touch football team as time out is taken from daily scrimmage. W. Kejly E. Klima J. Krebs, Jr. W. Lehmann H. Lewis W. McKinley, Jr. L. Manson M. Marin iky R. Martin R. Marvin C. Monahan T. Moof T. Muckier J. Munnis O. Munoz W. Nichols J. Norris T. Pratt J. Prieto J. Quinn N. Rouse L. Salkdd R. Schuler R. Schumacher J. Sie d D. Treihaft, Jr. G. Tulin A. Wainwright R. Wi lien berg C. Wendt J. White T. Wyka 207Pi Lambda Phi Omega Eta Chapter PI LAMS block entrance to AF.Phi shack, but no one seems to mind too much, the weather’s nice and so is the scenery. A PICTURESQUE Moonlight and Orchid formal was the highpoint in the Pi Lam social year. Orchid was the color and flower of the evening while nature took care of the moonlight theme. The Jolly Laddies of Pi Lam also boasted a Mississippi Gambler’s party where a riverboat theme served as a background for festivities. Founded on campus in 1946, the Omega Eta chapter is proud of alum Al "Flip” Rosen of the Cleveland Indians. Other prominent national alumni arc Tony Martin, singer, and film executive Louis B. Mayer. Pi Lambda Phi was nationally founded at Yale University in 1895 and was organized at the University of Miami in 1946. The local chapter is one of 33 throughout the nation. “AND WHAT ANSWER did you get?" Two members rehash previous class lessons and compare their notes. Now, listen here, fellas, is that all you can converse about when there is a pretty girl around? Pm. V. Pm Sec. Treat. G. Miller L. Friedman H. Berman H. Ostrrman 208SEEMS LIKE ITS TIME TO RETIRE BUT LOOKS ARE DECEIVING, AS THIS PI LAMBDA PHI PAJAMA PARTY IS JUST STARTING TO ROLL. E. Andich K. Dud wick M. Bain L. Feldman H. Bcallo W. Fishman W. Cohen C. Gordon A. Hal pern F. bcuon N. Katz E. K overt R. Lerman M. Levine J. Marcus M. Meyers A. Monashefsky N. Sher H. Rauch R. Shocn H. Rudich J. Shulak S. Sager R. Siegel B. Simon H. Tiihman S. Wiener 209Sigma Alpha Epsilon Florida Alpha Chapter UM LOVELIES SMILE prettily aboard SAE float and well they might as Miami sailed to victory ami SAE to first place. THE MARINES LAND at Dade County Auditorium and await cue to offer their “Songfest" rendition of “Honey-Babe." SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON each year dons black bands mourning one Paddy Murphy who had the misfortune of drinking himself to death. This is only one of the many diversified festivities the fraternity enjoys yearly. A "Sewers of Paris” party accented a French theme which included champagne and cxis-tentualists. Other activities include the Sweetheart Dance, Songfest and the Annual SAE-Sigma Nu football game which was won this year by the mighty forces of SAE. The Florida Alpha chapter came to the UM in 1946, one of 139 national chapters. Originated at the University of Alabama in 1856, SAE members are well known in campus activities. They included Bill Merritt, student body president; Dave Malone, Tempo editor; and Greg Melikov, Ibis editor. L. Carrier G. Bray G. Ditviout P. Fink D. Reynolds A. Broth K. Doyle D. Fisher J. Bales, Jr. C. Cabell I. Eiblcr D. Frakes R. Wichman C. Casey A. Eldredge F. Godfrcnd B. Baird W. Cotlly R. Ellison, Jr. P. Haines 210“COME ON. TEAM. LETS GO!” MEMBERS URGE SQUAD ON TO WIN ANNUAL SAE-SN FOOTBALL GAME, WITH PROCEEDS FOR CHARITY E. Harrison D. Hamm J. Heilig, Jr. J. Huszagh J. Ibanez R. Jennings, Jr. J. Johnson T. Johnson J. Johnston O. Kusscrow I. Lancaster P. Landry I- Lumhy II. McMullen D. Malone G. Melikov, Jr. W. Merritt W. Minick R. Murphy G. Nass H. Pate L. Pharmcr R. Race J. Reeser G. Reeves J. Reid R. Roberts A. Rodberg R. Rohe G. Samaha F.. Seiler, Jr. J. Shea J. Shields N. Silas R. Skubic R. Slaughter O. Sloan R. Steiner C. Tharp J. Titzel R. Tuttle J. Ullnun J. Wilkey P. Wilkey W. Wolar 211Sigma Alpha Mu Mu Epsilon Chapter TAKING FT EASY IS A simple task when the lounging place is the shady, tropical patio of the SAM fraternity house. TO FOSTER AND maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual moral aid and supports, and to instill and maintain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to the Alma Mater and its ideals . . . This is the guiding principle which the men of Sigma Alpha Mu try to uphold and live by. Organized on campus in 1946, the local Mu Epsilon chapter is one of 62 member organizations. City College of New York in 1909 established the first SAM chapter. The UM campus became aware of Sigma Alpha Mu through some of its members and alumni such as Dick Parker, member of ODK, APO, Liberty Forum and elected freshman of the year; and Art Berken, Iron Arrow and ODK member. Sam’s Homecoming float won first place. IT GETS CHILLY down here. too. sometimes, and chapter members prepare to battle the cold weather with a roaring fire. H. Schluud S. Rosenberg A. Hyman R. Adler L. Cberdack S. Domon C. Risen A. Esko M. Falk B. Feiler H. Firatein P. Friedman 212PILLS WONT CURE THE HEADACHE SAMMIES PREDICT FOR BOSTON COLLEGE ON THEIR PRIZEWINNING HOMECOMING PARADE FLOAT B. Gale L. Garber N. Click L. Goldberg I S. Goldsmith H. Goldstricker J. Gottlieb S. Greemtein R. Lapkin K. Lcschman N. Lentin A. Lieberman R. Lupoff M. Marcus J. Mont R. Murray XL Okmin B. Remis T. Reichman G. Shiftan E. Shonfeld L. Siegmeister L. Silverglate J. Sperans D. Weiner B. Weiss B. Weiss L. Wheatman 213Sigma Chi Gamma Phi Chapter FORMALLY OPENED this year. Sigma Chi house blends the dignity of modern styling and the grace of Florida living. PROUD OWNERS of one of the most recent additions to the UM fraternity row, the men of Sigma Chi celebrated their second year on San Amaro Drive by leading a crowded schedule. At Christmas time, Sigma Chi sponsored an orphan’s Christmas party. Popular Derby Day, with its sack races and such, had the whole campus wearing a derby. Nancy Via was chosen the traditional sweetheart of Sigma Chi. The Norman Cross men also boasted the second highest scholastic standing among fraternities and won second place in Songfest. Sigma Chi alums include President Jay F. W. Pearson; Thurston Adams, director of student activities; and Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president and director of community affairs. Prc . V.Prts. See. Treat. R. Alford, Jr. JVariey J. Rick D. Adam W. Adams R. Baxter R. Bcwhe J. Baser R. Reiser W. Bennett D. Boueler J. Bovard R. Caponetto R. C.ashman E. Chambers K. Chariton J. Conroy M. Demos D. ican E. Freeland R. Gabler F.Gcrty I. Griffiths D. Grizzard D. Gunn 214“THEY’RE ALL WET, and these Sigma (.his seem to get DESTINED TO SCORE a bull’s eye at any UM pep rally is a big splash out of dousing each other to the joy of onlookers. this contribution to the proceedings, and “it s plenty of bull." B.Hayne J. Hightower G. Hinton ). Hum K. Jenkins T. Johnton K. Klein W. KregeUtein B. Lawrence S. Leech L. Livingston R. Lotharius W. McIntyre E. Marko D. Maxwell C. Mayhjll F. Molnar ). Mulhall N. Newhouter J. Niche!ton J. N'orthup W. O’Connell A. Partington D. Pauley R. Price N. Ridgriy ;. Ruthin D. Russell H. Saph C. Scherer E. Schmkk F. Seaman B. Sheehan A. Smelter M. Smiley H. Smith B. Sullint P. Tootney A. Vamvak T. Ward D. Wells F. Wilton L. Wroan 215Sigma Nu Zcta Beta Chapter THE NEWEST ARRIVAL to fraternity row is this luxurious two-story Sigma Nu House. It was completed in October, 1955. ALL FOR CHARITY’S sake was the annual Sigma Nu-SAE football game in December. It was accented with cheerleaders and a "half-time show." This mid-game presentation, called the "Powder Bowl game,” pitted the mighty forces of Tri-Dclt and KKG. Another topnotch Sigma Nu event on campus was the annual White Star formal, which marks the near-end of the year. Organized in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute to promote fellowship, character and scholarship, the Zcta Beta chapter came to Miami on Feb. 14, 1948, as one of 121 chapters. Outstanding local and national alumni include Fritz Richter, former SBG president; and Colonel C. H. Markham, who spearheaded the building of the Sigma Nu house. LOOK OUT, YOU’RE on your way in! This battle, which was part of Greek Week activities, ended with a dousing for the losers. Pfrt. V.Pre . See. Treat. E. McDonough R. O'Brien H. Martin N. Biun J. Bennett A. Brazilian W. Camp, Jr. J. Campaois P. Cardillo W. Coalton P. Day W. Dittui 210FAIR ARF. THE FLOWERS. EVEN FAIRER IS THE LOVELY SWEETHEART JOAN AUER BEING SERENADED AT THE WHITE STAR FORMAL E. Edwards M. Harkins W. Howley E- Kasper R. Kauth D. Klinglcr R. I Juric R. Lay cock F. Lento. Jr. L. Lento J. LoPinto W. McQuaidr J. Mathews T. Moroni R. Milner J. Moore J. Moskos, Jr. G. Pitchford W. Pitchford F.'Pivcrona P. Reilly R. Ross D. Smith W. Spurlin R. StruR les, Jr. J. Wyatt 217Sigma Phi Epsilon Florida Gamma Chapter HEART, SWORD and crossboncs. the insignia of SPE, adorns the rooftop of their fraternity house, located on Douglas Road. Enjoying fraternity living in their off-campus fraternity house, the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon participated in all campus activities. Members were active in student government, debate and sports. Dan O’Neill was a SBG senator and Leroy Howe was president of the Interfraternity Council, a member of the debating team and vice president of Wesley Foundation. The Florida Gamma chapter, organized on campus May 21, 1949, is one of 136 chapters. Sig Ep was founded at Richmond College in 1901 and alumni are Ted Mack and Woody Herman. Outstanding on their social calendar is the sweetheart dance and a Christmas party. SPE’s believe "Our constant aim is dedicated to a brotherhood made up of top grade men.” “LOOK, MOM, NO shoes!” And it’s mighty comfortable, too. as members and their dates stage own version of "Pajama Game,” an informal evening of fun and laughter. J. Marfchatn R. Kluuminn D. Hoa|Und C. Love D. Anderton-J. Andenoo R. Bernd I A. Bobal 218WHETHER “SUPER" SANDWICH EATER IS HUNGRY OR ON A DARE, HE’S NOT THE ONLY ONE WHO'S HAVING HUN AT SPF. BARBEQUE H. Brock, Jr. W. Burt R. Capdle A. Carhart H. Ddahanty R. DiPilla J. Faber C. George V. Hdou R. Howerton B. Jenkins, Jr. J. Kemp H. Ldand A. Lyon P. Mavras J- Monette J. Morrison R. Muniz D. Neff R. Nordstrom E-Oberle D. O’Neill C. Paffendorf D. Pd ton A. Smith W. Sommer W. Steal C. Victor 219Tau Delta Phi Tau Mu Chapter QUAINT SETTING for the Tau Delt house is a grassy knoll on Miami's South Bayshorc Drive. House is built of coral rock. SMALL BUT STRONG is the fraternity of Tau Delta Phi. Just on campus three years, this group has made great strides. Guided by their purpose to promote social, scholastic and athletic activities with a spirit of frater-nalism, the Tau Delts have taken an active part in numerous activities at UM. Publications, student body government, intramurals and Pep Club are all populated by members of TDPhi. Some of the outstanding local members are Marvin Randel, Hurricane and Ibis business manager, member of ODK, Iron Arrow and ASU; and Joe Scgor, governor of the School of Business. Founded nationally at City College of New York in 1910, the membership is now composed of 31 chapters. A GAME OF CHECKERS amuses chapter members when they gather for an afternoon of relaxation amid the home-like surroundings of their fraternity house, complete with mugs, trinkets and a TV set. S«. Treat. L. Greenfield S. Kaplan J.Sctor R. Bell 220BALL AND CHAIN BEARERS AND LADY LUCK ARE JUST A FEW OF CHARACTERS SEEN AT TAU DELTS “SUPPRESSED DESIRES” PARTY A. Bosch ). Cohen I- Cohen H. Dvoor J. Fauo M. Feldman F. Gltozzo A. Graubcrt I. Graubcrt A. Jacobson M. Kahn R. Kiss G. Magcr E. Meyer J. Murray E. Potcari F. Porter H. Price M. Randell I. Reimcr R. Rosenthal B. Sacks L. Schwartz T. Snyder B. Valvo B. Wachtel N. Young 221Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Xi Chapter SPANISH ARCHITECTURE dominates TEP house, located on Bird Road. Outdoor ping-pong table provides daytime fun. THE OLD TROPHIES of the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity assumed a duller glint this year when the 19 4-5 5 bright newcomers were placed beside them. TEPs enjoyed a very successful year honor-wise, copping such cups as the Sketchbook trophy. Ugly Man trophy and CCC cup. With such local notables as Harold Turk, Miami Beach ex-mayor; Bernard Frank, Miami Beach councilman; and Max Orovitz, civic leader, TEP’s prestige was carried throughout the area. National alums include Charlie Spivak and Benny Goodman, bandleaders, and nationally renowned Judge Kaufman. There arc 43 active chapters of Tau Epsilon Phi Including the local Tau Xi, founded in 1937. It. was founded at New York University in 1910. Prrv V. Prcv See. Treat . D. Alter D. Freed P. Morgan R. Schneider J. Adler N. Appel G. Blum B. Blumenthal I. Burke S. Cohen A. Drewler E. Drewler R. Fetdie J. Flichner D. Frankcl R. Freeman A. Friedman H. Golden berg H. Goldstein B. Gottlieb L. Greenbaum S. Hal pern N. Hanover B. Jacobtkind 222ITS A HOLE-in-onc as ball glides out of basket into player’s arms during exciting play in an intramural basketball game. SUSPENSEFUL MOMENT in lives of these lovelies as tension mounts before TEP Sweetheart is announced at annual formal. S. Jacob ion C. Konopnv F. Jayson R. Kramer L. Klein H. Ladcr D. Kohner M. Lader S. Laurel R. Levitt L. Lurie P. Mamlina D. Meilman H. Rice B. Miner C. Rubin M. Mitchell E. RubinotF M. Price R. Schanzer S. Server H. Shain A. Silow R. Spiers R.Srochi H. Steinberg H. Stone R. Winokur K. Wilpon D. Zuckerman 223Tau Kappa Epsilon Gamma Delta Chapter SPANISH RENAISSANCE architecture i predominant in this unique house of the TK.Es. located on Ponce dc Ixon Blvd. PICTURESQUE NAMES for all their parties seems to be a fulltime job for some Tekes to handle. The members of Tau Kappa Epsilon hosted a Bowery Brawl, a Horror party, Jungle party and the traditional Red Carnation Ball. At Christmas time, the Tekes combine with Tri-Delts for a Christmas party for underprivileged children. The Gamma Delta chapter, installed at the UM in 1949, fosters the ideals of brotherhood, scholarship and character. Despite a busy schedule of socials and extracurricular activities, the members of Tau Kappa Epsilon managed to maintain second place in fraternity scholastic averages. Nationally founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan University, the fraternity can boast of such nationally known alumni as bandleader Stan Kenton. THEY SEEM SO ENGROSSED, 1 WONDER WHAT SUBJECT THEY ARE STUDYING? IT MIGHT BE ONE OF THE WORKS OF SHAKESPEARE 224CHOCOLATE RABBITS. ICE CREAM AND CAKE CONSTITUTE THE MENU AT ANNUAL TKE, DC EASTER PARTY FOR THE COUNTY ORPHANS Pre . Sec. Treat. A. Kramke J. Kiley L. Thomas H. Beattie G. Bienvetiu R. Boult J. Brace G. Coffey G. Collins R. Hanschinan W. Hartner D. Kelley E. McCauley J. Mcrkley S. Mundy L Naylor P. Radcliffe R. Retaler M. Suen W. Taylor E. Triana R. Williams D. Woebrel 225Theta Chi Delta Epsilon Chapter THIS CHARMING RANCH-STYLE abode, whose doorstep is adorned by female sphinx, is private home of Theta Chis. IF YOU’VE EVER heard of the Lone Ranger, then you will know that the author is one of the most famous Theta Chis, Fran Striker. Some of the other nationally known alumni include bandleader Sammy Kaye. Theta Chi had its beginning in 1854 at Norwich University. Today, it has grown to an enrollment of 116 chapters including the UM’s Delta Epsilon, which first made its home here in 1950. The fraternity’s purpose is the encouragement of loyalty and scholarship, promotion of understanding and development of personality. Campus notables include Dr. Ray Dusen, chairman of the Dade County school board; Marvin Kelsey, director of intramurals; Dr. Charlton Tebeau, professor of history. THE THETA CHIS. WELL-REPRESENTED IN THE LOCAL NAVAL RESERVE, HEAR LECTURE ON DANGERS OF ROTATING PROPELLER BLADES 226THE PIRATES DISCARD their ferociousness so that they ACTIVES PREPARE to take out wrath on pledge. Scene of may serenade their sweetheart at fraternity's Shipwreck party. unaggravated "paddling” is homey living room of Theta Chis. Pre . V. Pre . Sec. Treat. R. Anderson F. DeRosa E. Hendnski K. Hobbs R. Biancardi R. Bischoff V. Bishop R. Bonday C. Carpenter J. D'Esposito J. Grimm C. Gruno R. Humphrey T. Iverson G. Larson P. Latalladi G. Matthews F. Mother W. Pair A. Robinson J. Roche W.Somma F. Tushbant N. Vandling D. Vfeza R. Weber 227Zeta Beta Tau Alpha Omega Chapter A BLUEPRINT THAT will become a reality in the near future is the ZBT house that will be built along fraternity row. A 10-ACRE ESTATE, complete with swimming pool and barbecue pits, is the oflf-campus home of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Alpha Omega chapter, founded at the University of Miami in 1946, celebrated Founder’s Day with a formal in December. Blue and White weekend in May is the final ZBT formal each year. Fraternity trophies are awarded and a new sweetheart is announced. All ZBT dates wear blue or white formals to blend with the traditional color scheme. A popular alumni of the local chapter is Jerry Herman, who wrote the first Sketchbook production and is now preparing his second play for Broadway presentation. ZBT was originally founded in 1898 in City College of New York. THIS PROCEDURE MAY be reversed, but no one seems to mind as chapter president gets kiss from lovely ZBT Sweetheart. Prev V. Pres. See. Trcas. F. Sobrl G. Lewi N. Cohn J. Fldshcr E. Auerbach D. Berg M. Broad H. Brooks N. Chair H. Cohen H. Fischer G. Fox 228TYPICAL “MR. and Miss Collegiate” are represented by an active and his date at one of the many fraternity gatherings. GETTING READY TO make a big splash as he hits water is this helpless active, who is at the mercy of his brothers. M. Friedman S. Friedman N. Goldberg S. Goldstein S. Harris A. Hindi S. Hindi A. Hoffman D. Hoffman R. Joseph C. Karp D. Kokofsky A. Levenson J. Man ton S. Prelutsky I- Rain G. Robbins G. Rothstrin R. Schultz S. Sdigson R. Shalck E. Silverman M. Spielberg R. Stein R. Tureen E. Wasserman J. Weisbcrg E. Weiss 229Alpha Sigma Phi Gamma Theta Chapter WHAT THE well-informed college man should know is major concern of these Alpha Sigs as they do some heavy reading. MIAMI IBIS auctions off big, bad eagle pounded to size in this Homecoming decoration, which won second place. THE CAUSE IS hidden, the results will be known is the motto of the men of Alpha Sigma Phi. The Gamma Theta chapter, which arrived locally just four years ago, has become active in such campus projects as intramurals and Homecoming. Alpha Sigma Phi was awarded a coveted second place in the Homecoming house decorations competition. Celebrating their second year in their fraternity house on Old Cutler Road, the local chapter enjoyed a Founder’s Day banquet in December and their Spring Formal. In honor of their late brother, the fraternity donated the Albert Voidak Memorial Trophy to be awarded to the intramurals team which has shown the most progress. S. Dcllo tacooo F. B«cock R. Stucker E. Canto E. Brodeur R. Roberts T.Pitu D. Rybak H. Surrrtt W. Toole 230Phi Kappa Psi Chapter Phi Psi Colony THE YOUNGEST group on campus is the newly organized fraternity of Phi Psi colony. Although only celebrating its second anniversary, this group has shown increased prominence in several phases of student activity. Phi Kappa Psi chapter members indulged in extra-curricular functions as Homecoming, Greek Week, SBG, Cavaliers and the Honor Court. All work and no play makes Phi Psis dull boys, so they hosted two very gala festivities, their sweetheart dance and a Karnak Ball. Donald Miloscia, member of Men’s Residence Council and Iota Tau Alpha, and Tony Perdomo, SBG treasurer and news editor of the Globetrotter, were some well-known local members. It was founded at Jefferson College in 1852. PHI PSI PRESIDENT check with IFC Advisor Enwright to see that there is no flaw in colony's petition to go national. O. BUiini B. Cohen L. DeCario D.Gme G. Graterol J. Hidalgo J. Him met S. Levin D. Levin G. MiUtcin C. Sunergren G. Wood D. MUoteia T. Perdomo A. Barren N. Zeller THE PAUSE THAT refreshes is shared by this foursome seated in the Student Union patio. 231Pi Kappa Phi Alpha Chi Chapter INTERFRATERNITY COMPETITION is keen when the sport is Boxing. Participation in these houts is a PKP activity. NOTHING SHALL tear us asunder” is the motto of Pi Kappa Phi and the brothers follow that hoping to promote mutual understanding, foster high ideals and develop personality. Activity wise, their social highlight of the year is the Rose Ball where their sweetheart is named. This past year they also sponsored a suppressed desire party and a Betty Coed dance. Founder’s Day is celebrated annually. Started nationally in 1904 at the College of Charleston, the Alpha Chi chapter had its origin in 1947. There arc now 70 national chapters. Lloyd Bennett, UM swimming coach, is an alumni of Pi Phi as is Wally Butts, University of Georgia coach, and Henry MacLemore, syndicated columnist. Pres. A TRANQUIL SPOT to relax between classes is the chapter's sheltered corner, located in one of the Student Union patios. J. Salter D. Gundy E. Low. Adv. V. DiPrcta R. Buchanan G. Grilcy F.. Como L. Gross 232 W. Lindsey F. P-Xtc D. RickmanBeta Zeta Chapter Sigma Pi WITH THE COLORS of lavendar and white, and their national flower orchids, it seems natural that the Sigma Pi’s social attraction of the season is their big Orchid Formal in May. Their sweetheart is also crowned at this ball. The Beta Zeta chapter was organized on campus in 1950. Its national origin was in Vincennes, Ind., in 1897 and now has a total membership of 62 chapters. Members attempt to live by their motto of furthering fraternity brotherhood, truth, justice, character and scholarship. Outstanding local and national alumni include George Stoddard, University of Illinois president; William Maxwell, novelist; and Steve Harmon, Florida Power and Light director. Sigma Pi members arc active in phases of university life. ATHLETIC SIGMA PI’S take advantage of spare time to enjoy refreshing dip in member's swimming pool, rain or shine. A. Cappctta M. Emden, Jr. N. Garda S. Graves R. Greenland M. Gutierrez R. Khachab J. Maninrz B.Naur R. Neumann L. Rinaldi C. Silva D. Soderland R. Steams D. Sullivan W. OUfion G. Land! R. Moniker R. Peters Pres. V. Pres. See. Treas 233Honoraries Iron Arrow Dr. Thurston Adam Bob Berry Victor Binns WHEN THE UNIVERSITY opened its doors for the first time in 1926, Dr. Bowman Ashe, UM’s first president, established an organization, Iron Arrow, the highest campus honorary for men. Today it stands as symbol of leadership and character. Members are comprised of the outstanding leaders in athletics, publications, student body government and all other forms of activities. Eligibility requirements arc based on noteworthy scholarship, service, leadership and character. Faculty and administration arc awarded honorary memberships. Bart Udell was chosen chief, the leader. Next in command were Joe Hcnjum, son of chief, and Lee Smith, medicine man. Don BoMeicr Bob Crawford Mickey Demos John Euoo Mon Guilford Al Hirum Joe Henjum Allan Herbert Don Homer John Kcltey Charles Liebman Jack Loach Frank Lucas Joe Mascolo Dr. Scott Mason Gre Mdikov Bill Merritt Steve Onuska Fred Powell Torn Pratt Man- Xanddl Herbert Saks Brian Sheehan Lee Smith Tom Spencer Bart Udell John Whitehouse Norman Whitten 234GUyi Burge Muu Cairo Barbara Campbell Mary Alice Creek more Ruth Eaton Nu Kappa Tau THE HIGHEST honor a female student can achieve at the University is admittance into Nu Kappa Tau, the top honorary for girls. Founded in 1937 by the UM’s first dean of women, Mary B. Merritt, this organization stresses scholarship and leadership as two of its prime qualifications. There are never more than nine girls tapped per semester. In addition to the stringent requirement of a 2.0 average for five consecutive semesters, the girls must show character, sincerity, friendliness and service. When girls are tapped, an orange scarf is placed around their necks. This year's group was headed by Pat Parker, president. Assisting her were Marta Calvo, secretary, and Heather Woodard, treasurer. Nancy Egan Sheila Greenblan Joan Haim Nancy Hoatctler Patricia Parker Patricia Roger 235Victor Biniu Bob Crawford Dr. Thunton Adam Mickey Denim Moit Guilford Joe Henjum Omicron Delta Kappa A GOAL WHICH all men at the University of Miami wish to achieve is membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, the highest national men’s honorary on campus. In order to be eligible for this organization, male students must have shown qualities of character, leadership and service in campus activities and scholarship. Students must be juniors or seniors. Fulfilling their purpose of recognizing men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities, this group sponsors the University’s gala Homecoming week. AlUn Herbert Dave Kopenhaver Ron Levin Charles Liebman Frank Lucas Steve Onuska Dr. J. RiisOwre Marv Ran dell Bob Rudoff Ed Sheppard Bart Udell 238 Tom Spencer Ronald Stocker John Whitehouse Dr. Howard ZacurAlpha Sigma Upsilon UNIQUE AS THE only interfraternity honor society based on the principles of cooperation among fraternal groups and promotion of leadership among its members. Alpha Sigma Upsilon was founded nationally on the UM campus in 1950. The group’s membership is composed of leaders from social, professional and honorary fraternities and sororities, as well as members of these groups who have distinguished themselves in some field of campus activity. Highlights of each year arc the Foreign Students Reception and the “Alpha Sig Invites” party, which honors student leaders on campus. Rhodi Berman Bob Berry Marta Cairo Norman Christensen Mary Alice Creek more Jerry Dangler Hoo Doirn Pat Dozzie Nancy Egan Larry Friedman Mort Guilford Joe Hrnjum Allan Herbert Carita Hopper Dave Katzin Merwyn Kind Dave Kopenhaver Charles Liebman Susie Marbey Greg Melikov Bill Merritt Margaret Miller Carol Ann Nelson Howard Os reman Marv Ran del I Pat Rogers Stan Ryon Gretchen Stanton Don Thciss Bart Udell Heather Woodward Jerry Zatlin 237Who’s Who In American Colleges BECAUSE OF THEIR outstanding work in college activities, 30 University students were chosen for Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Selected on the basis of their participation in all-around campus life, these students represent such assorted fields as publications, law, student body government, engineering, music, business, education and sports. Who’s Who is sent to leading business concerns throughout the country thereby acquainting the businessman with the outstanding juniors and seniors. Not pictured is Bob Del Valle. Victor Bins Marta Cairo Jerry Dingier Nancy Egan Larry Friedman Sheila Green blirt Joe Henjum Allan Herbert Victor Johnson Phil Knight Dominic Koo Dave Kopenhaver Charles Liebman Jack Loach Earl Lowcnstein Gre Melik or Bill Merritt Harrison Welles 238 Gretchen Stanton Ronald Stacker John Whitehoase Heather WoodardM-CLUB: front row: Arno Hill. Richard OIka, Pat Richardton, Burt Crewman. Jack Losch, Thomas Pratt. John Mathew . Second row: Alex Ti»h », Donald Bonder. J. B. Johnston, Jack Johnson, Bnice Ijwerence. Phil Bennett, Alex Pet , l-arry Murphy. Chuck Sweracn. Thomas Adams. MClub JUST AS FOOTBALL and M Club dances are almost synonymous, so arc athletics and M Club. One of the oldest organizations on the University campus, M Club, honorary for varsity letter winners, was founded in 1926. The main function of the group is to recognize outstanding athletic ability and bind together the varsity letter men from all phases of sports. The "M” in M Club may easily stand for men, muscles and movement. In addition to sponsoring the dances, the group also hosts "M" Day in the spring and awards trophies to the leading campus athletes. M Club president was Burt Grossman. Rounding out the slate were Jack Losch, vice president; Dick Olson, secretary; and Tom Pratt, treasurer. UM LETTER MEN AND COACH GUS EXAMINE TROPHY FOR VICTORY OVER FLORIDA 'GATORS, PRESENTED BY SEMINOLE TRIBESMEN 239ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Front row: Col. Ray Clifton, I onard Schwartz, Harry Martin, Anthony Gingol, LaMar fackion. Marvern Mercer, Harnion Welle . Richard Hunt, Ernest Brandt, Capt. George Yoo, Capt. Albertis Outlaw. Second row: Charles Felber, Paul Rodriguez, Leonard Carrier, Nick Stieglitz, Arthur Pernn, Kenneth Spatz. John Peterson, Stuart Sanfictd, Walter Campen. Ronald Witherell, Jerry Kxum. Hap Pate. Arnold Air Society OFF WE GO, into the wild blue yonder” are the bywords of Arnold Air Society members. Composed of AFROTC cadets, the Richard Shaddick Squadron of Arnold Air furthers traditions and spirit of the United States Air Force among University students. Founded locally in 1950, the members of the Squadron D-6 form the local nucleus of cadet leadership. One of their tenets is to promote Amer- ican citizenship and create a closer and more efficient relationship among cadets. Socially speaking, this group sponsors parts of freshman orientation, monthly parties and their biggest event, the annual military ball. Since its national founding in 1947, the organization has grown to include almost 200 groups. Lt. General James Doolittle is one of their noted alumni. OFFICERS: left to right: Anthony Gangol. adjutant recorder; CAROL DON LOUIE, 1955-56 Air Force ROTC Queen, is Dick Hunt, comptroller; Marvern Mercer, commander; Harri- congratulated by Eugenia Adams, 1954-55 Queen, and Marvern son Welles, executive officer; LaMar lackson, operations officer. Mercer of Arnold Air Society, which sponsors AFROTC Ball. 240SCABBARD AND BLADE: Front row: Thornat Prtcrt. Loui» KoraSau, Mai. William Mailer. Arthur Joy. Wayne Halpern, Richard Partin, Sunley Kraut. Victor fohnton. Second row: Stephen Crair. Al Mizell, Bruce Kolb. Benjamin Drew, Thom at Stamford, Bernard Hoedman. F.. Stanton Ryon. Scabbard and Blade OUTSTANDING CADETS who possess necessary leadership and commanding qualities arc among the select few who are admitted into Scabbard and Blade. In addition, a student must have a 2.0 military science average and an overall 1.5 standing. The social highlight of the season is the annual AROTC military ball which usually stars a nationally known band and feature artists. This is the time that the queen is selected. They co-sponsor, along with the AFROTC, an annual blood drive and also usher for both commencements. The purpose of this organization is to serve the community and to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of our country. The symbol of this group is an eagle with crossed swords and five stars. DIANE WILLIAMS receives her crown as AROTC Queen DISCUSSING PLANS for the annual ROTC theater ticket for 1955 56 from Anne Brockway Duffy, 1954-55 Queen, at an- sale with Dr. fay F. W. Pearson, UM president, arc F.. Stan- nual AROTC Military Ball, sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. ton Ryon and Stephen Crair, members of Scabbard and Blade. 241PERSHING RIFLES: Front row: Thoma Snyder, Re Miller, Raymond Carroll. Harold White, A1 Mixell. Thooia Stamford. Stephen Crair. Bernard Rownblitt Robert Motley, Morton Brown. Alvin Foland. Second row: Neal Schneider. I-ucky Rokoc. W'dliam Vanderpool. |ohn Seykora. Richard I.obo. Barry Wachtel, Edward Hoff than, Harold SchwartK. Brian Harelik, Charlet Spaide. Third row: joteph Murray, Martin Birnbach, N. (ay Collint, |oteph Rott. Ijwrence Wat-terrnan, Alan Graubcrt, ! an Graubert, laniet Maloney. Everett Kmloch. Phillip Morgan. Pershing Rifles TO GIVE RECOGNITION to those cadets who have maintained a 2.0 average and shown increased interest in ROTC is the main aim of Pershing Rifles. In addition, they also sponsor the drill team which competes in various events throughout the country. Organized in 1954, the group has moved on to become one of the leaders in student activities. They arc the official color guard at all University football games, usher at all symphony concerts and each year a unit marches in the Homecoming parade. During one of the drill competitions last year, the University group was honored when one of their members. Private Mort Brown, won the individual award as the best drilled cadet. HONORABLE HUGH MILTON, assistant secretary of the BIG MOMENT IN career of a Pershing Rifles member comes Navy, is met by Honor Guard on way to guest appearance. when the honored guest stops by for individual inspection. 242ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Front row: Dr. Burton Hunt. Harry Schultz, Arthur Sorotky, Jerry Zatlin, Bertram Rettner, Edwin Veil. Rolfe Reinhart Second row: Seymour Shocbon, Benjamin flrauzcr, Martin Pepm. Edward Weiu, Mark Tanenbaum, Morton Schwartnman. Alpha Epsilon Delta TRUTH I PURSUE,” the motto of every AED member, serves to encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship and binds together all students with similar interests in medicine. In order to promote an adequate program of pre-medical education at the University, a symposium is held every semester. The pre-dents’ tour of the Medical School includes an observation of surgical operations. With Jerry Zatlin at the helm, Martin Pepus, vice president; Art Sorosky, secretary; and Bert Rettner, treasurer, this organization must be given much credit for stimulating an appreciation for the study of medicine. Alpha Epsilon Rho Achievement, both in scholastic and extra-curricular fields, plus an interest in radio, television or broadcasting are the necessary qualifications for membership in Alpha Epsilon Rho. Each year an award is given to the outstanding senior AERho member who has contributed the most service throughout his college career. This is presented at the spring banquet which honors students, faculty and the staff of the Radio-TV Department. Heather Woodard was chosen president this year with Dave Handy, vice president, and Pat Dozzie, secretary-treasurer. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Front row: Paul Nagel Jr.. Patricia Dozzic. David Handy, Heather Woodard, Edward Talbert. Second row: Av-rum Fine. Herbert Bass. Robert Shea. Lee Smith, Cecilc Kirby.ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Front row: Olive Horton. Sandra Tietze, Ro ita Petech, Marlyne Wei , Carole 1 lumbury, Susie Marbey, Barbara Pearl, Kay Lee Second row: Jane Hayes Pamela Harm. Elaine Schopter, Sandra Greene. Ann Meyer. Sara «lel Cattillo, Barbara l-cjncltcr, Wilhelmina Zukowvka. Third row: Deanna FinkcUtein, Anita Spenman, Tlielma Alu'iulcr. Rosemary Frankcl. Evelyn Goldstein. Eunice Halifax. Gladys Buircsi, Sue Tomhave. Alpha Lambda Delta TO ENCOURAGE AND recognize superior scholastic achievements among freshmen women is the purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honor society for freshmen women. A 2.5 average for the first semester or for the entire freshman year arc the requirements for membership. The group annually makes an award to the outstanding freshman woman and recognizes senior women for maintaining high scholarship throughout their college careers. Red, white and gold are the group’s colors. Leading the group for 195 5-56 were Carole Humburg, president; Barbara Pearl, vice president; Rosita Petech, secretary; and Marlyne Weiss, treasurer. Beta Beta Beta BIRDS, BUGS and beetles lighten studies for members of Beta Beta Beta, national biology honorary, which has been active on campus since 1948. Pledges of Tri-Beta wear red and green ribbons, signifying the group’s colors, hung with skulls of small animals during pledgeship. The organization aims at stimulating sound scholarship and encouraging investigation into the life sciences. It was founded nationally at Oklahoma City University in 1922. Officers for 195 5-56 were Richard A. Wade, president; Robert Zicburtz, vice president; Frances Malone, secretary; and Dr. Burton Hunt, faculty adviser and treasurer. BETA BETA BETA: Front row: Dr. Burton Hunt. Stuart Warier. Seymour Shoclvon, Richard Wade. Robert Zicburtz. France Malone, Gerald Sander , Beniamin BrauzeT. Second row: Loi Wilcox, Florellc An el, Gilbert Davi . Norton Klotz. Sonia Halwardion, Sutan Meltzcr. Faina May Levine. Third row: Marta Cabo. Meryl Gordon, Bertram Rettncr, William Brewton, Karl Sturjce, Barbara Meyer . Milliccnt Miller.ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: From row: |. S. Sells, Theodore Fault, Ronald Hill. Victor Binm. Edward CUggca. Doyle laxkwood, Jame Clark. Bernard Wagner. Dr. |. H. dome. Second row: Rodrigo Mejia, Sy Laurel , Lyle Greenman. Rabun Har| er. Henry Erichsen, Thomas Adams, fames Crawford. Edmund Sheppard, Arnold Lakritz. Engineering Honor Society HIGHEST HONOR an engineering student can obtain is membership in the Engineering Honor Society. Membership is granted by a unanimous election of the active group and the approval of three members of the engineering faculty, after the student maintains a high scholastic average and completes 56 credits in the University. The organization, founded at the University of Miami campus in 1949. Leading the group for 195 5-56 was Doyle E. Lockwood, president. Other officers were Edward Claggett, vice president; Edward Clark, recording secretary; Ronald Hill, corresponding secretary; and Bernard Wagner, treasurer. Gamma Theta Upsilon LPHA DELTA CHAPTER of Gamma Theta Upsilon, national geography honor society, was established on the UM campus in 1949. A closer bond of fellowship among geography students is the group’s aim. The first of its 42 chapters was organized in 1928 at Illinois Normal College. Students with nine credits in geography or education students with interests in the field are eligible for membership. The group annually gives the LaGorcc award in cartography to the outstanding geography student. Officers for 195 5 were A1 Larson, president; Carl Baker, vice president; Mary Szot, secretary; end John May, treasurer. GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Front row: Gaye Gandy, Raye McAdams, foe Carter. Mary Szot. Albert Larson. Carl Baker, John May. fohn Ray, Phyllis Bradley. Inna Harrell. Second row: William Moeller, John Slack, Joseph Campams Jr., William Brew ton. Melvin Marcus. Albert Smith. Russell Williams. Charles Moffett. Glenn Mitchell. Sidney Monies. 24oKAPPA DELTA PI: From row: J. R. McF.lheny, Barbara Landau. William Suter. Killer Vonk, N. Jerry Heller. Vernon Brotton, Mary Slejtbcnton, Lewis Walton. Grace Saurmo. Second row: Rc a Merc, 1-ofctu Muuo, Margaret Kieda. Edith Pedersen. Hilda RingMom. E. L. Harshman, Don Sheldon, Owen Ireland, Mary Fobon. C. Bryce Dunham. Kate Chambleu. Amelia Houghton. Mary Alice Ore cl more. Barbara Emerson. Kappa Delta Pi READING, ’RITING and ’rithmetic are not side-stepped by members of Kappa Delta Pi, education honorary. Composed of graduate and undergraduate students, the organization recognizes outstanding contributions to education. Prospective candidates for membership must have completed nine credits in professional education courses in their junior year or 12 credits in their senior year. Each year Kappa Delta Pi awards a scholarship to a deserving student in the school of education. Wielding the gavel this year was N. Jerry Heller. Working with him were Idalcc Vonk, vice president; Vernon Bronson, corresponding secretary; Barbara Levy, recording secretary; and William Suter, treasurer. Home Economics IF I KNEW you were coming I’d have baked a cake” and the Home Economics Honor Society members would probably do just that. This organization is a local group established on the UM campus in 1953. It strives to promote leadership in the field of home economics. To become a member, a student must have at least 15 credits in home economics, be an upperclassman, and have a "B” average in home ec. At the end of every year, a scholastic award is given to the senior home economics major who graduates with the highest average. Leading the pastry cooks in 195 5 were Judy Slack, president; Elizabeth Baskin, vice president; Barbara Frink, secretary; and Dolly Harris, treasurer. HOME ECONOMIS HONORARY: Front row: Patricia Parker, Dolly Harris. Judy Slack. Second row: Marta Calvo, Mary Sanford. Be» Rosenblatt.LEAD AND INK: Front row: Rae Levine, Carol Row, Ronald Loin, loan Million, Robert Retry, France Swaebly. Alice Bixler. Second row. Marvin Randcll. Carolyn Boxlcy, Carol Ann Nebon, Susie Marbcy, Evelyn Savage, Florence Margolu, Barbara Lepoeltcr. Marshall Shapo. Third row: Al Goodman, James Lewis, Gregor Meltkov, Bill Orbelo, Brian Sheehan, Art Cohen, Joe Segor. Lead and Ink A PENCIL, TYPEWRITER and time are the basic requirements for entrance into Lead and Ink, local journalism honorary. In essence, membership is awarded those students who have contributed at least two semesters of work on student publications. With Tempo, Ibis and Hurricane as the chief supply of members, students have a diversified field from which to choose. Tappings arc held during honors assembly when the neophytes receive lead type slugs as a symbol of their pledgeship. An annual award is presented to the outstanding freshman journalist. Ronald Levitt guided the group this year with Robert Berry, vice president, and Joan Mallion, secretary, assisting him. Phi Alpha Theta TO SEEK THE TRUTH” is the motto of Phi Alpha Theta, national history honor society. Delta Alpha chapter, one of 113, was established at the University in 1951. The honorary’s requirements for membership include 12 credits of history, a 2.5 history average and an overall 2.0 average. Tappings are bi-annual. A large number of the group’s members also is drawn from tiie school’s history faculty. Founded in 1921 at the University of Arkansas, the group chose the red rose as its flower. Blue and red are the organization’s colors. Henry Marks was chosen president with Anthony Malafronte, vice president, assisting him. Dr. Duane Koenig, associate professor of history, was faculty adviser. PHI ALPHA THETA: Front row: Dr. C. Harold King, Ralph Dc Bedl , Anthony Malafronte, Henry Mark , Dr. Duane Koenig, Dr. lone Wright. Second row: Howard McKenzie, J. Michael Bruno, Donald Nerlond, R. C. Montgomery, Donald Rubin, Roderick Riavco . William Goodwill. WlPHI ETA SIGMA: Front row: Robert Davit, Harry Gruen, Jamei Campbell. Nelton Hanover, N. Jerome Heller. Arthur Sorovky, Chariot Johnson. Bernard Wagner, Robert Burke, W, Irving Lcku Second row: Thoraat Santartiero, Ro.lncv Scotton, Wilhelm Schmidt, Murray Kane, Alvtn Poland, Harvey Stone. Dennu I’aulion, Robert Kivlen, Carl Ubell, Milton Wallace. John O’Brieo, Max Feldman, Harvey Rudkh, Marshall Shape. Third row: James Fahey, Edward Rciunan, Edward Grimm. Henry Edgar, Rolfe Reinhart. Edward Rubin. Fred Sticf. Robert Finer, Jerry Brown. G. Jay Wemroth. Basil Marotta. Ernst Haase. Dale Willoughby. Phi Eta Sigma PHI ETA SIGMA is the highest freshman honorary for men. In order to be eligible for membership, a student must maintain a 2.5 average for the first semester or an overall 2.5 average for the first year. To encourage high scholastic attainment among freshmen is the prime goal of this organization. Some of their campus achievements include a tutoring service for freshmen and a spring tea, sponsored jointly with Alpha Lambda Delta, sister organization, for high school students. Arthur Sorosky presided over the honorary group this year with Jerry Heller, vice president; Charles Johnson, secretary; and Bernard Wagner, treasurer. Psi Chi EGO,” "ID,” AND "FREUD” are familiar terms to members of Psi Chi, national psychology honorary. The primary purpose of the organization is to advance the science of psychology and to encourage scholarship in the field. To attain membership, a student must have completed nine credits in psychology with a 2.0 average and have an overall 1.5 average. Founded nationally in 1929 at New Haven, Conn., the local Psi Chi chapter has been on the UM campus since 1950. In a dual role of president and vice president was Nancy Hirsh. Other officers were Cynthia Sudakow, corresponding secretary; Joan Driscoll, recording secretary; and Claire, Nelson, treasurer. PSI CHI: Front tow: Jen Boozer. Helen Shcvach, Claire Nelwn. Joan Driscoll, Nancy Hi rib, Cynthia Sudakow, Edythe Root!. Second row: Jeffrey Dallek, Byron Sperow. David Miller. David Schindler. Charloi Coakcr, Lawrence Teichman, Jamev Tedetchi, William Groman, Joseph Garcia. 248PI DELTA PHI: Front row: Barbara McKenzie. Robert Whitehouve. Dr. William Dismukes,. Ijllwn Bittner, Marfn Weingarten. Eugene Zega. Elena Kohler. Shirley Millar. Second row: Dr. Bcrthold Friedl, Gail GUkcrton, Dr. Reuben Elliton. Dr. Leonard Muller, Fernand Deltgen. Henry Edgar. Patty Clark. Dr. Joseph Hurwitz. Pi Delta Phi PROMOTING AN understanding of French culture and recognizing scholastic achievements of students studying French arc the purposes of Pi Delta Phi, national French honorary. Active on campus since 1952, Beta Gamma chapter gives programs featuring French films. The fleur-de-lis is its flower and its colors are red, white and blue, the colors of France’s flag. Requirements for membership in Pi Delta Phi are a 2.0 average for French courses, including the completion of French 301 and an overall average of 1.8. Officers for 195 5-56 were Lillian Blotner, president; Anne Pierce, vice president; Martin Wein-garten, secretary; and George Whiteside, treasurer. Phi Kappa Phi HILOSOPHIA KRATEI PHOTON” is the Greek way of saying "love of learning rules the world,” which is the motto of Phi Kappa Phi, the newest scholarship honorary on campus. Just organized in December of 1954, this group honors students who have remained in the upper 12 z per cent of their graduating class. Their purpose is to confer distinction for high achievement in undergraduate, graduate and professional studies and in various fields of research. President of the group is Dr. Arthur H. Maynard. The other officers of the organization were Dr. Wade Young, vice president; Dr. John R. Beery, secretary-treasurer; and Dr. Murray Mantel, journal correspondent. PHI KAPPA PHI: From row: Dr. H. Franklin William . Nancy Hirsh, Icanette Johmoo. Mary Fobom. Radme Gines, Rennie Mark . Evelyn Parrish. Helen Decker, Eugenia Horne, Mary Mills, Barbara Levy. Second row: Dr. William Halstead, Dr. Eugene White. Dr. Wade Young. Dr. Alfred Mills. Walter Miles, I . John Beery, Dr. Arthur Maynard. Dr. C. W. Tebeau. Dr. R. E. McNicoll, Dr. James Godard. Dr. C. D. Tharp. S. John Lynch, Dr. Grrritt Schipper. Albert Isaac, Dr. £. Morton Miller. Third row: Benjamin Thorn, Charles Eyre, Stanley Ixfkowitz. Phillip Knight, Bert Moss. Richard Landini. Bernard Wagner. Thomas Adams, Melvin Kaset, Edmund Sheppard.Professionals ALPHA KAPPA PS!: From row Robert Ridg!c . Lee Li mutton, F_ Ned Snow, Gerald H. Miller. |otuh Rater |r.. Dr. lamer Vadakin. Richard Keer, G. Sun-ton Ryon. Michael Bobko. Glenn Nan. Robert Kit . Second row: lamer Roit, Leroy Maher, lamer Noethup, lamer Wellman. Richard Alexander, Robert Race. Raymond McKnghan, Barry Farber, Robert Tuttle, Rudolph Skubic. Harold Reattie. lamer Campbell. Third row: H. Stoker Smith, John Gregory, foreph Hightower, William Wolar. Gerald Hinron. Richard Wichman. Carl Rarhor, Ronald Slaughter, John McKenzie, Henry Prebianca, Robert Rohe. Alpha Kappa Psi BUSINESS IN ALL its facets is discussed and analyzed in the Alpha Kappa Psi Club. Founded locally in 1941, the Beta Pi chapter wishes to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance. Eligibility requirements include a major in some aspect of business and an overall 1.5 average. The group’s purposes include advanced courses leading to college business degrees; furthering the individual welfare of other members; and educating the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals. Once a year they hold a founder’s day banquet in addition to their semi-annual banquets and dances held in honor of pledges and actives. Throughout the year, members take various field trips to industrial plants and sponsor business speakers, forums and industrial movies. One of their most outstanding campus events is the presentation of a scholarship medallion to the most deserving male student in the business school. This is awarded on the basis of grades, leadership and character. OFFICERS' CONFERENCE FINDS RICHARD KEES, PRESIDENT, AND OTHER TOP BRASS DISCUSSING PI.ANS FOR FUTURE ACTIVITIES.A.C.E.: Front row: Salva lor Canahinti, Henry Wollman, John Farina, William Carroll, Ronald Hill, Ronald Fcrdie, Jamci Clark, Robert Keim, Michael Riddi ford, F.mil Sher. Second row: Eng Yau Ong. Nick Bo u ,i . R Swart William , Rafael Darila. Joieph Zalmanolf. John Ambat Jr.. Donald Heller. Robert Templeton, Warren l.ichtenbcrg, William Poznak, Gregory Kat. Third row: Richard Hale, David Pollack. Roger Lydia, Ernest Corrao, Charles Lyons, Larry Brill, John Greenips, S. Terry Phikox, Edward Dwtck, f onald Jarvis. Architectural and Civil Engineers Although the motto "the impossible done immediately, miracles take a little longer,” of the Architects and Civil Engineers Club is a bit fantastic, it shows that the purpose of this organization is to unite the interests of engineering students. Established in May, 1954, this club is open to all students majoring or minoring in engineering who have the desire to join. The one outstanding event on their social calendar is the Engineer’s Field Day held at the end of each year. Members of this group are very active around campus. Bill Poznak was vice president of the Student Body Government. ACE was successfully guided this year by Ronald Hill, president. Completing the slate was Ronald Ferdie and Robert Keim, secretaries, and William Carroll, treasurer. A.C.E. MEMBERS EXAMINE plans for their proposed bridge CLEARING THE LAND is a necessary task for A.C.E. mem- over Student Lake with Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, UM president. bers before they can begin actual construction of their bridge. 251DF.LTA SIGMA PI: Front row: Harry Prke. Charlo Cochrane, Fred Hagan, Anthony Gangol, Felix Donato, Fenlc Foltz, Vernon Meyer, Robert Chaw, I ean Grover Noctzel. Second row: |amc McGonigal |r., Sidney Gilhkin, Alton (lochring Jr., Dick Hunt, Albert Perry, Fred Watson, Thomas Diggs. John Ross. Dr. Howard Zacur. Third row: James Moore. Ezra lasrber. Joseph Rick, Frank Pi v cron as, James McCann. William Osbeck. Richard Harrison, Edgar Meiia. Delta Sigma Pi BUSINESS STUDENTS find practical applications for their class studies in the work of DSPi, national professional business fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi works to foster the study of business in the universities; to encourage scholarship among students for their mutual advancement by research and practice; and to promote mutual affiliation between the commercial world and business students. The group also aims to further the highest standards of business ethics for the commercial welfare of the community. Beta Omega chapter, organized on campus in 1948, climaxed its year with the "Rose Ball" where the "Rose of Delta Sigma Pi" was chosen. This year’s "Rose" was Charlsie Edwards. During the year the group sponsors a number of dinners with noted business and professional men from the Miami area as guest speakers. Founded nationally in 1907 at New York University, the group’s.colors arc old gold and royal purple. DSPi currently numbers 84 chapters. Membership is open only to full-time students in the School of Business Administration. DELTA SIGMA PI members Richard Harrison, Vernon E. OFFICERS: lefl to right, Charles Cochrane, secretary; Ferde Mycr and John Corrigan look on while Dr. Harry R. Price, Pehz, treasurer; Fred Hagan, junior vice president; Felix faculty advisor, shows how to take a business placement test. Donato, senior vice president; and Dick Hunt, chancellor. 252PHI MU AI.PHA: Front row: Alan Fcttrrrrun, Kurt Ciexltk, Henry Barrow. Alva Newmiih. Alin dk«. Charlei Penney, Ronald Manning, Phillip Paul. Jo eph Henium, Henry Duffy, John Dowda, Frederick Powell, Ira Sanders, Wade Waidner, Robert Fdwardt. Second row: Neal Shaw, Bill Ridolf. |im Hunt. John Mycr . Robert Templeton. William Muff. Ove Jensen. John White. John Cosgriff, Larry Rose. Anton Breet, Sam Macaluso, Jay Collins. Dale Willoughby. Lowell Stahl. Third row: Augustine Donnangelo, Frank Mathey. Cedric Cooke, Richard Bennett, Dexter Walters. Lucas Drew, Robert Clark, Don Sheldon, I-arty Collier, John Peterson. Constantine Thymus, James Pearce, Mei Baker, David Bonner, Richard Moll. Phi Mu Alpha Brotherhood through music sums up the fine spirit and outstanding participation in activities which Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music fraternity, represents on the UM campus. Beta Tau chapter, organized on campus in 1937, was voted best chapter in the nation in 1954. Its list of yearly activities includes the Songfest-Swingfcst, Yulctidc and the All-American concert, A love of music and 12 semester hours at the UM are the only requirements for membership in this organization. The group strives to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members and loyalty to the Alma Mater. Members of Phi Mu Alpha represent all fields of the University from engineering to botany, but all are bound by a common interest in, and love of music. This year was the first time the group was able to hold meetings in their own lounge on the Music School grounds. One of their main projects consisted in decorating and maintaining the landscape. OFFICERS: left to right, Philip Paul, corresponding secretary; Fred Powell, recording secretary; Henry Duffy, vice president; John Dowda, treasurer; and Joe Hcnjum, president. A WINTRY CHRISTMAS scene is depicted by these Phi Mu Alpha members at their annual Yulctidc Concert. The group co-sponsors the event with Sigma Alpha Iota, music sorority. 253R.O.A.: Front row: Raymond Carroll. Newton Collim, Thomai Snyder, Rnxe Kolb. Vince Kuglimi, Robert Beniamin, Lou Met . F.verett K in loch. Ivan Crau-bert, Bernard Rosenblatt, Alan Graubrrt. Second row: F.. Stanton Ryon, Lou it Korahait, Richard Parnn, Majpr John McDcvitt, Stanley Kraut. Francis D'Andrea. Stephen Crair. Wayne Halpern, Vkiot Job n von. Antonio Arabia, Al Mi el I. Third row: Donald Dolan. Angelo Filippini, Carl Wright. |ohn Grimm. lames McCallum. George Line. John Adatm. IXinalil Dugan, (anvet Hunt. Clifford Root, Bruce Dkfceo, Morton Broker. Barton Goklberg. Lucky Rovcoe. Fourth tow: Fred Ruvt, Anthony Allegri. IXmald Bowrrman. Richard Roth. Jimev Good. Jay Weinroth, Thomas Smith. Richard Schenendorf. David Kennedy. Irwin Renner, Joseph Murray, Arthur Jacobson. Fifth row: Robert Rohr, Raymond IXckman. IXmald Hebp, Alan Teplitt, Thomav Muckier. Beniamin Drew, Charles Wendt. Frank Piveronav. Richard Hickman. Falwin Oditho, Martin Klein, Richard Bedford. Reserve Officers Association SAFEGUARDING LIBERTY, insuring domestic tranquility and providing national security is the three-fold job of the Reserve Officers Association. On campus since May 19, 19S4, the UM Junior Sub-chapter is one of more than 1,000 chapters standing in constant readiness to protect the country in case of emergency. To bring the importance of national safety close to home, R.O.A. annually sponsors National Defense Week. Members also provide for an ROTC scholarship fund for some deserving student. The group also participates in the annual ROTC picnic and swim-dance. In addition to marshalling at the Homecoming Parade and ushering at commencement exercises, R.O.A. members devoted many hours collecting goods for underprivileged families in the Miami area during the campus Food and Clothing drive. Founded nationally in 1929, the R.O.A.’s colors arc red, white and blue. Membership is open to students actively enrolled in the ROTC program. R.O.A. MEMBERS DO their part in UM charitable activities as they gather contributions from fraternities and sororities in the annual Campus Charity Chest food and clothing drive. DISCUSSING MILITARY MATTERS are. left to right, Anthony Arabia, parliamentarian; William Lockwood, president; Stanley Kraus, vice president; and Frank D’Andrea, secretary.SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Front row: Anne McGarry, Barbara Wapnick, Janu Jordan. Alice Maliby. Barbara Kunbill, Ruth Mom. Helen Rohrer, F.va Lee SavaKe. Genevieve Chandler. Second row: Pamela Harm. Carolyn Doub. Mary Phillip . Betti Hendrickson, Renemarie K aw her, Shirley Vineyard, Sylvia Hobe. Claire Friedman, Joan Laird, Roberta Weiner. Sigma Alpha Iota SING "AH-L-L, FA-A— I ought’a” and if you can’t recognize Sigma Alpha Iota from that exhibition, then you should at least recognize this professional women’s sorority of music as the first Greek letter organization on campus. It was founded at the University of Michigan in 1903 with the befitting motto, "Life is short but Art is long.’’ In order to be eligible for membership, a woman student must have outstanding music ability and maintain a 2.0 average. Numerous activities were on the slate for SAI members this year some of which included ushering for the UM symphony concerts. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA OFFICERS for 1955-56: left to right, Janis Jordan, secretary; Alice Maltby, vice president; Barbara Kimball, president; and Helen Rohrer, treasurer. MF.MBF-RS OF SIGMA ALPHA IOTA AND Pin MU ALPHA BUND VOICES in CHRISTMAS CAROLS AT CLOSE OF THEIR ANNUAL YULE CONCERTAI-PHA DELTA SIGMA: From row: Norman Click, Louis Bernstein, Luis Perdomo. Stanley Cohen. Thomaj Adams, Arthur Frank. Theodore Weiner. Second row: John Grimm. Marvin Randcll, Alfred Bernstein. William Nelson. Daniel O'Neill. Frank Thomas, Mark Kaplan. Alpha Delta Sigma ALM TREES and "boxed” sunshine in Pittsburgh were part of ADS’s promotion work for the Hurricane-Panther football game. The national advertising fraternity handled publicity for UM football games and co-sponsored the annual spring advertising clinic. They also took charge of the publicity for the University baseball team. "Bridging the gap between classroom and advertising” is the group’s motto. Its purpose is the attainment of higher goals in advertising. Requirements for membership are courses in advertising or related fields and a C-plus average. Established on the UM campus in 1949, it is one of 45 national chapters. This year’s officers were Stanley Cohen, president; Tom Adams, vice president; Luis Perdomo, secretary; and Art Frank, treasurer. Beta Lambda Mu MONEY, MONEY and more money” is the motto of Beta Lambda Mu, local finance professional. In reality, the main purpose of the organization is to promote better relationships between faculty and students of finance. Established in September, 195 3, the group also seeks a more sympathetic understanding of monetary matters from leaders of finance and industry. Each year, they visit banks and other types of businesses. Requirements for admission to Beta Lambda Mu include a major in finance and a 2.0 average. At the climax of each year, a big banquet is given at which the Wall Street Journal award is presented to the oustanding student of finance. This year’s top brass included Ezra Lorber, president; James Ceburre, vice president; Barry Draluck, secretary; and Marvin Milstcin, treasurer. BETA LAMBDA MU: From row: W. B. Rahn. Ed Rufaiaoff. Marvin Milttein, Em Ijorbrr, fames Cc-burre, Barry Draluck, Benjamin I-ew. Second row: Al Ritaccn, Hank West, fames Camp, Kim Callahan, Bill Connor, Richard Freeman, Bolt Yawitt. 256GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Front row: Joan Million, Canu Hopper. Wanda Hicks, Martha Krke, Heather Woodard, F.leanor Oitergaard. Faye Hawkins, Rita Rowers. Second row: Carol Ann Nelson, Wilma Graubert. Sumc Marbey, Diana la pcz, F.vclyn Savage, Karen Swanson, Franco Sherman, Carol Jalfe. Gamma Alpha Chi COLLEGE FASHIONS in the Tropics,” a fashion show, was the climax of fall orientation week activities and a highlight of the year for its sponsor, Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising sorority. The group also worked on sales and promotion for Tempo magazine and co-sponsored the ninth annual advertising clinic. Other high points of the year were the initiation banquets each semester and the presentation of the Victor W. Bennett Award to the outstanding senior woman in advertising. Any woman student who is majoring in advertising or a related field and has a "C” overall average is eligible for membership. Officers for 195 5-56 were Martha Ericc, president; Wanda Hicks, vice president; Nancy Hostetler, secretary; and Heather Woodard, treasurer. L E. S. A HAVEN for members of the Illuminating Engineering Society is their special laboratory at North Campus where research work is carried on. The laboratory was established by donors and students members. Active on campus since 1952, the group is open to electrical engineering students and is a chartered student branch of the national society. Founded in 1906 in New York, the national Illuminating Engineering Society now has seven chapters. It strives to further the advancement of the theory and practice of illuminating engineering and the dissemination of knowledge relating to that field. Officers for 195 5-56 were Victor R. Binns, president; Elmer Kilian, vice president; Arnold La-kritz; secretary; and Seymour Lauritz, treasurer. I.E.S.: From row: F.lmcr Mac ha mer, Arnold Lakrirz, Elmer Kilian Victor Binns, Sy Laurett. S Sells. Second row: John Alter Berry Yolken, Stuart Sanficld, Ed ward Rubin, James Harrington. 257KAPPA ALPHA MU: Proof r w: Hob Berry. Dave Glenn. Second row: Alice Bixkr, Jim Spankda. Rob Rudolf. Kappa Alpha Mu THE OLD adage "a picture is worth a thousand words” may well be the motto of Kappa Alpha Mu, photo-journal ism honorary. Composed of students who arc photographers or interested in photography, the local Pi chapter was established on campus in 1948. Eligibility for membership includes an interest in photo-journalism expressed either by enrolling in courses offered at the University or by actually participating in the taking of pictures for Tempo, Ibis or Hurricane. A professional or honorary membership is awarded to those people who are outstanding in photography in the community but who arc not students. KAM members arc affiliates of the National Press Photography Association and upon graduation are eligible to become professional members. This year’s group was led by James Spaniola with Alice Bixler, vice president; Dave Glenn, secretary; and Robert Berry, treasurer. Management Society GUEST SPEAKERS from major businesses and industries in the Miami area and visits to local plants highlight the activities of the Management Society, a student branch of the Society for the Advancement of Management. Organized on campus in 1948, the group’s aim is the development of the Arts and Science of management of all human endeavor by the use of speeches by executives in industry and business, and by the use of practical investigation. Sophomore, junior or senior students in management or industrial engineering who have maintained a 1.5 grade average are eligible for membership. Officers for 195 5-56 were James McGonigal Jr., president; Richard Ellis, vice president; Edwin Degcnhart, corresponding secretary; Max Feldman, recording secretary; and William Connor, treasurer. Courtland Thompson is the faculty adviser. MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Front row: Armando Reyev Robert Kirin. Max Feldman. C. S. Thompson, Earl LoWCtUtrin, James McGonigal Jr., Philip Altholz, Robert Ki». Jose Garcia. Fred Hagan. Second row: Maria Rubso, Edgar Mejia, Leroy Maher. Edwin Degenhardt, John Hunter, John Rode, Richard Ellis, Faiward Null. James Kiley. Joteph MoOCtti, Martha Francisco. 258M.E.K.C.: Front row: Franctt Bcrgh, Dot tic Turner. Join Sena, Gloria Duke, Alice Maltby. Joe Henjum, Philip Paul. Joe Maieola. Helen Rohrer. Genevieve Chandler. Phylliv Wilbaim, Janit Jordan. Second row: Philip Space, Nick Parco, Alan Olkei, Dkk Moll. John Kerney, Ove Jcnven. Earl Wietz, David laghi. George Melnik, Bill Wight, Richard Bullman, Fred Powell. Roger Gagnon, Bill Teague. M. E. N. C. Phi Delta Pi O FURTHER PROFESSIONAL interests in the teaching of music in public schools, as well as to extend professional contacts for the benefit of its members is the purpose of the Music Educators National Conference. The student auxiliary was founded on the UM campus in 1949. One of 342 chapters, it is open to upper classmen nearing graduation. Climax of the year’s events for the local group was a dinner held in honor of administrative officers of the Dade County Public Schools. Leading MENC for 195 5-56 was Philip Paul. Other officers were Joe Mascolo, vice president; Barbara Kimball, secretary; and Alice Maltby, treasurer. Joe Henjum, state MENC secretary, represented the group at state meetings. Actively participating in sports throughout the year arc members of PDPi, physical education professional for women. Threefold purpose of the organization is to provide a national professional physical education affiliation for women, to promote progressive development of physical education and to develop effective leadership. Requirements for membership include participation in intramural activities and a 1.7 overall average. Local members arc proud of Carolyn Green who broke several swimming records in the Pan American Olympic swim competition. Officers for the year were Barbara Gardner, president; Jean Marshick, vice president; Annette Koban, secretary; and Pat Wolfert, treasurer. PHI DELTA PI: Front row: Dune Tenenbom, Annette Koben, Bar-ban Gardner. Jean Marrhich, Patty Shahadc. Second row: Catherine Fcrcntinos. Pat Wolfert. Barbara Bein, FJaine Spatz, Georgij Welch. Catherine Sample. 259RADIO ENGINEERS: Front row: Georjfe Ekholtz, Alvin Poland, Berry Yolken, Robert Rethtcr, Harvey Stone, Joel Kent, George Kcatt, Richard Pieper, Lyle Grecnman, Burton Web . Second row: I.outs Ferer, Burton Greemtein. Thomas Quimblic, Melvin Dnikman, Iante Harrington. Elmer Kilian, Edmund Sheppard. Jerry Brown. John Alter, Adolf Onhuela, Ronald Kantor. Third row: Arnold Molnar, Henry Erichtcn, Edward Claggett. Bernard Wagner, Douglas Winkler, Stuart Sanfield, Stephen Fitzgerald. Doyle Lockwood, Rabun Harper, Edward Rubin, Barry Gruber. Radio Engineers PROFESSIONAL recognition of its members and developments in the field of electrical communications are a few chief goals of the I.R.E. Only students studying for an engineering degree’ and carrying at least half of the standard scholastic load are eligible for membership. Members participate throughout the year in technical projects pertaining to radio and electronics. They also sponsor an annual Engineers’ Field Day, which is the social highlight of the year. I.R.E. president for 1955-56 was Joel Kent, assisted by Harvey Stone, vice president; George Keats, secretary; and Robert Rechter, treasurer. S. A.E. THE SOCIETY of Automotive Engineers, which sets its aims at furthering and improving automotive engineering, was established at the University of Miami in September, 1953. Primary activities and social events of this organization, which was founded in New York in 1911, include entering a float in the Homecoming parade, the Economy Run and Engineers’ Field Day. The organization now totals 76 chapters. Leading the assembly line for the past year was Richard Partin, president. Assisting him were Stu Archer, vice president; Henry W. Bach, secretary; and Phil Peterson, treasurer. S.A.E.: Front row: Arnold Molnar, Frank Wilton. Frank Weaber, Henry Bach. Stuart Archer. Richard Partin, Philip Pcterton, Rodrigo Mena. Mohamed Rcda. Raymond McAvoy. Second row: Allen Magid. Dcnnit Ihart. Sy Laurctz. Gerard Stanley, Norman Nctman, Sheldon Eitcninan, John Gill, Manly Carroll. Joseph Giet, Jamet Perkint, Robert Acheron.SIGMA DELTA CHI: Front row: Harold McMullen, David Malone. William Olafton, Bnan Sheehan. Norman Chrntemen. Ixe Smith. Gregor Melikovr, Seymour Kcutm. Second row: Alvin Snyder. Barton Hicliman, Charlet Coolidgr, Thomat Cnmev. John Croute. Joveph Vecchione. Marshall Shapo. Sigma Delta Chi SPONSORING Tempo magazine is the main project of Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity. Established on the University campus nine years ago, it is the ultimate goal of all male journalism majors. Since its inception at Dc Pauw University in 1909, it has become the largest and most powerful organization with both professional and undergraduate chapters throughout the country. Included in the local chapter’s activities is thc_ sponsorship of an annual high school press conference where the UM students explain the operations of college publications. SDX also awards a scholarship each year to the outstanding local high school journalist. Brian Sheehan served as president of the group with Gregor Mclikov, vice president; Lee Smith, secretary; and Seymour Bcubis, treasurer. Theta Sigma Phi A WEALTH OF activities with the alumnae chapter gives members of Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism honorary sorority, just the right balance between the study and practical application of journalism. Once a year new members, chosen from among prospective junior women journalism students, wear the purple and green ribbons of Theta Sigma Phi. A "B” average in journalism and a "C” overall average are the membership requirements. Founded in 1909 at the University of Washington, the organization has 5 5 chapters. Beta Iota, the local organization, was founded in 1953, and like its sister chapters strives to raise the standards of journalism, to improve the working conditions for women of the profession and to inspire the individual to greater effort. The president for 195 5-56 was Alice Bixler; Heather Woodard, vice president; Carol Ann Nelson, secretary; and Evelyn Savage, treasurer. 281 THETA SIGMA PHI: From row: Alice Bixler, Heather Woodard, Joan Mallion. Second row: Carol Ann Nelton, Evelyn Savage, Florence Margulit,Clubs ALPHA PHI OMF.GA: Front row: Jay Wcinroth. Norman TrabuUy. Richard Mariam, lack Brenner. Karl SturKc, Frank Brundagr, John Pctcrion. Dr. Thur -ton Adams. Robert Freedman. Julian Laughinghousc. Secornl row: Gerald Bcnnan, Benjamin Brauzer. Edwin Veil. Ronald Snicker. Ixonanl Keulcr, Maurice Malo. Edward Rubin, (Jerald Zatlm. Samuel Baxaa, Lucky Rn coe. Howard McKenzie. Third row: William Comb . Uwience Long. Lawrence Newman. Leonard Schwulb. William Brewton, Roy Adler. Edward Dwcck. Jerrold Weinman. Robert tenne, Manm Levine, Ronald Wilion. Alpha Phi Omega TO FIND THE ugliest man on campus is one of Alpha Phi Omega’s principal projects each year. In reality, this organization sponsors an Ugly Man dance annually to raise funds for the Variety Children’s Hospital and the Cardiac Home. One of the oldest clubs on campus, founded in 1935, the national organization has grown to include 275 chapters. Among their other activities is the campus blood drive, assisting disabled students, contributing to the Rick Gomez memorial scholarship fund, annual Founders’ Day banquet and assisting in the distribution of Ibis. One of their most profitable undertakings has been the A.P.O. book store where students may buy or sell used text books. They also contributed 26 hours of work at the last Cerebral Palsy telethon. OFFICERS: From row: Karl Sturgc. second vice president; Frank Brundagc, president; John Peterson, first vice president. Second row: Dick Mariani and Jack Brenner, secretaries. A REPRESENTATIVE from the Dade County Blood Bank takes UM student’s contribution to semi-annual Wood drive sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity.FRENCH CLUB: Seated, left to rijf-Kl: Evelyn Savage. Nan Melnu, Shirley Millar. Dora Jaramillo, Henry Edgar, Albert RafTanel. I’at Clark. Barbara McKenzie. Gloria Bojtner. Standing, David Keane and En»d Sanford. French Club TWO EVENTS HIGHLIGHT the calendar for the French Club, or Le Cercle Francais, the Christmas Festival and the Masquerade Ball. The group also presents outstanding French films, recent or classical, as part of the Cine Club film scries. The organization’s purpose is to generate interest in and appreciation of cultural activities in France. Le Cercle Francais is open to students expressing interest in and a wish for participation in activities concerning the French language and culture. Henry Edgar presided over the group for 1955-J6. Assisting him were Dora Jaramillo, secretary, and Beverly Lewis, treasurer. SELLING TICKETS for a club movie arc Beverly I.ewis and Shirley Miliar. Proceeds arc sent to a French Orphanage. MODELING THEIR COSTUMES for annual French Club play are two members, dressed as characters from Molicre play. MEMBERS ENJOY themselves at annual “Black and White” Ball where unique costumes are an important part of the fun. 263LIBERTY FORUM: Front row: Charles Kramer, Dorit Bruner, Tony Perrlomo, Patti Harmon, William Pouiak. William Merritt. William Hauji, Stephen Rom, Rita Rave lie. Samuel Smith, Pat Wolfert. Second row: Pat (Vawford, Pattie Dozzic, Joan O'Dell, Joan Pederson, Nancy Egan, Joan Partridge, Gene Monk, Evelyn Johnson, Jean Baumgartner, Pain Martin. Sue- . Mort, Nancy Thompson. Fran Rost, Dianne Juran. Third row: David Russell, Noel Zeller, Robert Coo-lulgc. Raymond McKcighih, Robert Kasper, Howard Stern, Donald Grizxard, Frank Grantham. Ronald White, Dick Knight. Fourth row: John Heilig Jr., l.conard Carrier, Jack Varley, Harvey Sigclbaum. Falward Marko, Oscar Blatini, Donald Miloscu. Liberty Forum COLD DRINKS, CANDY and information arc dispensed freely to curious students who stop by the Liberty Forum booth during the spirited pre-election campagin in the spring. FOUNDED TO SERVE the individual student in the best possible student government is the purpose of Liberty Forum political party. Relatively new, it was organized in 1953. For the past year, this party was in power, holding the top four offices of the Student Body Government. In addition, they also won several senatorial posts and swept four out of the five freshmen senate scats in the fall. Composed of fraternities, sororities and independents, the Forum’s main purpose is to promote better college politics. One of their most outstanding events is the spring cocktail party which is held prior to the major elections for the top four candidates. This is a combination convention and party in which prospective candidates and Forum officials settle matters of policy. Some of the "Forum’s Firsts,” which were initiated under its directorship arc Sketchbook, the only University sponsored musical review; Sun Carnival, a gala spring weekend; Student Directories; the first check cashing service to students and extension of Easter vacation from two to ten days. This year’s Forum was guided by William Haim, president; Steve Ross, vice president; Pat Wolfert and Rita Rasche, secretaries; and Samuel Smith, treasurer. 264PEP CLUB: Front row: Norman Click. Leu GoMitrum, Sunley Cohen. Carole Tamon, Jack Solomon, Sonny Block. Jame Coale. RiU Race he. Joteph Rick, F.va Martin, Ronald Stkh. Second row: Stephen Row, F.lmer Machamer, John Harm . John Bozanic, Robert Kcltey. Richard Bohan. Gerald Rothitein. Richard Reimerv William Hutchison. Third row: Marilyn Stimrnel, Ann Lowe, Jack Miller. Peter Melnik. Stuart Maton, S. W. Sheahan, Leonard Schwalb, Ronald Stucker, Barbara Withey, Mildred Hublcr. Pep Club THERE IS AN inherent trait in all colleges and universities throughout the country which cannot be bought or invented. That is spirit! And that is exactly what the Pep Club symbolizes at the University of Miami. Composed of students who have shown outstanding loyalty and spirit to the University, cither by participating actively in sports or a related field, the organization was founded locally in 1950. Since its inception. Pep Club has continued to take part in numerous campus functions. At the beginning of each year, members appoint them- selves as official "hosts” to the freshman and advise them in the know-how of college life. They also teach them school songs and cheers. Another one of their activities is the Southern Collegiate Pep Conference which is held annually to discuss similar school problems. The Pep Club also assigns scats in the Orange Bowl during football games. This year’s group was led by Sonny Block. Helping him were James Coale and Jack Solomon, vice president; Rita Rasche, secretary; and Joseph Rick, treasurer. CHEERS FOR “OLD MIAMI U" CAN BE HEARD FOR MILES AROUND AT ONE OF PEP CLUB'S PRE-GAME RALLIES DURING FOOTBALL SEASONPROPELLER CLUB: Front row W. F. McClelland, Cata Talbott. Ovinna Rubio, John Corrigan, Carl Ericsson, Neal i tarring urn. Martha Encc. Martha Fran-coco, John Dm. Second row: |aimc Salarar-laramillo, Miguel Canahuad, Murray Htrih, Osar Sala ar. )ujn Puig, Robert Kronemcr, Everett TKhon, Elmer Powell. Josejih Sterling, Theodore Weiner. Third row: George Bray, Warren Olson, Faiz Sikatly, Ezra I-orber, lames Simmons. Bruce Register, Benjamin Lew, Eugene Melchior. Paul Waserman. Propeller Club Recognized as one of the outstanding chapters in the United States is the University of Miami’s branch of the Propeller Club, international trade organization. The UM Student Port was awarded a National Certificate of Merit this year. The group also was represented at the National Propeller Club Convention and participated in "Hands Across the Americas.” Founded in 1927 in Washington, D. C., the Propeller Club strives to promote, further and support the American Merchant Marine and inter- national trade between the United States and foreign countries. One of 126 chapters, the UM Student Port was organized in 1947. Among the group’s outstanding local members are Dorman Sisk, president of the Three-Bays Line; Arthur Merrill, president of Mcrrill-Stcvcns Drydock Company; Larry Nelson, president of the Belcher Oil Company; Donald McEmber of the McEmber-Montgomcry Insurance Company; and Ronald Smith of the Greater Miami Traffic Association. CLUB OFFICERS: Left to right: Neil Harrington, treasurer; Carl Ericsson, president; and John Corrigan, vice president. THROUGH VISITS to local shipping lines, Propeller Club members arc able to make a practical study of foreign trade.A.C.E.I.: Front row: Alma Williams. Sondu Schindler. Wanda Hogue, Jack Creighton. Sheila Faber. Doris Bcrkclt. Wynne Newton, Helen Decker. Kliua Nenncr, Goldy Nciiv Second row: Pauline Roth. Janet Harnett. Sondra Satz. Mary Hagan, lanicc Kavper, Coulee Huieh. Mary Mills, o»gia Bnnui. Barbara Katzen. Third row: Beverly Brown. Barbara Kendall. Jean Werner. Paul Greenbcrgcr. Carol Frankel. Bartuia Bobo. Linda F.tnnger, Mildred Bush. A. C. E. I WORKING FOR education and well being of children and promoting desirable conditions in the schools are the main concerns of the Association for Childhood Education International. Each year the group plans various programs concerning education and a demonstration program of audio-visual aids. Organized on campus, in 1953, ACEI was founded nationally in 1930. It has 644 branches. This year’s officers were Sheila Faber, president; Doris Bcrkell, vice president; Wynne Ann Newton, secretary; and John Creighton, treasurer. ALFA ASOCIATION FEMENINA Latino Americana, or ALFA, which is completing its second year on the UM campus, was founded to promote good will and understanding among women students of the United States and Latin America. ALFA’s first honorary membership was extended to Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. Sara DuPont served as president for 195 5-56 with Marth Erice, vice president; Noemi Parc jo and Mary Lou Hostetler, secretaries; and Pat Duff, treasurer. ALFA: Front row: Pept Gunn, Carolyn Bo Icy. Patricia Duff, Nocmy Parcyo. Sara Dupont. Martha Knee. Mary Lou Hostetler. Adrienne Pmtavalle. Ruth Gonzales. Second row: Helen Nakai, Julene Yerex, Eva Hade, Dyhalma Ralatquidi. Sana del Caitillo, Sandra Schnur. Row Schwarzbcrg. Santa Schwar bcrg. liable Vela.BUSHM: Front row: Augu»ta IJwn. Ion Freth. Blanche Pami. Lorraine Safra. Pairicia Franko. Aviva Kammettky. Second row: foan Charlcsworth. Barbara Phalp. Cow lance Poulov Ruth Ltberman. Joan Donkin. Dory Rmen. Third row: William Gibbel. Mary Jean Towc. Jmeph Young. Louellen Maurer. lame Davit. Buseda NWARD AND UPWARD” is the motto of Buseda, newest club on campus. Just completing its first year, the organization was founded to stimulate interest in the Business Education Department. Candidates for membership must be business majors with a "B” average in business education courses and a ”C” overall average. Their initiation banquet is the social highlight of the season. Presiding over the newly-organized group was Lorraine Safra. Other officers were Diane Pastner, vice president; Kay Chilcutt, secretary; and Blanche Parisi, treasurer. Cavalettes FLOWING HULA skirts, leis and the sound of ukuleles filled the air as the Cavalettc Society held its top social event of the season, a Hawaiian party at Tahiti Beach. Any regularly enrolled co-ed is eligible for membership in Cavalettes whose purpose is to act as a liaison between sororities and independents. The Florida Beta chapter has been established on campus since February of 1950. The organization has been in a social whirl ever since. Barbara Stageman was Cavalette president with Jackie Armando, vice president; Connie Mano, secretary; and Carol MacNeil, treasurer. CAVALETTES: Front row: Betty McKerihan. Mary Stewart. Alberta Genovoe. Catherine Ferentino . Connie Man no. Helen McGuire. Barbara Stageman. Jacqueline Armondo. Carole MacNeil, Nancy Aldrich, Barbara Black. Barbara Newell. Second row: Annette Koban. Helen Kovivto. Jo Anne Stewart, I-cila You or. Judic Hyman. Margot Kabana. Barbara Stovenz. Helen Hauuler, Caje Roy. Sandra Halpryn. Sonia Halwardwn. Tillic Horner Third row: Dunne Harrold. Carolina Valu . Duna Lopez. Johannah Fickle. Peggi Hamen. Mary (Joodman. Leona Burn . Mary Ann Draughon. Bebc Valu . Julu Hane . 268CAVALIERS: Front row: Richard Ta lor. Robert Andervon. Ronald Powell. Ronald Biwhofl. Harold Beattie. Alan Hulptigrcn, Ra mond Stepura, Charle Sweet. Roliert Atkimon. Second row: Richard Roy, Arthur Ixe. Jerry Seitz, Ixiter Martin, Robert Nalctte, Bernard Sehettitio, Walter Camp Jr. Third row: Ronald Mankowtki. Jame Thilmont, Sheldon Kivenman, Edward Shaw. William Fleming, William Maoltev. Cavaliers CAUGHT IN A perpetual social whirl are the members of the Cavaliers. Party is the byword of this organization, which promotes friendship between fraternity and non-fraternity men on the UM campus. The Cavalier Carnation formal and the Mad Desire party were two of the top social events on the calendar for the year. Any male student with an overall 1.0 average is eligible for membership. Heading the all-male group was Robert Anderson, president. The rest of the slate consisted of Ronald Powell, vice president; William Madtes, secretary; and William Johnson, treasurer. Chemistry Club A COMMON INTEREST in chemistry links members of the Chemistry Club together despite the many fields of study they represent. Membership is open to all students interested in chemistry regardless of their major or minor. The Student Affiliate of the American Chemical Society was founded on the UM campus in 1949 and includes among its yearly activities a field trip to the crime laboratory of the Miami Police Department. Officers for 195 5-56: Harriette Schapiro, president; William Roseblum, vice president; Jerry Zatlin, secretary; and Mary Stewart, treasurer. CHEMISTRY CLUB: Front row: Arnold laiew, Martin Siegel. Dr. Alfred Mill , Mary Stewart, William Roienblum, llarriettc Shapiro. |erry Zatlin, Jovcph Freal. Herbert Siegel. Lucky Rotcoc, Beverly Filip. Second row: Dori Ball. Wendelin Sonntag, Sally Meyer, William McCartin, David Newman, joteph Clemente, Janie Sjumola, Donald Verity, Richard Ermotie. Anne Meyer. Auvtin Brown, Third row: Harold Lit. Raphel Zimmer. Howard Davis. Edward Cohn, Michael Lipvchutz, Fred Kohn, Jerome Smith, Paul Elite, Robert Freedman, Robert Cook, Richard Kavper. 260ENGINEERING CLUB: From row: Stuart Sanfield. Henry Bach. Allen Magid, Chirlev Lyon . Gerard Stanley. Melvin Drukman, George F.kholtt. Ernett Cor-rao. Emil Shcr. A. Stuatt William , Ronald Fenlie, Richard Hale. Second row: Jotrph G»e«. Joacph ZalnunolT. J. Sell , F.lmer Kilian. Joel Kent, John Farina, F.lmer Machamcr. VkUir Birin . fame Clark. Sy l-auretx, George Keat», Harvey Stone. Loan Ferer. I’liilip Pcttrton. Thiol row: Bernard Wagner, Burton Grrcmtcill. Thomat Quunby, Frank Wilton. John Alter, hdmund Shcpi ard, Berry Yolken, |ame» Harrington. Burton Wei , ferry Brown, Alvin Foland. Kaynviml McAvoy. Warren Lichtcnbcrg, F.ng Ong, Mohamcd Reda. Fourth row: Edward Claggett. John Riley, Adolfo Orihucla, Stephen Fit gerald. Rodrigo Mena, Clayton Norcliu . Robert Templeton, Nick Boyiaxit, Arnold Lakricx, Henry Wollman, Stuart Archer. Arnold Molnar, Robert Keim, Rafael Dauila, John Greenip, Denm Lenhart. Fifth row: l iwrcnce Brill, Norman Neinani, Douglat Winkler, fame Matton. Lyle Greenman. Manly Carroll, Sheldon F.nenman. Doyle Dickwood. Henry F-richvcn, Richard Partin, Fxlward Dwcck, Rabun Harper, Rkhard Picper. Engineers Club Future Teachers THE ENGINEERS Club, a service organization for engineering students, strives to assist its members in specialized engineering fields. To become eligible for membership, an engineering student must first hold membership in at least one professional society within the Engineering School. Once a student joins the Engineers Club, he is entitled to student privileges in the Florida Engineering Society. Victor Binns served as president this year with Edward Clark, vice president; Sheldon Eiscman, secretary; and Henry Bach, treasurer. IGHLIGHTING FTA’s social season was a Christmas-round-the-world party given for all foreign teachers. The organization’s activities also included visiting the Henry S. West laboratory school and hosting a state ETA convention. The Future Teachers of America grew out of the Horace Mann Centennial established by the National Education Association Assembly. The local chapter was founded at UM in 1950. Carita Hopper served as president with Janet Barnett, vice president; Barbara Wolfson, secretary; and Althea Jones, treasurer. FUTURF. TEACHERS: Front row: A«iva Kaminct ky, Carolyn Keck. Barbara Wolfton, Canta Hopper. Janet Barnett. Pauline Roth. Sux-anne Dewey. Carol Ri»o. Second row: fudy Nimnkht, Catherine Rowe, Roberta Elia . Gay Shernun. Linda Shaffer, Wandj Hogue. Ber-nke Sir, Carole J« cj h. Third row: Ruth Liberman, Lawrence Rafielo. Richard Reed. Ma lyne Wei . Margaret Miller, Warren N’ohlcn, Edward Bob air. Warren Anderion. Floretta Klinger. 270GEOLOGY CLUB: Front row. Bradford Cummins . Frank Kro-finscr. Arthur Pond, Donald McKenzie. Second row: Wilford Sever wn. Kenneth Fannins. Leroy Pieiz. Marco dc Marco. Dr. Virsil Sleipht. Geology Club Home Economics THE STUDY OF the shape and formation of rocks is only "a stone’s throw away” for the Geology Club. On the UM campus since 1950, the Geology Club welcomes members with a major or minor in geology and completion of at least two geology courses with a grade of C or better. Membership interest is stimulated by field trips to Key West. Presiding over the group was Arthur Pond. Other officers for the 195 5-56 year included Frank Krofinger, vice president; Don McKenzie, secretary; and Brad Cummings, treasurer. Devoted to promoting the growth of comprehension of the essentials of household management, the organization was founded to create professional attitudes and an understanding of home economics. Highlighting the Home Ec social calendar was the annual Christmas party and spring banquet held in May. President of the Home Economics Club was Patricia Parker. Working with her were Barbara Millman, vice president; Dorothea Petermann, secretary; and Gladys Greene, treasurer. HOMF. ECONOMICS CLUB: Front row: Helen McGuire, Gloru De-Moya, Janice I.ee. Dorothea Petermann, Patricia Parker, Barbara Meyer . Clady Greene. Marta Cal-vo, Pat Crawford. Jane Gitnon. Second row: Davida Pippinjcer, Suvanna Dritcoll, Be l.ou Ro en-blatt, Madclyn Tyler, Barbara Brown, Paula Leitchen, Stella Ma-mka», Carol McNulty, Sally Either. 271INDUSTRIAL ARTS: Front row: Edward Roboar, Jerome Blotcky, Arthur Dambaugh. J R. McKIhenv. Victor Johmon, Stephen Miller. William Veber. Homer Rohm, George Mchalliv Second row: Paul Rimoldt, Richard Renner». Walter Camp. Lotm Thigpen. Emilio Tran . Lee Goodnece, Philip Shanar, Sue Stein-lach. Third row: Hrrminio Rndjrnguex, Michael Condry, Val Martin, George Combos Allen Quay, Raymond Row. Industrial Arts TWOFOLD PURPOSE of the Industrial Arts Club is to provide a medium of exchange of ideas and to keep members up to date on information of general interest. Membership in the organization is composed of industrial education majors. Monthly meetings are held to discuss problems relating to the fields of graphic arts, metal and woodwork. Established on campus in 1948, the president of this year’s group was Victor Johnson. Assisting him were Steve Miller, vice president, and Bill Veber, secretary-treasurer. Iota Tau Alpha ALWAYS WORLDWIDE brotherhood” is the motto of Iota Tau Alpha, Italian honorary. Purpose of the organization is to promote better relationships between Italian and United States citizens. An interest in preserving Italian culture and a 1.0 average are the requirements for admittance. Founded on the UM campus in February, 1947, Iota Tau Alpha officers for the current year were Joe Clemente III, president; Lois Granite, vice president; Dolores Morano, secretary; and Dick Enrione, treasurer. IOTA TAU ALPHA: Front row: Donald Milmcia, Row M-.ry Valli. Doloro Morano. |owph Clemente. Richard Knrmnc. Loon DcOorlo. Flavia Spalazr.i. Mario ( jmero Second row: I.eah Green. Annr McGarry, Rovalind Rocco, Phillip Cudovki, Alan Caruha, Gilbert Wood, Harriet Meyer, Kay Harmon, F.vclyn Oglesby. CS r 272JUNIOR COUNSELORS: From row: Abby Uchim, Dorothy Radin, lanrt Barnett. Rhoda Rrmun, I loo IX lin, One Monk. Sue Tomhavc. Sue-Z Mori. Gene-tint Chandler. Clcta Marshall. Second row: I .eta Goldltrom. Jacquc Gardner. I-on Gershon, Roberta Gottlieb. Franco Slierman. Par Neilt, Gail MacDoncll, Jean Laird, Sheila Safer, Helen Nakai, In Ke»ler. Third row: Lorraine Mattox. Mary Redding. Mary lam Singer. Barbara Ihirgy. Roulind Rocco. Mary Leigh Kciter. loan Uiberall, Althea Jones. Janet Remus. Barbara l-auck. Junior Counselors JUNIOR COUNSELORS is a club that organizes and assists in the execution of regulations which arc necessary for comfortable living in the women’s dormitories. Members of the club counsel students and help them adjust to personal problems. Iloo Dolin was supervisor of the group and Gene Monk was the Eaton Hall co-ordinator. Co-ordinators for the group in the regular dorm areas were Judy Tigerman, Mary Lee Kester, Janet Barnett, Judy Cluver, Genevieve Chandler, Pat Niels and Natalie Zeleznik. L-Apache PARTIES MAKE the world go round” and that’s just what L’Apachc intends to prove. To improve and achieve better cooperation between fraternities, this group sponsors an annual Bacchus party which stresses ancient Greek dress. Sporting black satin shirts with red cummerbunds, these fun-loving men have many beach parties. Their crest of red roses carries out the crimson theme. Leading the group for this year was Edward Marko. Nicolas Baun, vice president; Bill Goldsmith, secretary; and Norm Ridgely, treasurer. L'APACHE: From row: Paul Reilly. Fred Hagan. William Goldwnith. Nicola Baun. Edward Marko, Norman Rxlgely. William Smiley Jr.. Corn Haley. Edward Tyck. Luke Lumby. Second row: Kevin Doyle. Arthur Seibo'd. Albert McCarthy. Ben Ovkmg. Brannon Smather . Ken Ryikamp, Barn Brown tern. Barnev Simon. Edward Welch, Frank Abbott. Paul Day. 273MEN'S RESIDENCE: Front row: Arch Dunwnore, Maurice Hirkini, Richard Giltigan. Alex Tium. David Kopcohaier, Stanley Philcox, lo»oj h Clemente, Richard Woolley, Dougla Bennett, Richard Rtdolfi Second row: Bruce Beauchamp, Ronald llollod, Earl Miller, Philip l.udovki. Orville Wanzcr. Maurice Malo. Lewis Cohen. Michael Riddiford, Jame F.ibler. Karl Sturge. Robert Becker. Charles Moffett, Richard Picpcr. Third row: Hayden Grieve, Louis Kora haix, Greg Melikov, Tony Pcrdomo, John Peteraon, William Orbelo, Ken Rytkamp, Carl PafTendorf, John Kiriakn. Edward Madden. Bruce Kolb. B. Martin Rmamofsky. Men’s Residence ONE OF THE MAIN activities for members of the Men’s Residence Council this year was the co-sponsoring of the annual Dorm Dance with the Women’s Residence Association. The dances for dormitory residents were held in the fall and spring. Founded on campus in 1951, the Men’s Residence Council is composed of elected representatives from the men’s residence halls. The group discusses residence problems and establishes standards and regulations for the dormitory area. Presiding over meetings of the Men’s Residence Council this year was Terry Philcox. David Ko-penhaver was vice president; John Wildcy, secretary; and William Osbeck, treasurer. Nurses Association ONE OF THE YOUNGEST but most progressive organizations on campus is the Nurses Association. Founded at the University in 1954, all its members must be student nurses enrolled in a professional school of nursing which is accredited by the state board. They undertake various activities throughout thf year including an annual Christmas party, district meetings and capping exercises. The first graduation class of the UM will be this year. Most of these girls will go on to promote professional and social unity among nurses. This year’s president was Marian Duff with Pauline Brunnell, vice president; Sonia Czcrniaw-ski, secretary; and Joanettc Pctry, treasurer. NURSES ASSOCIATION: From row: Angela Battuta. Cecelia Jewett. Betty Mix, (oanette Prtry. Marian Duff. Pauline Hrunrll, Soma Czermawski. R.-vcmary Melley, Carole Cur. l-oune Lefkowitz. Second row: Pat Barnc . Mona Slayvlen, Elizabeth Baldwin. Aura Simnue, Elaine Dreimck, Patricia McDonald, Ruth Kamman, Shirley Bowman. Mary Allred. Arlene Fran btau. Third row: Sally Coppola, Thereia Willingham, Garnet Maurer. Barbara Blond, Sandra Tobb. Ann Freal. Marlene Hamen. Marcia Carpenter, Gen Gall. Rita Marker. Louis London. Fourth row: Joan Atkinum, Valentine Papser . |ane Smith, Ijnda Nash. Barbara Biorck. Sue Morgan. Sue Whiteford. fennifer Leonard, Barbara Urrtt. Flavia Dankowvki. Ann Marie Bouie.PEM CLUB: Front row: Mabel Ortiz, fane Olson. Harriet Motzkm. Maryann Zalewski, Amy Glckher. Pat Connaughton, Carol Rapien. Second row: Roberta Gianni. Patricia Wolfert. Bonnie Hyman, JoAnn Drew. Natalie Gelb. Barbara Beirn. lane Sharkey, JoAnn Landwehr, Marlene Riegler. Joan Long. Barbara Thompson. Third row: Patty Shahade, Georgia Welch, Catherine Fcrentinoa. Phyllis Preiser. Sally McCarren. Arlinc Schemer, June Dygcrt, lean Marshick, Elaine Spatz, Barbara Gardner. Andrea Barr. Diane Tenenbotn, Joy Lichcnstcin. Annette Rohan. Pedmen TOP ATHLETIC officials from the University and the Miami area make up the list of guest speakers at meetings of the Pedmen Club. The club’s aims are to affiliate with the National Fraternity of Physical Education Majors, to help promote a field house for UM athletics and to promote a standard four-year curriculum for physical education majors. Members arc offered a varied program in all phases of physical education, representation in all physical education affairs on campus and opportunities for membership in a professional organization in their field. Officers for the 195 5-56 club were Charles Ber-tcro, president; Charles Bailey, vice president; and Don Pierce, secretary-treasurer. Pem Club THE THREE B’s of sports—baseball, basketball and badminton—are just a few of the many activities the members of PEM, physical education majors, take part in. Organized on campus in 1946, its prime purpose is to promote progressive development of physical education through active participation. One of the group’s many outside undertakings is the assisting and coaching of women’s intramurals. Although most of their social get-togethers are during their games, they do hold one big senior banquet at the end of each year. The 1956 slate of officers were Georgia Welch, president; Sally McCarren, vice president; Catherine Ferentinos, secretary; and Elaine Spatz, treasurer. PEDMEN: Front row: Anthony Proiern. Ernest Anastos, Charles Norwitch. Wallace Austin, Joe Priest. Sheldon Dunkel, Steve Sintros. IXicninic Guo bom, Allan Luihn, Edward Boyack, Jorge Rodriguez. Second row: Dr. James Mason, Charles Bailey, Charles Bertero, Taney Kotichalakos, Donald Pierce. Samuel Messer. Third row: Jack Lasry. Robert Lcssne, Jack Wohl, Nemo Zilch. Frank Schachner. Harry Osihga, Gordon Scargle, Ed Donaldson, Richard Davies. Gene Reeves. Robert Pillifant. Larry McColluter, Hank KnightPRE-DENTAL: From row: Carol Ban, Merle Graier, Dr. Burton Hum. Donald Everett. Stanton Bast, James Lord) Marshall Either, Eduardo Gomcz-Httrundn, Helen I-ichman. Second row: Cy Ocmler. Charles Pulvino, Frank Wallberg, Gary Pncc-William . Thom at Elia. William Beauchamp, Howard Segal, Charles Minch. Pre-Dental THAT IPANA SMILE” might be what members of the Pre-Dental Association arc striving to achieve in other people. The Pre-Dental Association was founded on the UM campus in 1951 with the express purpose of promoting and developing an interest in the field of dentistry and similarly related fields. Various guest speakers and films pertaining to some phase of this profession sparked organization meetings. Membership requirements for entrance into the honorary include maintaining a 1.5 overall average. Heading the orthodontists for this year was Stanton Bass, president. Ably assisting him were Donald Everett, vice president; James Lord, secretary; and Marshall Fisher, treasurer. Radio—TV Guild TESTING, ONE, TWO, three, four . . ” and members of the Radio-TV Guild arc on the air. The group provides extracurricular training in broadcasting and serves as a springboard to Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio-television honorary. Weekly meetings arc sparked by practice sessions in radio and television. Guild members hold a banquet each year in cooperation with AERho and the Miami Council of Broadcasters. Two former UMers, who were members of this club in their undergraduate days, have achieved fame in their own right. They are Bob Horton and Phil Carey of Warner Bros. Bob Barone led the group as president with Avrum Fine, vice president; Janet Brown, secretary; and George Harrison, treasurer. RADIO GUILD: Front row: Edward Talbert, Jack Sapia, Alvin Snyder. Avrum Fine, Robert Barone, George Harricon. Janet Brown. Stanley DcForge, Joyce Penland. Second row: Roger Reece, Heather Woodard. Qrmand West, Michael Kiccerman, Phyllis Rothman. Ann Kaufman. Hap Bate. Third row: David Kearje. David Handy, Ronnie Siegel, Arnold Friedman. Lee Smith. 276RIFLE AND PISTOL: Albert Chkekinc. |err Dcoby, Manuel Martin. Phil Lalena, Robert Kuli-Kowdti. Second row: Allred De-Filippo, Herbert Volberjc, Richard I-i Rue. Charlci Moffett, Dougla Mjtthewion. Rifle and Pistol WHEN YOU HEAR a loud series of sounds emitting from the intramural field, it will probably be members of the UM Rifle and Pistol Club practicing their sharpshooting. Established on the UM campus in 1948, it was organized in order to promote an avid interest in rifles and small arms. In order to become a member, one must be a regularly enrolled student and have a sincere interest in the club. The Rifle and Pistol Club sponsors a rifle intramural in which students compete against other universities throughout the country. This year’s gun-toters were manned by Manuel Martin, president. Others who helped in the chores were Phil I.alena, vice president, and Jerry Dcnby, • ccretary-treasurer. Russian Language Club RUSSKII KRUZHOK” or the Russian Language Club highlights each year with its Christmas program or "Yoika.” Other activities for the group include presentation of Russian films, sponsoring a Russian evening during UM language week, participation in the 195 5-56 southern premiere of the Russian opera, "Boris Godunov,” and sponsoring a lecture on 'The Archeology and Anthropology of the Soviet Union” by Dr. Henry Field, noted anthropologist. Founded in 1946-47, the Russian Language Club aims to foster the learning and use of the Russian language. Officers for 195 5-56 were Maurice DeRobertis, president; Victoria Mathews, vice president; Virginia Lee, secretary; and John Diriakis, treasurer. RUSSIAN LANGUAGE CLUB: First row: Fay Flictlcr, Victoria Mathew», Kay Lee. Steven Vivi-char, John Kiruki,. Maurice Dc Robertii, Muriel Schmitlt, )o«ph Oro . Second row: Eva Fried I. Joan Von Hihhcimcr, Lydia Chippa . Yvonne Chippav. Marvcrn Mercer, Theodore Hudowiki, Joyce Jcderew-»ki, Inna Harrell. Berthold Friedl. Third row: John Kelly, Anthony Gangol, David Tallea. Leonard Fo»-tcr, Lewi, Pyle,, Donald Tauten-ban. Martin Obrentz. Donald Earl, Martin Weinjcarten. Ronald Sklenka.SIGMA LAMBDA PHI: Front row: Paula Ingerman, Sondra Saw, Suite Marhey, Linda Shafler. Karen Schliwel. Cynthia Sudakow, Sheila Faber. Carita Hopper, Gladyi Greene. Myra Sacht. Second row: Pauline Roth, Carol Riio, Suzanne Dewey, Ruth )ohnton. Lillian Tanklcrt. F. lea nor Badick. Marcia Gelder. Rose Meyer , Arlene Franzblau, Margo Orbach. Third row: Janet Harnett, Gloria Bogncr, Mary Szot, Barbara Lchrman, Maxine Finn, Ruth Liberman, Barbara Berlin, Helen Nakai, Joan Frohlxne. Suian Mcltzer, Helen Harawitz. Fourth row: | un Mallion, Barbara Wolfion. Marlyne Wci», Claire Cohen, Dorothea Petermann, Margaret Miller, Evelyn Goldttein, Phyllit Rothman, Wilma Graubert, Rachel Levine. Sigma Lambda Phi OPERATING THE CAMPUS lost and found is one of the many projects of Sigma Lambda Phi, service sorority, whose purpose is to develop friendship and serve humanity. Triple requirements for membership include a 1.5 previous semester average; upper freshmen through upper junior class standing and a sincere desire to serve. The main social event is the annual charity bazaar held jointly with the APO Ugly Man dance. Cynthia Sudakow led the group with Barbara Landau, vice president; Sheila Faber, recording secretary; Karen Schlisscl, corresponding secretary; and Carita Hopper, treasurer. Saddle and Spur I GOT SPURS that jingle, jangle, jingle”— and you can have them too if you wish to join the Saddle and Spur Club. The organization was founded at the University to further the interest of horseback riding and to promote better sportsmanship among students. Naturally, the primary activity of the club is weekly riding sessions. Club meetings are made quite interesting, as well as enjoyable, by having lectures on riding theory. Riding high in the saddle this year was Sue Tom-have. Patience Hill was secretary and Amy Glei-chcr, treasurer. Dr. Jack Reynolds, professor of English, was adviser. SADDLE AND SPUR: Front row: Carol Rapien, Robert Buchelt, Patience Hillmann, Amy Glcichcr. Sue Tomhave, Miki Fiebach, Jo-»eph Molchan, Allen Monaihefiky, Lorell Leii . Second row: Betty Calabrcie. Sylvia Stillman, Candace White. Virginia Velotta, Joy Connell, Ellen Wekker, Barbara Beck. F.laync Ganbaum. Third row: Loti Lawrence. Carolyn Albert . Joanne Landwehr, Irma Lis . Barbara Whiteford, Sharon Walter . Joan Roienberg. Evelyn Ogleiby. 278SKI CLUB: Front row: Florence Bredburv, Carol Rapicn, Suvan Ruth. I-ovine Robert . Roily Rraunvchoeuler, Frank Zagarino, Sam Berger, Paul Ail ling ton, Tillic lV nrr, Myrna Beit. Esther Firevton. Second row: Louise Laubenthal, |erry Lankrnau. Robert Swanson, Robert Tinker. Barry Unger. Henry Tishman, Melvin Chases. David (Chamberlain. Buddy Lamlcvv. Dave Smith. Marilyn Younger. Third row: Doris Chadderton, h-annr Ijrulwchr, Richard Whiteside. Robert Cook. Gene McKay, Ronald Smgerman. lames Colson. Chris Diaz-Carlo. Carol Ijmles . Dorothe (Chamberlain. Fourth row: Dale Siddall. Lee Bent . W. S. McClelland. Edwin Degen'iardt. Art Ketr. Ernest Swift. Robert Rimotdi. Robert Miller, David Milstein. Ski Club FOLLOWING ALONG in the wake of a swiftly moving boat one may find any number of the many members of the UM Ski Club. A local organization founded on campus, the Ski Club is a part of the National Water Ski Association. Annual entry in the Greater Miami Ski Tournament, presentation of a show at the Gulfstream Race Track and a freshman show in the lake outside the Student Union arc the activities of the club. Leading the surf brigade this year was Frank Zagarino. Other officers were Rudy Braunschnci-der, vice president; Louise Roberts, secretary; and Sam Berger, treasurer. Sociology Club THFIR WORK IS not all social, but members of the Sociology Club do a sizeable amount of social work. By disseminating information of mutual advantage, they encourage others to probe the field of sociology. Kach year, since it was founded in 1948, the club has participated in Jack Bell’s "Lcnd-a-Hand” drive to aid needy families. Also on the yearly agenda arc meetings, movies, lectures and social get-togethers. Mary Leigh Kestcr wielded the Sociology Club gavel. The rest of the officers included Yvonne Moreno, vice president; Ruth Johnson, secretary; and Ronald Wilson, treasurer. SOCIOLOGY CLUB: Front row: Prudence Fouvt, Mary Ann Hadden. Yvonne Moreno. Mary Leigh Kccter, Ronald Wilion, Sandra Ehrlich. Natalie Zelc .nik. Second row: Tillic Doencr, loan Mallion, Richard Rohan. Margaret Robbclt. Do-mcno Nardclli. Abraham Edltn, Joyce Icxlerewvki. Bobbi Finley. 279S.A.A.: Front row: Carol Row. Urry Friedman, Florence Sax. Leonard Schwjr«. Nancy O'Connell. Second row: Sumc Marbey, Dick Chapman. Robert Siegel. Roy haycock, Ronald Stucker. Gerald Mi, ,. S. A. A. Suntanners EVEN IN THE ROLE of the opposition party, the Student Action Association, formed five years ago, hasn’t taken a back seat in campus politics. Last spring, after a heated campaign that singed both parties, S.A.A. lost the top four positions by a small majority, but rebounded with a sound senate victory. S.A.A. was instrumental in bringing about reduced prices in the various eating concessions on campus through its work in the senate. Party members, like Leroy Howe, N.S.A. secretary, also graced the ranks of last year’s cabinet. Leading the party were Emery McDonough, president, and Larry Friedman, vice president. Other S.A.A. officers were Patsy Karp, recording secretary; Florence Sax, corresponding secretary; and Bob Cook, treasurer. THE SUNTANNERS ARE one of the most newly recognized organizations on campus. The group is dedicated to furthering the musical and social interest of engineering students. Winning third place in the 19S5 "Songfest” competition served to make the name of the group well known within a short time after its founding. All prospective members must undergo a voice audition before being admitted to the group which is limited to 24 men. Associate memberships, available for those men who show promise, fill in when any men graduate. The group performs at University functions, hotel and club engagements. John A. Stevens organized the group in 19S4 and is still the adviser. This year’s officers were Michael Ridciford, president; Charles Johnson, vice president, and Alfred Griffiths, treasurer. SUNTANNERS: Front row: Sheldon OteoJcy. S. Terry Phikox. George Keat». James Harrington, Michael Rnldifotd. Charle Johmon. Allred Griffith . John Stcvent, John G'rcenip. Second row: Runaki Kantor. licnnn. Unhart. John Sturrock. Edward Pweck. Gerald NYwitrom. A. Mel Goff. Walter Robimon. Berry Yolken, Bruce Bair. Elmer Machamcr.WAA: Front row: Annette Rohan. Sail) McCarren. Phylli Prefer. Jean Marthuk. Barbara Bern. Elaine Spat . Catherine Fctcntjnov, Andrea Barr. Beverly Filip, Eila Micily. Joan I-onR. Joy laJicmtcin. Second row: Georgia Welch, Patty Shahadr. Roberta Eliav, Evelyn Blum. Mabel Otur. Carol Rapien, Amy Giddier. Sue Ryerton. Roberta Gianni. Joan Hatucom. Jo Ann Landwehr, Pat Connaughton, Diane Tenenbom Third row: Pat Wotfcrt. Marlene Rieglcr, Ar-line Schemer, Par Signorclla, Barbara November, Bonnie Hyman. JoAnn Drew. June Dygcrt, Jane Sharkey, Natalie Celb, Harriet Monkin. Maryann Zalcwtki. Jane Olmn, Lynne Pettenen, Chm Berkheimer. Mary Bew. Barbara Gardner. W. A. A. A FUI.I. SHARE of fresh air and exercise is enjoyed by members of the Women’s Athletic Association, whose membership is open to all undergraduate women of the University. Established on campus in 1947, the group strives to encourage an interest in athletic activities, to promote good sportsmanship and a spirit of cooperation and fellowship. The group’s colors are orange, green and white, which are the official colors of the University of Miami. Various awards arc presented at the end of the year by this group to recognize participation in intramural activities. Officers of the Women’s Athletic Association for the year were Barbara Jean Bein, president; Jean Marshick, vice president; Elaine Spatz, secretary; and Catherine Fcrcntinos, treasurer. Women’s Residence ELECTION TO THE Women’s Residence Association is one of the highest honors a woman resident of the dormitories can achieve. Promoting the best interests of the individual resident of the University and providing social and cultural advantages for the residents arc its purposes. Basic requirement standards for membership in the group are an overall average of 1.5 and residence in the dormitories for at least two semesters. Along with the Men’s Residence Council, the group sponsors a Dorm Dance. Heading the organization during 195 5-56 were Marta Calvo, president; Rhoda Berman, vice president; Patsy Karp, recording secretary; Donna Durant, corresponding secretary; and Gamma Wcisbcrger, treasurer. WOMEN’S RESIDENCE: Front row: Bunny Blumcnth.il, lion | olin. Patty Karp. Marta Calvo. Rhoda Berman. Donna Durant. Judi Oih-iwt. Second row: Betty Carper, Joyce Jedercwvki, Gene Monk. Nancy Hatlett. Jody Brew, Barbara Durjtv. Minna Left 281Law Groups DELTA THETA PHI: Front row: Richard Banick, William Mankrr, l.rwn Williams, Raymond Remd u , Richard Clarke, George Onojiricnko. Thom at Lee. Second row: Tboxlofc Riley, Emmanuel Pringhipakis. Albert Patcal. Joseph Rupponcr, Gene Charie, lulian Smith, Wilkie Wright. Edwin Reynold . Third row: Stephen fohnton Jr.. Michael I odd, Andrew Richard. Joe Roehl, William Smith. Hernard Karl. Gut Pelekia, Alfred Garvajal. Fourth row: Henry Amoon. John Krain, Howard Duke, Phillip Knight, Robert Sumpfl, Louit Gruner. Edward Magill, Roy Kovihik, Tom Ijne Fifth row: Jamet Gntello, A. Choter Abney. DELTA THETA PHI OFFICERS: Sitting, from left to right: William Mankcr. exchequer; Ray Rcmdzus, vice dean; Dick Clarke, dean; Dick Bannick, tribune. Standing, from left to right; Louis Bertholct, clerk of rolls; Bill Williams, master of ritual; and Chuck Hoffman, bailiff. Delta Theta Phi LAW STUDENTS who excel in scholarship and , leadership arc eligible for membership in Delta Theta Phi fraternity. Cardozo Senate, the local chapter, was organized on campus in 1942 and is one of S3 national chapters. To inspire respect for the noblest qualities of mankind and to promote high scholarship and legal learning are the prime purposes of Delta Theta Phi. Members strive to live by the byword of the legal profession—justice. This group undertakes several projects annually among which is the big picnic for all the orphans of the Kendall Home. Each month, they sponsor legal prominents for talks to the Law School student body. Business is not the only thing on their agenda as they also give two formal dances a year, one in December, the other in May. Many of the local members have won prominent recognition in various positions. Richard Clarke was chairman of the 195 5 Law School picnic while Philip Knight is editor of the Miami Law Quarterly. Community wise, Judge Robert Floyd is a circuit court judge for Dade County. 282PHI AIJ’IIA DELTA: Front row: Sheldon Pal ley. loan Borges, Gerald Wilkey. John Whitehovive, Joseph Clark. Irwin Christie. William Travb, John Albert. Second row: William Cleveland. John Motringrr, Alfred Gujlinger Jr.. Robert Davis. R.«heft Spiegclman. Harry Cypcn, NuhoUv Ftcarroro. Raymond A»bur . Third row: Joseph Cappur.zi. Peter Netmo. William Moore, Joseph Hubert. James Nance. James lanus. Philip Miller. John Sullivan, Fred Hannah. Phi Alpha Delta ONE OF THE highest honors achieved by students in Law School is membership in Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity. This group’s prime aim is to form a strong bond among the members of the different classes at the various law schools. Eligibility requirements necessitate membership in good standing of a law school that is accredited by the American Bar Association. Actives then vote by secret ballot on prospective PAD members. High on their activity calendar are the semiannual pledge luncheons. Banquets arc held each fall and spring in honor of graduating seniors and other outstanding members. Service as well as social activities play a part in their makeup. At the beginning of each semester, they hold a freshman orientation to help acquaint all newcomers with the protocol of Law School. They also maintain a PAD bookstore from which all profits arc devoted to needy students in the form of book scholarships. Outstanding UM members this year were Bill Merritt, SBG president, and John Whitehouse, Miami Law Quarterly editor. PHI ALPHA DELTA OFFICERS: Left to right: Juan Bor-gess. marshal: Irwin Christie, clerk; John Whitehouse, vice justice; Joe Clark, justice; and Bill Travis, treasurer. 2S3TAU EPSILON RHO: Front row: Milton Goodman, Bernard Fjckcnbaum. Sanford Guilty, Jerome Stern. Eierctt Lawman. Stuart Markup Herbert Berkley. Second row: Dominie Koo, Robert Gronfeld, Alan Solomon, Nathan Sharwin, Robert Friedman. Gerald Franklin. Tau Epsilon Rho TAU EPSILON RHO members seek to live by the three goals of the legal profession—truth, ethics and rightcousnes. To promote those ideals and the fostering of scholarship stand out as the purpose of this legal organization. This fraternity, which was founded locally in 1950, undertakes many projects and activities each year. Among them arc the presentation of the Brown Memorial award to the winner of fresh- man moot court competition, sponsorship of advisory, legal speaking and legal bar clinics and guided tours through the law library. Membership requirements arc an undergraduate degree and at least a 1.2 average. The 195 5-56 slate of officers was Sanford Gusky, president; Bernard Eickcnbaum, vice president; Bill Stern and Bob Friedman, secretaries; and Evan Olster, treasurer. FORMAL INFTIATION IS a sol men occasion both for mem-bers-to-be and the jxmcl of review at this candlelit ceremony. AN ATI ENTIVF. GROUP of TKRho members, new and old. listen to guest speaker at banquet following initiation. 284BAR AND GAVEL: Front row: Joan Frank). Richard Seller. Donald Homer, To! Goldman. Robert Shevin. H. L. David. Herbert Berkley. Barbara Schwartz. Second row: Bernard Friedkin. Herbert Sakt. William Moore. Earle Rifat, Wilkie Wright, William Parker, John Wildey, M »rt Guilford. Bar and Gavel HIGHLIGHT OF THE spring semester for Bar and Gavel legal society was its mock trial. Defendants, witnesses, jury, attorneys and other authentic court proceedings of a real trial were included in the group’s presentation. Bar and Gavel, reorganized in 1953, strives to provide service for law students. Any Law School student in good standing is eligible for membership. Sponsoring tours of the local courthouse for law students was among the group’s major activities. Local judges, attorneys and public officials arc invited to speak at meetings. Bob Shevin held the gavel as president for 19J 5-56. Other officers were Paul Dempsey, vice president; Ted Goldman, secretary; and Herb Krcnsky, treasurer. Kappa Beta Pi THERE IS A woman at the head of all great things” according to the motto of Kappa Beta Pi, international legal sorority. The annual "Get Acquainted Tea” for all University Law School women is sponsored by the Beta Theta chapter. Completion of 11 credits with an average of C” or above arc requirements for membership in the organization, organized on campus in 1948. Founded nationally in 1908, the group has 45 chapters. Holding the gavel as president for 195 5-56 was Lucille B. Coughlin. Assisting her were Helen Tanos Hope, vice president; Mary Ann MacKen-zie, secretary; and Dorothea M. B. Vcrmorcl, treasurer. XAPPA BETA PI: Front row: Caivandra Rylarul, Evelyn Gobbic, Lucille Coughlin, Mary Ann Mac-Ken .ie. Second row: Pauline Hilliard. Julia Markut. Alice Vance. Jotejihine Dolin, Irene Reditone. Roberta McKenry. Joan Frank . 285NU BETA EFSIIX)N: Front row: Ronald Bennett, Gene Minn. Charlotte Frink, Meyer Brilliant. Barbara Schwartz. Donald Light. Richard Lee. Second row: Tala Engel. 1'aul Grand, Earle Rifat, Charles Cohen, Man Dan ton. Nu Beta Epsilon I OBJECT, YOUR HONOR, the question is invalid and irrelevant” and just such a statement can be heard from members of Nu Beta Epsilon law fraternity. Founded on campus in 1947, this organization stresses outstanding scholarship and leadership in the UM Law School. In order to be eligible for membership, students must have maintained a 1.5 average. High on their agenda of activities arc the freshman clinics sponsored at the beginning and end of each semester and their two senior banquets. Meyer Brilliant led the future lawyers, with Donald Light, vice president; Charlotte Frank and Barbara Schwartz, secretaries; and Eugene Mann, treasurer. Phi Delta Delta WOMEN, TOO, HAVE their place in law and members of Phi Delta Delta, the first legal sorority on campus, will be sure to tell you so. The organization, which was founded nationally in 1911, has a total membership of over 46 international chapters. It is the very first women’s organization to become a member of the Inter-American Bar Association. Composed of many women who have already established themselves as attorneys, the main purpose of the club is to promote high standards of scholarship, ethics, achievement and proficiency. Leading the lawyers this year was Margaret Flynn; Frances Williams, secretary, and Louise Beverly, treasurer. PHI DELTA DELTA: From row: Edith Atkmwx). Frances Williams, Margaret Flynn, Louise Beverly. Second row: Dorothy Fauvt. Gladys White, Herberta I-eonardy. 286Religious Groups WESLF.Y FOUNDATION: From row: Harry McMorm, Wynne Newton, Leroy Howe, Either Martinez, Charlct Penney. Suszan White-ford. Robert Wibbti. F.ulalic Ginn. Second row: Marcia Milam, fellah Mielty, F.ng Yau Ong, Eng Bee Ong, Ming Sucn, Betty Boatright. William Nclton. Betty Hendrickson. Lorna Culhain, Kay Chikutt, Helen Nukai. Third row: Sharon Foethman, Mary McKtrahan. Althea Jonc , Barbara Colburn. |ohn (xwgrilT. Sue Warner, Latrma Kinney, Carita Hopper, Barbara Walk. Fourth row: Barbara Sharff, Gui Perry, Plnllip Paul. Donald Shchlon, Bradley Reed. Robert Williams. A. Joy Suddath, Connie Stewart. Wesley Foundation A “HOME AWAY from home” is the Wesley Foundation, a branch of the Methodist church on the UM campus. Activities arc concentrated mainly on student participation in chorus, drama, seminar groups and worship. A highlight of the year was the annual Christmas "Festival of Lights” co-sponsored with the Hillel Foundation. "Songfest-Swingfest” winners for the past three years, Wesley Foundation also participated in boys’ intramurals, Homecoming and Religious Emphasis week. Officers for 195 5-56 were Esther Martinez, president; Leroy Howe and Charles Penny, vice presidents; Wynne Anne Newton, secretary; and Rosemarie Kaschcr, treasurer. Eulalie Ginn is director. THE WESLEY CHOIR, student composed and directed, presents program of special music for a Methodist congregation. SEVERAL MEMBERS LEAVE the Foundation house on way to class. The house is a huh of activity throughout the year.BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Front row: Lydia Skagit. Joan Merritt. Bud Smith. Barbara Coky, Robert Clark Rubye Reo. Paul Shaver. Janis Jordan. Betty Jean Carper. Second row: Sara Merriman. Cecile Kirby, George Robbins, Mary Allred. Barbara Ann Bobo. Walter Clot. Jody Brew. Elizabeth Poindexter, Marilyn Manh. Jean House, Wilb Lowery. Third row: Phillip Auitin, Jimmy Parker, Edward Coleman. Benny Stephens. Orville Langston. Oscar Moyer. Richanl Pullman, (renege iandry, Kurt Cieslik. Baptist Student Union HE BAPTIST STUDENT Union, happily known as "a home away from home,” serves to link the Baptist student with the local church. To promote Christian fellowship among college students is the primary aim of the organization. Highlighting the many social get-togethers of the year is the annual Thanksgiving breakfast in honor of international students. During the Christmas season, they also sponsor a Christmas coffee. BSU, celebrating its 18th year on campus, was founded nationally in 1922 at Texas. Robert Clark guided the group for the 195 5-56 year. Working closely with him were the other officers, Barbara Kocsy, vice president; Joan Merritt, secretary; and William Rothert, treasurer. Canterbury Club TO ENCOURAGE a spirit of prayer, study, giving and unity is the aim of the Canterbury House, an organization for University Episcopalian students. Established on campus in 1950, this group is active in the Student Religious Association. Sunday night dinners at the house- are one of the mainstays of the group’s year. Other activities: Open house, beach party and a Halloween party. Canterbury Club meetings are held each Sunday at 6:30 p.m. where plans for future events and general business arc discussed. Services are held each Sunday at the University chapel. Officers for 195 5-56 were Thomas Diggs, president; Valerie Madeira, vice president; Mary Ann Miser, secretary; and Rev. Donald Platt, treasurer. CANTF.RBURY HOUSE: Scaled: Jim Wm. William Rcuiher. Paul Ashdown. Front row Cecil Ashdown. Valerie Madeira. Gloria DcMoyra, Mrs. Jack Schnur, Mrs. Joseph Davulion. Thomas Diggs. Father Rowe. Sherman Reynolds. Catherine Rowe. Elizabeth Madeira. Mary French. Julia Miller. Second row: William French. Virginia Prouly. Joyce Benton, loan Barnes. Mary Ann Miter, E. Duane Madeira, Doris Reuther. Mars Coolidge. Sandra Schnur. Sally Shull. Ann Clark. Fredcrkka Gasthoti, Sue Tomhave. M. M. Reuther. Betty Groce, Ann Ashdown. Dr. Jack Reynolds. Third row: William Baker, Huntrr Brower. Donald Stone. Robert Templeton. Charles Coolidge. Daniel Foote. L. Rex Pyles, Richard Whippier. Stephen Herrotd, Robert Baker. Jostoh Bates Jr., Charles Suner-gren. Robert Grace.CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB: Front row: Pamela Harris. Mary Lou Tompkins. Rita Brinkman. Enid Polan, Carole Bomhoff, Carol Ross. |amo Metzer, Janet Barnett. Mr . Marie Volpe, adviser. Second row: Al Mixed, Robert Motley, Donald Brown, N. Jay Collins. Fame Nauman, Arthur Perrin. Jerome Joffce Jr. Christian Science TAKING AN ACTIVE part in the religious section of the University is the Christian Science organization which was founded locally in 1942. This group offers fellowship and spiritual guidance to any regularly enrolled student. Some of their social activities include a free lecture for the public which is sponsored once a year. Each week a testimonial meeting is held for all members and for those students interested in the organization. Tentative plans have been drawn up for a Christian Science building to be erected along the UM’s religious row. Officers for the past year were James Metzger, president; Janet Barnett, vice president; Carole Bomhoff, secretary; and Carol Ross, treasurer. Hillel WELL ON ITS way as one of the leading religious organizations on campus was the Hillel House. With its new house standing as a “home away from home,” students meet there for various social and business occasions. One of the social highlights of the year was the Festival of Lights ceremony at Christmas. Candles, representing the lights were placed in front of the house while folk dances were held inside. Hannu-kah services were also held then. An annual award, the Rickey Blum Memorial Award, is presented each spring to the member group which has been most outstanding. President of the 195 5-56 group was Phil Rubin. Assisting him were Robert Bell and Leonard Fel-man, vice presidents, and Evan Olster, treasurer. HILLEL: Front row: Dr. Doiu! i Michelson, Cynthia Hechter, Evan Olster, Alan Shecter, Robert Bell, Phil Rubin. Leonard Felman, Robert Freeman. Warren Widrich, Alma Gctzov. Second row: Janice Lee, Edith A»her, Marlyne Weiss, Howard Wallach, Barry Rubin. Henry Fischer, Robert Waldman, Lloyd Sieg-meister, Samuel Wasserson, Donald Kohner. Gerry Siegel. Edith Boren. Third row: Sandra Wan haw, Terry Rudolph, Tami Stein, Leonard Grecnbaum, Harvey Goldenberg, Julian Haber. Barbara Lehrman, Sheila Faber. Frances Frome. 280MARTIN LUTHER CLUB: Front row: Rev. Baxter Weant. Dorothea Petermann, Doiulil Fliehi, Judith Likcr. Emilie Smith. Second row: Erneit Kuccnvki. Walter llanck. Joveph Rick, William Orbclo, Charles Lutz, Pauline Hilliard. Martin Luther Club Newman Club Lutheran students on the um campus - find fellowship and companionship in the activities of the Martin Luther Club. Organized on campus in 1936, the group’s aim is to establish Christian fellowship on the University campus. One of the social highlights of the year is the annual program at Christmas. Other events include a Halloween party, Thanksgiving dinner and Easter devotions. Heading the club for 19S5-S6 were Donald Fliehs, president; Judith Liker, vice president; Emilie Smith, secretary; and Robert Read, treasurer. Dr. Glenn Scott is the faculty adviser while Pastor Baxter Weant is the religious leader. TO FURTHER the cause of Catholicism at the University is the first purpose of the Newman Club, organized on campus in 1928. This year, the Newman Club played host to a National Executive Council meeting which is composed of the national officers. They also sponsored beach parties and dances once a month. The club sponsors a communion breakfast the first Sunday of every month in addition to mass every Sunday morning in Beaumont Lecture Hall. Heading the group for the past year was Tom McGrath, president; John Yeager, vice president; Ellen O’Donnell and Pat Franko, secretaries; and John Mathews, treasurer. NEWMAN CLUB: Front row: Kathleen Fabten. Ellen O'Donnell, John Mithenn, Father Trainoe. Gary Miller, Tom McGrath, John Yeager. Patricia Franko, Joan Workman, Tnh Tamburino. Second row: Helen Aquilina. Lorraine Mattoy, Patricia Shannon, Joan Hanvcocn, Emilie McGrath. Rove Man Vaili, Manna Gamboa. Jane Sharkey. Fran Swaebly. Grace McCurdy, Mary Goodman, Connie Aquilina. Cathy Riordan. Connie Stewart. Luo lie DiCrntafaro. Third row: John Nolan, Ramon Shahecn, Richard Barry, Frank MacDonald, Jamei McHugh, Vito Fencllo, Sandy Rom, Jack Luka. Bob Stanley, Daniel Finora, Robert Schmitt. Roy Kouthik.WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP: Front row: Nancy Vu. Verna Owen . Grace Staub. Ruth Frohlich. Kay Bigg . Phylli Bradley. Mary Ann Zalewiki. Anne Stcphcn n. Diane William . Betty Barnes. Second row: loan l m , Mary Lou Hostetler, Betty fean Carper, Helen Nakai, Evelyn Lane, Patricia Dun, Helene Karlan. Frances Katch, Sue Goodell, Abby Richardson, Evelyn Ogtoby. I iane Dougin. Third row: (iretchen C»rcer, Meryle P« pe, Richard Woolley, Alfred Shra-tier, Ronald Stuckcr, Stephen Homer, Erneit Redd, Raymond Dykcnia. Charle Leach, Gilbert Warmer, Roth Neller. Thoma, McGinn, lanct fackton. Re . J. Galvin leonard. David Slaughter. Fourth row: Richard Horn, Fred larger. Jim Drondield, Tom Lane, Luca I rew, Arthur Rathjc, I a»id Kopcnhaver, Roy Laycock. William Pender. Roger Paddock. Howell Hughe . John Cook. Richard Cathman, Richard Pieper. Westminster Fellowship Sponsoring dr. louis evans, outstanding religious leader, was one of the highlights of the Westminster Foundation’s activities. In addition to this, they presented a dance and musical revue, an annual Christmas concert, a spring musical, as well as participating in Songfest, religious emphasis week and an annual retreat. Founded at the University in 1950, the Westminster Foundation seeks to provide a church-centered life for the student. The fellowship meets every Sunday evening with frequent barbeques, panel discussions and speakers. The slate of officers this year was headed by Wayne Ketch, moderator; Abby Richardson, vice moderator; and Frances Crowl, clerk. Y. W. C. A. HE BLUE AND WHITE of the YWCA were familiar colors on the UM campus this year as the group participated in many activities of service to the students and community. A membership tea and fashion show in the fall began the year’s activities. Following the annual Christmas party at which toys were collected for underprivileged children, the annual party for the Kendall Children’s Home was held during Easter. The group made Thanksgiving prayer cards for the student cafeteria and held several non-denomi-national devotion services during the year. Jean Werner led the officers’ slate. Assisting her were Carol Ann Nelson, vice president; Ann Lowe, secretary; and Val Madeira, treasurer. Y.W.CA.: Front row: Olive Horton. Leona Lehman. Valerie Madeira. Anne Lowe. Jean Werner. Carol Ann Nelion. Carolyn Borland. Anne McGarry, Kay Chikutt. Second row: Arlene Biasco, Roberta Gottlieb. Katharina Schormann, Jo Ann Drew, Dorothea Pctcrmann, Barbara Rohrer, Tayloe Row. Kathleen Warner, Jean Fre h. 291292Graduates Graduation is only a feu steps away for UM seniors 293HOMER F. MARSH, Medical School Dean School of Medicine FIRST CLASS of the UM School of Medicine will be graduated this year. Enrollment in the School is limited mainly to Florida residents, but a small percentage of students from other states arc admitted. The state’s only medical school began instruction in a remodelled building at the nearby Veterans’ Hospital. An outpatient clinic and a medical sciences building are being completed on the grounds of Miami’s Jackson Memorial Hospital. Under the direction of Dean Homer F. Marsh, students spend their first two years on laboratory instruction in medical subjects. The third and fourth year’s work is devoted to actual hospital and clinical training. 294A-Z Medicine S. Adler E. Echevarria R. AIper K. Event! R. Belcher J. Favata L. Braverman J. For law W. Brown M. Hillman C. Cannon S. Kalmotz J. Dailey N. Kenyon AD1.F.R, SIDNEY; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; -FAE 5. 6. 7. 8; Synapse 8— Editor: OAK 8. ALPER, RICHARD G.; Mum! Beach. Fla.: Mi).; ♦KII I; -FAE I Sec., 2, 3. 4—Pro.: Student American Medical Anocutwa I, 2. 3—V. Pro., 4: Dean' List I, 2. BELCHER, RODNEY L.; Miami Beach. Fla.: M IX; •FX 6—V. Pro.. 7, 8; Student American Medical Association 5. 6, 7—Pro. 8. BRAVERMAN, LEO; Miami. Fla.; M IX; -FAE 7. 8. BROWN. W. ALSTON III; Tampa. Fla.: M.D.; FX 5, 6—Treat.. 7 Prc ., 8: Synapie 8—Butinew Manager. CANNON, CURTIS W.; Si. Augustine. Fla.; M.D.; AKK 5. 6. 7. 8; Claw V. Pro. 5. Claw Proiclent 6. 7. DAILEY. JAMES O.; Micanopy, Fla.; M IX: AKK 6. 7. 8. KIEHU KENNETH C.; Orlando. Fla.; M IX: IIK-F I, 2—Pro., 3. 4; AKK 5, 6—V. Pres.. 7, 8. LEWIS. GORDON F.; Coral Gablo, Fla.; M.D.: AKK 6. 7, 8; X 6. 7. 8. MUNDY. ELBERT J. JR.; Jacksonville. Fla.; M.IX: 2N I. 2. 3. 4, 5. 6, 7, 8; AKK 7. 8; Student American Medical Awociation 8. PETERSON, ARVID J.; Pierson, Fla.; M IX: IIK-F I. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6, 7, 8; •FX 7. 8—Pro.: OAK 6.7.8: Synapie 8—Actirilio Ed. PURGF.R, JOHN C.; St. Petersburg. Fla.; M.IX; BBB 2. 3. 4. 5. 6—V. Pro.; AKK 8. 9—Treat., 10. REGISTER. HAROLD E.; Orlando, Fla.; M.D.; -FX 6-Pro., 7. 8; XX 4. ROSS, ELAINE; Miami, Fla.; M.D.: Medical School Secretary-Treaturer 8; A El 8—Pro.; Dcan't list 1. 2. 3. 4. ECHEVARRIA. EMILIO D.; Tampa. Fla.: MIX; C.law V. Pro. 8; «FX 7. 8. EVF.RITT, KATHLEEN; Panama City. Fla.; M.IX; (Jaw Secretary 6, 7. 8. FAVATA. JOHN J.; Tampa. Fla.; MIX; AKK I. 2. 3. 4. FOR LAW. J. RUSSELL: Jacktonvdle. Fla.: M IX; AKK 7. 8. HILLMAN, MILTON H.; Miami Beach. Fla.; M.D.: ♦AE 5. 6 -Pro.. 7—See.. 8; BBB 3. 4; Chemittry Honor Society 3. 4: AEA 3. 4; AM 2, 3. 4. KALMITZ, SHELDON E.; Wot Palm Beach. Fla.; M.IX: -FAE 5. 6. 7. 8. KENYON. NORMAN M.; Clearwater. Fla.; M.IX; Clast Pretklcnt 5. 8; AKK 5, 6, 7—Pro., 8; Student American Medical Association 6. 7, 8. SURCINIKR, RICHARD V.; Miami. Fla.: M.IX: AKK 6. 7. 8. TSAVARIS, LOUIS J.; Tarpon Spring . Fla.: M.IX: -FX 6 -See . 7. 8. WEEMS. N. MARION JR.; Boynton Beach. Fla.: M.IX; AKK 6- Pro., 7. 8; Student American Medical Awociation 6. 7, 8. WILSON, FRANK G.; Miami. Fla.; M IX: -FK-F 7. 8: AKK 5, 6. 7. 8. WINN, MARGARET E.; Lake Butler. Fla.; M IX: Student American Medical Awociation 5, 6, 7, 8; AKl 8—V. Pro. K- Kichl G. Lewi E. Mundy A. Peterson J. PurgcT H. Register E. Rots R. Surginicr L. Tsavarb N. Wrens i F. Wilson M. Winn 296UNDER THE EYES of powerful binocular microscopes, new worlds arc discovered as vast armies of cells suddenly come to life. Med School Graduates First Class In Florida A BULWARK OF strength on a growing campus, the UM Medical School has made great strides in its short life. Born four years ago, the infant school had to fight for its existence, as state legislators were adamant in their refusal to grant it the funds that would bring it into being. After a fiery battle that was twice carried to the Supreme Court, the new school was born. Now as the first graduating class of 26 students passes through its doors after a brilliant, four-year journey that will pave the way for a future dedicated to service and humanity, the School exemplifies all that stands for greatness. CRAMMING EXTRA HOURS .into tight schedules, lohn Favata, editor Sid Adler, Leo Bravcrman and Austin Brown put out first Med School yearbook, “The Synapse." A CAREER IN medicine is not complete without intense study of human mechanism. 296FUTURE DOCTORS HAVE MUCH TO LEARN ABOUT INTR1CAS1ES OF THEIR PROFESSION BEFORE THEY CAN ACTUALLY CO ON WARDS MOMENTS OF RELAXATION ARE RARE IN THE BUSY, SIX-DAY WEEK OF MED STUDENTS, BUT THEY MANAGE TO GRAB A BITE ON RUN 297A SURGEON’S SKILL CAN MEAN THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN LIFE AND DEATH Destiny Awaits Future Medics FUTURE medics need steady hands. THE MEN IN white, the future medics, after nine years of schooling look forward to the day when they can hang out the shingle that reads "M.D.” Theirs is the role of healer in a world clouded with disease. Theirs is the dream of alleviating pain and suffering wherever it abounds. Theirs is the aim of upholding all the nobility of their profession. For out of the sleepless nights, the long hours and the fleeting years, they hope to emerge worthy of the name of doctor. HOSPITAL DUTY has moments of pathos, anxiety every time a life hangs in balance. SINCE HE’S SURROUNDED BY A WALL OF HU- I ( 206WARDS ARE ASSIGNED TO JUNIOR MEDICS WHO CHART PATIENTS HISTORY, MAKE TENTATIVE DIAGNOSES, RECOMMEND TREATMENT MAN SUFFERING, THE DOCTOR’S MAIN OBJECTIVE IS TO RELIEVE PAIN; HIS PRIMARY SATISFACTION LIES IN CURING THE SICKSchool of Law RUSSELL A. RASCO, Law Dean EWEST ADDITION to the University’s growing list of buildings is the Law School, scheduled to open this summer. The Baron de Hirsch Meyer School of Law building is named for a member of the board of trustees whose donation made construction possible. The two-story unit contains six classrooms and a courtroom. The air-conditioned library and reading room arc connected by a covered walkway to a four-story faculty and administration unit. Besides their professional studies, law students are able to gain practical knowledge by attending sessions of courts in the local area. Dean of the School of Law is Dr. Russell A. Rasco. 300A-F Law ALBURY. RAYMOND J.; Key West, Fla.; I I. B.: 4 AA I. 2. 3. 4, 5, 6, 7; Le al Guidance Board 6: Bar and Gavel .6, 7. AMARI, PHILIP S.; Miami. Fla.: 1.1..B.; Bar awl Gavel 6. 7: AA ■ , 6. 7. BANICK, RICHARD S.; Miami. Fla.: I.L.B.: SN 5. 6, 7: A04' 5, 6, 7; Legal Guidance Board 6. BERKLEY, HERBERT R.; New York. N.Y.; I.L.B.; 4 2A 3. I. 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 6. 7. BODZIN, SIDNEY M.; New York. N. Y.: I.L B. BI.ATY, ANTHONY J.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B. BONADIES, MARIO F; New Haven, Conn.; LL.B.: AG"F 5. 6. 7. BORDEMAN, JOHN C: Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: LL.B.; IIK I. 2. 3, 4—Pres.; Bar and Gavel I. 2, 3. BOYCE, EARL R.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A04- 6. 7. BRILLIANT, MEYER M.; Miami. Fla.; I.L.B.; Bar and Gavel 6, 7; NBE 4—Pres.; Accounting Society 2, 3. 4; Miami Law Quarterly I, 2, 3, I: iFeun’s List I, 2. CAPPUZZI, JOSEPH; Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B.; «I AA 3. 4. CATALANO, SAMUEL N.; Scranton. Pa.; LL.B. CATER1NO, ANTHONY J.; Yonkers. N. Y.: LL.B.; A04- 5, 6—V. Pres., 7; French Club 2—V. Pro. CHRISTIE. IRWIN G; New York. N. Y.: LL.B.; 4 AA 5. 6. 7: SBC 6, 7; Miami Ijw Quarterly 6. 7. CLARK, JOSEPH S.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; LL.B.; 4 AA 4—V. Pres., 5—Pres,; Newman Club 3— V. Pro. CLARKE, RICHARD G.; Miami, Fla.: LL.B.; AG4 6. 7; Student Bar Association 6. 7: Moot Court 7. CLEVELAND. WILLIAM L.: Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: SAP. 3. 4: AA 5. 6. 7. COHEN, HERBERT J.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; AEII 2. 3. 4; NBE 7: Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7 CONRAD. WILFRED H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: 4 A4-6, 7. CRAWFORD, ROBERT W.; Paducah. Ky.: LL.B.: Who’s Who 3; OAK 3. 4, S. 6: Iron Arrow 4. 5. 6—Pres.; BSU I. 2, 3. 4. 5. 6. CULVER. CHANDLER F.; Hudson, Mich.: LL.B.; 4 A4- 6, 7; Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7. CYPEN, HAROLD L.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5. 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 5. 6; Student Bar Association S, 6; SBG 6—Parliamentarian. DAVID. BENNETT I_; Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B.: 4 A«F 7; Bar and Gavel 7—Treat.; Moot Court 7; ‘lltc Barrister 7; 1-ega! Guidance Board 7. DURANT, NAPOLEON J. JR.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; 4 A4- 6—See.. 7; Dean List 1, 2. 3. EICHENBAUM, BERNARD L.; Miami, Fla.: LL.B.; AAS 3. 4: TEP 6, 7; Hillel 2. 3, 4, 7. EILF.RMANN, KENNETH W.; Miami Beach. Fla.; 1J..B.; •FAG 1, 2. 3. 4, 5. 6. 7. EMANUEL, DAVID E.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7; Dean’s List I. 2, 3. FARLF.Y. EDWARD; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: LI_B. FICARROTTA, NICK; Tampa. Fla.: LL.B.: 4'AA 6. 7. FINE, SHALI.F. S.; Miami Beach, Fla.: 1.1..11.: Miami Law Quarterly ( , 7—Editor; Bar and Gavel 5. FRANKS, JOAN M.; Brccksvillc. Ohio: KBI1 6. 7: Bar and Gavel 6—See.. 7—V. Pres-; Student Bar Association 6—Sec.. 7: Miami Ijw Quarterly ( . 7. FRENCH, HANS H.; Coral Gahlrs. Fla.; LL.B. 301Law G-O GLAZER, I.OU1S; Paterson. N. J.j LL.B.; NBR 6. 7. GOLDSTEIN, THEODORE A.; Coral Gable . Fla.; I.L.B.: Rar ami Gavel 5—Sec., 6. 7: Senator 6; Student Bar Association 6. 7—V. I re». GOLDWORM, WILLIAM J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; NBR 7; Miami Law Quarterly 7; Dean's List 6. GUSKY, BF.RI. S.; Miami Beach. Fla.; I I B.; TFJP 5. 6-Trea .. 7—V. Pres. HALL, CLARENCE E.; Jenkins. K .: LL.B. HANNAHS, FRED C.; Tucum-can. N. M.: LL.B.; Hi: I. 2. J. 3, 5. 6. 7, 8. HOFFMAN, CHARLES C; Miami, Fla.: I.L.B.: AO 7. HOLMES. HAROLD R.; St. Petersburg. Fla.y LL.B. HOMER, DONALD M.; Chicago. III.; LL.B.; A 5. 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5. 6. 7; Moot Court 5. 6; The Barrister 7; The Lawyer 6. 7—Editor: Legal Guidance Board 7; Election Board 6; Student Bar Association 6; Iron Arrow 7. HONIG, SEYMOUR L.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; AST 5. 6; NBB 2. 3. 3. 5. 6: +AO 2. 3. 3. 5. 6; R.O.A. 3, 5; Liberty Forum 2. 3—Pres.; Propeller Club 2. 3; Miami Law Quarterly 5. 6; Student Bar Association I. 2. HUBERT. JOSEPH A.; Miami. Fla.; LLJL: AA 6. 7; Student Bar Association 7. HUMPHREY. JOSEPH W.; West Miami, Fla.: LL.B.; AO S, 6—See.. 7. KANE, FRANCIS S.; Southington. Conn.: LL.B. KANZF.R, LAWRENCE; Miami Beach. Fla.; I .LB.; NBB 6. 7. KASSOFF, NORMAN C-; Miami. Fla.: LL.B. KELLY, ROBERT J.; Miami. Fla.; I.L.B.; Stuilent Bar Association 6; 4 A A 5. 6. 7. KNIGHT. PHILLIP W.; Salt Lake City. Utah: LL.B.; AO 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Miami Law Quarterly 3—Editor; Senator 7; Legal Guidance Board 7; Who's Who 7: Dean's List 3 KOO. DOMINIC L.; Shanghai, China; LL.B.; TKE 3; TEP 6—Sec.. 7—Vice Chancellor; Senator 6: Honor Court 7—Chief Justice; The Lawyer 6, 7; The Barrister 6. 7; Who's Who 7. LA FONTISEE, LOUIS L. JR.: Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; UK A 2. 3—Treas.. 3; AK 2. 3. 3; IFC 2. LICHTIE, H. SPENCER; Mamaroneck. N. Y. LL.B.; AA 5. 6. 7. LINUS, JAMES J.; Philadelphia. Pa.; LL.B.; ZK 2. 3. 3; Miami Law Quarterly 3. 3; +AA 5. 6. 7; The Barrister 6. M. Club 2, 3, 3. MANNER, WILLIAM M.; Miami. Fla.; LLB.: AO 5. 6, 7—Treas.; Ixgal Guidance Board 5, 6. MANOFF, YALE; Newark. N. J.: I.LB.; TEP 5—Sec.. 6—V. Pres.; Election Board 7. MICHAELSON, DWIGHT J.; Stuart, Fla.; LL.B.; nK 3, 3. MILLER, PHILIP J.; Surfside, Fla.; LL.B.; Senator 5: AA 5. 6—Sec., 7; Miami Law Quarterly 6; Bar and Gavel 5; Dean’s List 6. MOTZINGER, JOHN F.; Winston-Salem. N. C.; LL.B. NANCE, JAMES H-; Collinsville. Ala.; LL.B.; IIKA I, 2. 3. 3. 5. 6. 7; AA 5, 6. 7. NEIMAN, JACK; Miami. Fla.; LL.B. O’BRIEN, JOSEPH T.; Us Angeles, Calif.; LLB.; ZN 3. 3; AO 5. 6. 7. OLSTER. EVAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5. 6, 7—Treas.; Hillel 7—Treas.; Honor Court 7; Bar and Gavel 6. 7; Legal Guidance Board 6, 7; Election Board 6, 7. ONUSKA, STEPHEN T.; Perth Amboy. N. J.; LL.B.; OAK 5—Treas., 6—V. Pres.. 7; Newman Club 5. 6: Rifle and Pistol Club 5, 6; Honor Court 6; Iron Arrow 7. 302PELLAR, RICHARD A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. REMDZUS, RAYMOND ).; Hollywood, Calif:; LL.B.; SN I. 2. 3. 4, 5. 6. 7; 6 5. 6—V. Pre ., 7; Bar ami Gavel 6; Newman Club I: Ski Club 2; Suiilenc Bar Association 5, 6, 7. RIFAS, EARLE V.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; IIA 2. J. 4 5: Bar ami Gavel 3, 4. 5: Legal Guidance Hoard 4. 5; NBE 2, 3, 4. 5. RIVERO, ERNEST A.; Key Weir. Fia.; LL.B. ROBBINS. SY A.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; LL.B. ROSENBERG, DONALD S.; Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.: 7.BT I. 2. 3, 4. 5. 6. 7; 4 A 6. 7. ROSILLO, ALBERT P.; Havana, Cuba: LL.B. RYSKAMP, KENNETH L.; Grand Rapids, Mich.: LL.B.: KT 4. 5. 6: AO 4. 5. 6: L'Ajuchc 5. 6; Basketball 5: Mcn‘» Resilience Council 6. SAKS. HERBERT F..; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; IIA 3. 4. 5. ( . 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Miami l.aw Quarterly 6. 7; Moot Court 7; Dean's List 5, 6, 7; Chief A| | cllate Court 7—Juiticc; Iron Arrow 7. SAXON, MARTIN S.; Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.: SAM I. 2, 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. SCHAEFFER. GILBERT B.; Miami, Fla.; U..B.: A 5. 6, 7. SCHNURER, BERT; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. SEPLER, RICHARD M.; Miami. Fla.; LLB.: NBK 5. 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 5— Pro., 6; R.O.A. 6, 7; Election Board 7; Student Bar Auociation 5, 6— Treat., 7. SNYDER, D. JOSEPH; Miami. Fla.; LL.B. SOLOMON, ALAN M.; Far Rockaway. N. Y.; LL.B.; TP.P 5, 6-Pro., 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6. 7; Election Board 5; The Lawyer 6—Editor; Hillel I, 2, 3. 4, 5, 6, 7; Honor Court 7. SOUTHWORTH, WILLIAM R.; Hollywood. Fla.; LL.B.; A 3, 4. SPENCER, WALTER T.; Crawfordtvillc. Ind.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow 6; Dean's Liu 2; OAK 7; Presidents Cabinet 7. SPERLING. ROBERT J.; Hewlett. N. Y.; LL.B.; SA I—See.. 2—Trcas., 3—V. Pre ., 4: KAM 2; Lead and Ink 4. STALEY, ROGER H.; Fort Uuderdalc. Fla.; IX.B.; AO 5, 6. STAMPFL, ROBERT J.; Peekskill, N. Y.; LLB.; At) 5, 6. 7; Miami Law Quarterly 7: Dean's list 6. STERBF.NZ, STANLEY R.; Miami, Fla.; I.L.B.: A 5. 6. 7. STERN. JEROME H.; Atlantic Beach, N. Y.; LLB.; F.II I. 2—V. Prct-, 3—Pres., 4. 5, 6, 7; AST 3. 4—V. Pres., 5, 6. 7; TP.P 5. 6. 7—Pres.; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7; President's Cabinet 4: Sun Carnival Chairman 4; Honor Court 7; Election Board 5. STEVENS, RICHARD B.; Philadelphia. Pa.; LL.B. SULLIVAN. JOHN C. JR.; Coral Gablet. Fla.: LLB.; SX 2. 3. 4—Pres.. 5. 6, 7; AA 5. 6, 7. THORN. GERALD A.; Buffalo, N. Y.; LL.B.; AO 5. 6, 7. UDELL BARTON S.; Miami Beach. Fla.: LI..B.; A.B. in Government; HS 1.2—V. Pres., 3— Pres., 4; TEP 3. 4. 5; Iron Arrow 3, 4. 5; OAK 3. 4. 5; AST 4. 5; Miami Law Quarterly 4, 5; Pershing Rifles 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4— V. Pres.; Moot Court 4. 5; R.OA. 3. 4—V. Prct.; Debate I. 2. 3. 4; AS 2. 3. 4; Who's Who 4: Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 4; Chief Appellate Court 5— Associate Justscc. WARD, FREDERICK J. JR.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B. WAT-SKY, MORRIS; Mount Vernon, N. Y.; LL.B.; NBT 7; Miami Law Quarterly 7. WELLONS, MERTON B.; Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B. WHITEHOUSE, JOHN C; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.: AA 6. 7—Trcas., V. Pres.; Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7—Editor: Bar and Gavel 6, 7; The Barrister 7—Editor; Chief Appellate Court 7—Associate Justice; Dean's List 3. 4, 6, 7; Who's Who 4; Iron Arrow 7. WILLIAMS, LEWIS M.; Hialeah. Fla.: LL.B.} AO 6. 7. ZIMMETT, BLAIR I.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. P-Z Law 303LAW STUDENTS READ PLENTY BEFORE SPENDING MANY HOURS OF COMPREHENSIVE STUDY ON BRIEFING CASES IN QUIET ATMOSPHERE DEAN RASCO (LEFT) AND UM DIGNITARIES CONFER WITH U. S. DISTRICT JUDGE JOHN HOLLAND (RIGHT) AT LAW QUARTERLY FETE 301‘Annual’ Breakfast Tops Law Events LONG HOURS of study for law students j are supplemented with numerous extra-curricular activities. Students help plan and arrange the annual Law School Homecoming breakfast. More than 800 alumni and students attended the successful event. Future attorneys can join the Student Bar Association, which sponsors many events, and begin to develop professional interests. A number of legal organizations on campus arc available to all students of the Law School. ONE OF THE MAINSTAYS of UM's annual Homecoming celebration, the Law School breakfast is open to law alumni, students and friends. FOLLOWING TALKS comes the handshaking with the audience by fudge Thornal (left) and Dean Russell A. Rasco, dean of the UM Law School. CAMPBELL THORNAL, Florida Supreme Court justice, addresses gathering at seventh annual UM Law School breakfast in the Student Union cafeteria. 305 VISITORS AT BREAKFAST examine books, legal articles, publications written by Law School faculty.Journalistic Attorneys Put Out 3 Publications ALL WORK for law students is not confined to their law books. Some of the busy future attorneys find time to spend at the offices of the various Law School publications. The Miami Lawyer, the school yearbook, is celebrating its eighth anniversary this year. Included are activities of alumni and students during the past year. Editor of the Lawyer was Buddy Wcissel. Published exclusively by law students, the Miami Law Quarterly contains articles on recent legislation and on current problems in law practice. Contributors are prominent members of the legal profession in the Miami area. Now in its 10th year of publication, the Law Quarterly is recognized as one of the South’s finest professional legal journals. Members of the Dade County Bar Association arc staff consultants. John Whitchouse was first semester editor. Phillip Knight was editor for the second semester. Chief spokesman for law students is the Barrister, the bi-monthly newspaper, which contains articles of interest for law students and alumni. Richard Olson was editor of the Barrister for 195 5-56. THE MIAMI LAWYER: FRONT ROW: EDITOR BUDDY WEISS EL, DON HOMER. BACK ROW: AL GOODMAN. AL BRODIE AND ED JAFFRY 306QUARTERLY: FRONT: JIM LINUS, PHIL KNIGHT. JOHN WHITEHOUSE, HERB SAKS, HERB COHEN. BACK: DAVF. EMANUEL, SHALLE FINE BARRISTER: Front row: Shalle Fine, Donald Homer, E. L. David, Richard Olton, Jerry Wilkey, William Moore. W. D. Wright. Back row: Dominic Koo, Sidney Goldman, Tom Spencer, Lawrence Kuvin, Frank Greene. 307JOHN H. CLOUSE, Engineering Dean School of Engineering INTENSIVE TRAINING in the basic principles behind engineering practice is given to the more than J000 students enrolled in the School of Engineering, The Bachelor of Science degree is awarded in the fields of architectural, civil, electrical, industrial and mechanical engineering, and in engineering science. Seven laboratories, as well as other facilities for practical training, are available. Laboratories include work in electronics, fluid mechanics, illumination, measurements, mechanics and metals. This year the School, which is supervised by Dean John H. Clouse, began development of a cooperative engineering program and held an "Engineers’ Exposition.” 308A-D Engineering T. Adams R. Addrrton J. Alter S. Archer J. Arriba R- Arrieta R. Artix J. Ashton R. Atkimon I- Baker D. Betney W. Benefield W. Be o a V. Binn ADAMS, THOMAS E.; Miami, Fla.: BA. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 4; 4IIZ I. ADDERTON, ROBERT S.; Miami Fla.; BA. in Electrical Engineering: Radio Society 3. 3. ALTER, JOHN E-; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 3. 3; Illuminating Engineering Society 3. 3; Radio Society 3—V. Pro. ARCHER, STUART H.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Society of Automotive Engineer 3, 3—V. Pre .: Engineer Club I, 2, 3, 3: Senator 3, 3; Dean's List 3. ARR1BAS, JOHN M. JR.; Miami. Fla.: I IS. in Cavil Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineer 2, 3. 3. ARRIF.TA, RUDY T.; Hatamon, Puerto Rico; B.S. in Civil Engineering. ARTIZ, ROBERT E.; Havana. Cuba; B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Architectural and Civil Engineer 2, 3, 3. ASHTON. JOHN W.; LynnnUe, Tcnn.; B. S. in Electrical Engineering. Dean List I. ATKINSON. ROBERT G.: Saugus. Man.; BA. in Electrical Engineering. 2N I. 2. 3. 3; Cavaliers 3, 3; Radio Engineer 3, 3; Flngmeer Club I. 2. 3. 3. BAKER. LEONARD; Miami, Fla.; H.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer I. 2. 3. 3; Dean' last 3. BF-ENEY, DONALD W.; Newark. Ohio: BS. in Electrical Engineering. BENEFIELD. WILIJAM H.; Miami. Fla.: BA. in Civil Engineering: K2 I, 2. 3. 3; Engineers Club I, 2. 3; Automotive and Civil Engineers 3, 3; Radio Engineer 3. BESOSA. WILIJAM H.; Miami. Fla.; BA. in Mechanical Engineering: K2 I. 2, 3. 3; A+f) I. 2; Newman Club I. BINNS, VICTOR R.; Munu, Fla.: BA. in Industrial Engineering. Mechanical Engineering; 112 I. 2, 3. 3; Engineering Honor Society 3, 3: SBC 3—Governor; Illuminating Engineering Society 3. 3—Pre .; Engineer Club 3, 3; Dean's last I, 3; Who' Who 3; OAK 3; Iron Arrow 3. BOYIAZIS, NICK: Astoria, N. Y.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Engineer Club 2, 3. 3; Architectural and Civil Engineer 3. 3. BRENNAN, JOSEPH M.; New York. N. Y.. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. BROWN, BERNARD S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; BUSCH, ROBERT L; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: B.S. in Industrial Engineering; K2 2. 3, 3; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 3. CARROLL MANLY E. JR.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: AXA I. 2. 3, 3; Society of Automotive Engineer 2. 3. 3. CARVER, JOHN P.; Palm Beach Shore . Fla.; BA. in Electrical Engineering. CASE. LEONARD F.; Miami. Fla.; BA. in Mechanical Engineering. CAYAMA. RAFAEL E-; Caracas, Venezuela: BA. in Mechanical Engineering; ♦ IA 2,3—V. Pres., 3—Pre .: Radio Faigineer 2.3—Sec.: Society of Automotive Engineer 3, 3. CLARK, JAMES E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3. 3—Sec.: 112 1, 2. 3. 3; Architectural and Civil Engineer 2. 3—Pre .. 3; l.t. Governor of Engineering School 3: Dean' List 1. 3. COHF.N, HOWARD C, Trenton. N. J.; B.S in Electrical Engineering: Dean' List 3. DAGER, PEDRO J.; Caracas. Venezuela; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Newman Club 2. 3. 3. DAVIDSON, JAMES R. JR.; Miami. Fla.; BA. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers I—Sec. DEVLETOGLOU. EVANGELOS H.; Athens. Greece: BA. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 1. 2. 3, 3. DL'RRENCE, THOMAS J.; Glcnvillc. Ga.: BA. in Atchricctural Engineering. N. Boyiizis R. Cayima J. Brennan J. Clark B. Brown H. Cohen R. Busch P. Dager M. Carroll J. Davidson J. Carver E. Devletoglon L. Case T. Durrtnce 309Engineering E-L S, F.iscnmun H. Erkhten R. Ferdie W. Gillopie H. Golf M. Goldberg H. Gonzalez W. Gram J. Grccnip L. Green min O. Guevara V. Hale A. Hall R. Harper EISENMAN, SHELDON; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; Cavaliers 3. 3; Hillel 3, 3; Rtllc and Pistol Club 3, 3: Society of Automotive Engineer 3. 3; Engineering School 3—Sec.; MICA 2. ERICHSEN, HENRY K.; Dumont, N. J.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; A£3 I, 2, 3, 3; Engineering Honor Society 3. 3; Radio Engineer I. 2. 3. 3. FERDIE, RONALD D.; Coral Gable . Fla.; BS. in Civil Engineering; TE-f I. 2. 3. 3; Hilkl I. 2. 3. 3; Architectural and Civil Engineer 3. 3—Sec.; Science Fiction Club 2 Pro.. 3—V. Pre»., 3 Pro. GILLESPIE. WILLIAM S.; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Architectural Engineering; M Club I. 2: Architectural and Civil Engineers 3; Track Team I. 2. GOFF. HUGH C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Christian Science Club 3. GOLDBERG, MILTON I.; Newark, N. 1.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineers 3, 3: Engineers Club I, 2. GONZALEZ, HOMERO; Punta San Juan, Cuba; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. HELUNGS. FRAZIER J.; R.dlcy.Park. Pa.: B.S. m Electrical Engineering. HERBST. KENNETH E.; Frcdonia. N. Y.: BS. in Mechanical Engineering. HILL, RONALD G.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Architectural and Civil Engineers 2-Scc., 3—V. Pres., 3—Pro.; Engineering Honor Society 3. 3 Sev HINKKLMAN, ROBERT M-; Crceoport. N. Y.: B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineers 3. 3; Engineers Club 3. 3. HUCKINS, WILLIAM S.; Minneapolis, Minn.; BS. in Civil Engineering. KARNEGIS. DIMFTRIOS A.; Nafplion. Greece; B.S. in Electrical Engi-nccring: Greek Symposium 3. 3. KAT. YEW S.; Serembjn. Negri Scmbilan; B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Engineers Club I; Newman Club 1. GRANT. WALTER S. JR.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Stray Greeks 3. 3: Cavaliers 3. GREENIP, JOHN H.; Maywood. N. ).: B.S. in Civil F-ngineenng: Architectural ami Civil Engineers 3. 3; Suntanncr 3. GREENMAN. LYLE R.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3. 3; Radio Engineer I. 2. 3, 3; Engineer Club I. 2. 3. 3: Engineering Honor Society 1. 2, 3. 3; Dean's List 2. 3. GUEVARA, ORLANDO: San Jose, Cotta Rica: BS. in Civil Engineering: IVan's last 3. HALF., V. RICHARD JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineer 3. HALL, ALFRED A.; Detroit, Mich.: BS. in Industrial Engineering; A4 ll 1, 2; Flying Club 2—Sec., 3: Fencing Club 1.2. HARPER, RABUN B.; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3; Radio Engineers 3. 3. KLEINFF.LD. BENNETT A.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; AEn 2. 3. 3. KLUG, PETER E-: Blue Point. N. Y.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Society of Automotive Engineers 3; Dean's List 3. KNUTSON. HOWARD E.; Chicago. III.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. I.AKRITZ. ARNOIJ) H.; Long Beach. N. Y.: B.S. in F.lcctrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3. 3: Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 3—Sec.; Miami Engineer 3. I.ENHART. DENNIS W.; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Electrical Engineering: Society of Automotive Engineers 3. LOCKWOOD, DOYLE E.; Fort I-auderdale. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Mechanical Engineering; MI2 I. 2. 3. 3; Engineering Honor Society 2. 3. 3—Pres.: Dean's List 1, 2, 3. 3. LOCKWOOD, WILLARD E-: Miami. Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering: Scabbard and Blade 3. 3—-Treat.; Pershing Rifles 1, 2. 3, 3; R.O.A. 3, 3—Pres.: Engineering Honor Society 3. 3: Dean's List 1. 3. F. Hcl lings K. Herbst B. Klrinfeld P. Klug R. Hill H. Knutson R. Hinkrlman A. Lakritz W. Huckint D. Lcnhart D. Karncgii D. Lockwood Y. Km W. Lockwood 310L-R Engineering W. Lotz C. Lyon R. McAvoy H. McCormick H. McCrmy E. Machimer R. Mejia C. Meyer A. Molnar H. Nichols M. Noble C. Noreliu LOPEZ, JAIR J.; Cali. Colombia; B.S. in Civil Engineering. LOTZ, WIL-LIAM A.; Bloomfield, Conn.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; MICA 2—V. Pres,, 3—Pro.; Illuminating Engineering Society 3. LYONS, CHARLES R.; North Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Architectural and Civil Engineer 3. McAVOY. RAYMOND; Miami Spring . Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Radio Engineers I; Automotive Engineer 3: Dean's List 3. McCORMXCK, HOWARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Et.gi-nccring: Band 3. I. McCREERY. HARRY E.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. MACHAMER, ELMER L.; Tower City, Pa.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering: Miami F.nginccr I—Circulation Manager; Engineers Club 2; Illuminating Engineering Society 2. MADEY, WALTER; New York, N. Y.: B.S. in Industrial Engineering; ASH 3. MEJIA, RODRIGO; Pereira, Colombia; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3; Society of Automotive Engineer' -I. MEYER, CLIFTON M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; A TO I, 2, 3, 3. MOLNAR. ARNOLD W.; Brantford, Ontario, Canada; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. NICHOLS, HOWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. NOBLE, MAURICE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineers 3. I; Miami Engineer 3. 3—Editor; Suntanners 3: SBC 3. NOREUUS, CLAYTON A.; Miami, Fla.; His. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineer 3. ONG, ENG Y.; Seremban, Malaya; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineers 3; Weslcv Foundation I, 2, 3, 3. PAGEL, RICHARD W.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. PARTIN, RICHARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Pershing Rifles 2, 3: Scabbard mid Blade 3, 3—Sec.: Society of Automotive Engineers 2. 3—Sec., 4—Pres.; Senator 3. PEREIRA, CARLOS I.: Karranquilla, Colombia; Bi . in Civil Engineering. PETCH, JOHN W. F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: ♦IA 3. 3; Society of Automotive Engineer 3, 3. PETERS. ROBERT C.: Struthcr . Ohio: B.S. in Industrial Engineering; A Til 2, 3—Sec. 3; Illuminating Engineering Society 3: Engineering Honor Society 3; Senator 3. PETERSON, PHILIP J.; Jnhct. III.; B5. in Mechanical Engineering: AFROTC I. 2. 3, 3; Miami Engineer 3; Engineer Club I, 2. 3. 3; Society of Automotive Engineer 3. 3. PHILCOX, STANLEY T.; East Norwalk. Conn.: BS. in Architectural Engineering: I, 2. 3, 3; Men’s Residence Council 2—V. Pres., 3, 3—Pres.: Suntanners 3: I lean’s List 3. POIJ.ACK, DAVID; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Architectural and Ctvil Engineer 2, 3, 3: Dean’s Ijst I. POI.ON. WILLIAM J.: Welch, W. Va.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3, 3—Pres.: Society of Automotive Engineers 3. 3; Engineers Club I, 2. 3. 3: Dean’. List I. 2. 3. 3. POZNAK, WILLIAM; Newark. N. |.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; 3'-A I, 2. 3, 3—V. Pre .; BBB 2. 3: German Club 2, 3; SBG 3—V. Pres.; Senator 3: Who’s Who 3. REDA. MOHAMED N.; Maadi. Egypt: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 3. RIDD1EORD. MICHAEL; Washington, l . C.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architectural ami Civil Engineers 3; Sun tanner 3—Pres-RIVERA, JULIO; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 3. E. Ong S. Philcox R. Page! D. Pollack R. Partin W. Polon C. Pereira W. Poznak J. Pelch M. Reda R. Pctm M. Riddiford P. Peterson J. Riven 311Engineering R-Z J. Rodriguez R. Sacareflo J. Salter J. Sa»e V. Scsppaticd E. Sheppard C. Silra E. Silva D. Silven C. Snyder S. Sora J. Speran S. Stanley R. Stepura RODRIGUEZ, JORGE A.; Arecibo, Puerto Rico; B.S in Architectural Engineering SACARELLO, RAFAEL A.; San Juan. Puerto Rico; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SALTER. JACK N.; Pontiac, Mich.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; IIK 2. J—-Treat., 4—Pres.; IFC 3: Illuminating Engineering Society 3. SASSE, JOHN; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineers 1. 2. I. 4. SCAPPATICCI, VINCENT; Brooklyn. N. Y.; US. in Architectural Engineering: Architectural and Civil Engineers SHEPPARD, EDMUND M.; Homestead, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3. 4; IIME 4; Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4; OAK 4; Radio Engineers 3, 4. SILVA, CARLOS; Sangil, Colombia; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; — II I—Sec.. 2—Trea ., 3—Pres., 4; Radio Engineers 2, 3. 4. SILVA, ENRIQUE: Sangil. Colombia; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; 211 I. 2. 3. 4. SILVERS. DANIEL W.; New York. N. Y.: ttS. in Industrial Engineering; AKfl 2. 3. 4: Illuminating Engineering Society 4. SNYDER. CHARLES E.; Mercersburg, Pa.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. SOVA, STANLEY JR.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. SPERANS, JOEL; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bi . in Electrical Engineering: 2AM 2. 3—Pres., 4; Pershing Rifles 2. 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 2. 3, 4; Army ROTC I. 2, 3. 4; R.O.A. 2, 3. 4; Radio Engineers 2, 3, 4; Dean's last 2. STANLEY, STEPHEN M.; Miami. Fla ; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; 2N 1. 2. 3. 4; Radio Engineers 4. STEPURA, RAYMOND M.; Long Islam! City. N. Y.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineers 3, 4; Cavaliers 3, 4; Men's Residence Council 3. STERN, HOWARD L.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; AKII 2—Sec.. 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; IIME 3, 4: Engineering Honor Society 3—Sec., 4: Iran's last I, 3. STOCKHAUSEN. JOSEPH J.: Miami. Ha.: B.S. in Civil Engineering; KA I. 2—Trea ., 3—-Pres., 4; Architectural and Civil Engineers 2. 3. 4. TEMPLETON, ROBERT W.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; 4 MA 2, 3, 4; Band I. 2, 3. 4: AFROTC I, 2. 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Architectural and Civil Engineers 4. VILLA, HARVEY C.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: Architectural and Civil Engineers 3. 4. VIZZA, DONALD R.; Belle Vernon. Pa.; BS. in Architectural Engineering: OX I, 2 -V. Pres., 3. 4: Newman Club 1,2, 3. 4; Pep Club 3. WEEDON, J. STANLEY; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Civil Engineering. WEEKS, STANLEY; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. WILLIAMS, BENJAMIN J.; Wahpeton. N. D.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. K2 3. 4 WILSON, FRANK F..; Newell. W. Va.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Society of Automotive Engineers 4. WRESTLER, GEORGE R.; Vermont, III.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Radio Engineers I. 2. 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 4; Newman Club I, 2. 3: l ean's List 2. ZIMMER LING, WIIJ.IAM P.; Jersey City, N. J.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ATI! 2—Treas,, 3. 4; Liberty Forum 2. 3—V. Pre . H. Stem B. Williams J. Stockhausen F. Wilson R. Templeton G. Wrestler H. Villa W. Ztmmerling D. Virxa J. Weedon S. Weeks 312LONG HOURS ARE SPENT IN ENGINEERING DRAWING CLASSES AT NORTH CAMPUS WHERE STUDENTS LEARN DRAFTING TECHNIQUES FINE POINTS OF geometric construction and orthographic projection and other complex subjects arc studied in the architectural engineering classes. Engineers Labor At North Campus FROM EARLY morning until late evening, engineering students are hard at work in their North Campus classrooms studying all phases of their chosen field. Their time is equally well spent outside the classroom. Any afternoon during the year, groups of surveyors can be found at work throughout the Main Campus area. These civil engineering students are gaining essential field experience. Projects such as designing and construction of a bridge across the Student Lake help students to increase their practical knowledge. 313CORRECT PROCEDURES in the use of machine tools as followed in commercial plants arc practiced by mechanical engineering students in laboratory. FILING DOWN to sire is one of the many small but important tasks which students learn in machine shop. Practical Experience Gained In Laboratories A NUMBER of laboratories are maintained at North Campus and at South Campus for use by engineering students in gaining practical experience. Included arc the dynamo, electronics, fluid mechanics, illumination, measurements, mechanical and metals laboratories. LABORATORY WORK for students in UM's electrical engineering classes includes study and operation of direct and alternating current machinery. STUDIES IN thermodynamics, mixtures of gases and vapors are included in heat power engineering course. 314EXHIBITS AT ENGINEERING EXPOSITION INCLUDED SCALE MODELS, GUARANTEED TO INTRIGUE LITTLE VISITORS AS WELL AS BIG ONES JUNIOR ENGINEER has chance to try skill at one of show's displays. STUDENT-CONSTRUCTED AND PROFESSIONAL EXHIBITS DRAW WIDE-EYED ATTENTION HERE First Exposition Attracts 4,000 MORE THAN 4,000 people attended the first Engineering Exposition in UM history. Over 70 exhibits were presented, including many professional and student-constructed displays. An electric counter totaled the number of guests, as visitors were treated to the School of Engineering’s first "Open House.” EXHIBIT demonstrated by one of many student participants. 315E. MORTON MILLER, Arts and Sciences Dean College of Arts and Sciences LARGEST OF THE University’s schools, f the College of Arts and Sciences boasts an enrollment of more than 2500 students. Under the guidance of Dean E. Morton Miller, the College offers degrees in a variety of subjects, ranging from American Civilization and Philosophy to Food Technology and Marine Science. Students may work toward degrees in Hispanic-American studies while journalism and radio-television majors are permitted to include practical internship training in their course of study. Distributed over the College’s 29 departments arc approximately 900 courses, most of which arc offered each year. 316A-C Arts and Sciences ADLER, JUDY M.: Miami, Ha.: A.B. in Drama; Dean's List I. 2, 3. 4. ALBERTSON, BERNICE F..; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. ALLEN, EU-GENE V.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; KT I. 2. 3. I. ALTER, DAVID B. Ill; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Government; IIKA 2. 3. 4. ANDERSEN, VERNON H.j Rockford, III.; A.B. in Drama; Martin Luther Club 3; R.uiiu-TV Guild 2: Drama Guild I; Sword and Glove I; MA I. ASH, BARBARA S.; Toronto, Ontario, Canada; A.B. in English; A K 3, 4, ASH. GABF. J.; Miami Springs. Fla.; A.B. in English; AKII I, 2. 3, 4. BAILEY. BARBARA J.; Winston-Salem, N. C.; A.B. in Music. BASKIN. ELEANOR; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Drama: A K I. 2. 3. I; Philosophy Club 3. I: Radio-TV Guild I. 2. FT A 3. 4: Deans last 2. BASS, HERBERT: Philadelphia. Pa.; AB. in Radio-TV-Fil.n; AEP 3. 4. BASS, STANTON; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: Hillel 3. 4; Pre Dental Association 3. 4—Pres.: French Club 4. BAX AS, SAMUEL J.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: BBB 2, 3, 4; A tl 2, 3, 4; A A 3, 4; Florida Academy of Science 4. BAXTER, JEANNE C.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: A.B. in Speech; KKF I, 2—V. Pres., 3—Sec., 4: AAA I. 2. 3. 4; Senator 2: Jr. Counselor 2: Women’s Resilience Council 2: Dean's List I. BECKER, ROBERT E.; Montclair, N. J.; A. B. in Psychology: A‘Ml I, 2. 3, 4: Pre IVntal Association 3—V. Pre .,: Men’s Residence Council I. 2. 4; Spanish Club 3. 4; N.D.T.A. I, 2: R.O.A. 3, BELL, F.DWARD M.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in French; 2A 2, 3—Sec.. 4; Cheerleader 3, 4: Italian Club 4; French Club 3, 4—V. Pres.; Russian Language Club 3, 4; Dramj Club 3. 4. BENSTOCK, BERNICE; Miami, Fla.; B. S. in Medical Technology: I.Z.F.A. 2. BIXLER, ALICE J.; Miami Springs, Fla.: A.B. in Journalnm; AAII 2. 3. 4 02 3. 4 -Pres.: AEP 4; KAM I—V. Pres.: Lead and Ink 2. 3. 4 Radio-TV Guild 2. 3, 4; Hurricane 3—Editorial Page Editor. 4—Photo Eiditor Dean’s List 4. BOGNER. GLORIA C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art: 2A 3, 4 Home Economics Club 3, 4. BOHAN, RICHARD M.; Palm Beach, Ida.; A.E in Art; KT 4. BOLINGER. FRANZ J.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Botany: KII I. 2, 3; Gillord Society 3, 4; Philosophy Club I. 2. 3; Dean’s List 2. BOYD. I-OUISF. P.; Coral Gables. Fla. A.B. in Art. BREWTON. WILLIAM S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.S. in Biology; TKK 5, 6; BBB 4. 5—Pres.. 6; POT 4. 5. 6: 2M2 2. 3: Gifford Society 4. 5. 6; Wesley Foundation I. 2, 5. 4, S; Homecoming 6; Ski Club 3; Florida Academy of Science 6—State Pres.: Dean’s List 4; Honor Council 6. BROWN, JANET R.; Key West, Ha.: A.B. in Radio TV; 2A I. 2. 3—Sec.. 4; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4—Sec.: Chorus I. 2. BROWN, LAWRENCE II.; Chseago. III.; A.B. in Human Relations: Hillel I. BRUNSON, PEGGY J.; Chicago. III.: A.B. ir. Home Economics: KKP I. 2. 3. 4: Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4: WAA 2. 3. 4; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of A0 3. BUTLER, SAMUEL L. JR.; Miami, Ha.; A.B. in Interior Dec-oraton: Dean’s last 3. CALVO, MARTA; Havana. Cuba; B.S. in Home Economics; AAA I. 2—Sec.. 3—Treas. 4; NKT 3-See., 4: A2T 3. 4; BBB 3, 4: H imc Economics Honor Society 3. 4: Women’s Residence Council 2, 3. 4—Pres.: Home Economics Club 3, 4: Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 3: Who's Who 4. CANTO, EDDIE G.; Miami, Ha.; B.S. in Chemistry: A2 2, 3—Treas., 4. CARR. CAROLS A.; Miami, Fla.. B.S. in Nursing; AAII I. 2. 3—Sec.. 4; Nurses Association 3. 4: Spanish Club I, 2. CARRIER, LEONARD S.; South Miami, Ha.: A.B. in Philosophy: 2AK 1, 2—Sec., 3, 4—Pres.: 112 I, 2, 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4—Pres.; Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 4. CASE, NELSON JR.; Pasadena, Cilif.: A.B. in Drama; A BP 4; Tennis Team 3. 4; Dean's List I, 3: Iron Arrow 4. CASON, ROBERT M.; Coral, Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Hutory; 2X 1.2, 3, 4. 317Arts and Sciences C-D P. Chadwick J. Chambliss L. Cherdack R. Cicalese L. dementi J. Coale J. Cohen M. Cohen W. Cohn P. Coleman R. Cone D. Copp A. Crane HL Crosley CHADWICK, PATRICIA A.; Klriuford, N. Y.: A.B. in Human Relations: Jr. Counselor 2. 3; Dean's List 3. 4. CHAMBLISS. JOSEPH B.: Longbcach. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; 4-KT I. 2, 3, 4. CHERDACK, LEONARD M.: Albany. N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology: SAM I, 2. 3. 4; S+A 3. 4; Hilkl I. 2. 3, 4. CICALESE, RALPH N.; Miami, Fla.: BS. in Zoology. CLEMENTS, LEWIS D.; Fitzgerald, Ca.: A.B. in Musk; Chorus I. 2. 3. 4. COALE. JAMES A.; Taylorsille, 111.: A.B. in Government: K2 2. 3, 4, 5: Pep Club 3. 4—V. Pres.: Dean's List I. 2. 3. COHEN, JEROME; West End. N. J.: A.B. in Radio-TV; TA 2. 3—See.. 4; Radio-TV Guild 4; French Club 2. 3. CROUSE, JOHN 0.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Journalism; A Til 2. 3. 4: Hurn-can 4. CULVER, JUDITH I_; Havana. Cuba; A H. in Spanish; KKT I. 2. 3, 4; AAA I, 2—V. Pres.: Chemistry Club 2, 3—Treas., 4. CUMMINGS, BRADFORD C.; Troy, N. Y.; B-S. in Geology; AX A I. 2; Geology Club 4; Chemistry Club I. CURLEY, GERALD; Newton. Mass.; A.B. in English; ♦SA 2. 3. 4. DARLOW, WILLIAM E.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Geography. DAVIS. NOF.L N.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in English: Dean's last 3. DAVIS, WILLIAM J.; Louisville. Ky.; B.S. in Botany. COHEN. MARTIN; Montkdlo. N. Y.: A.B. in Journalism: ♦KII I, 2—Sec.. 3. 4; 2AX 3—Treas., 4; Lead and Ink 2. 3, 4; Election Board 2: Hillel 2; Hurricane 2—Sports Ed.. 3-Copy Ed.. 4—Editor. COHN. WILLIAM E.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Radio-TV; 2AM I. 2. 3. 4. COLEMAN. PHILIP I..; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Biology. CONE, ROBERT R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry : Pro I ental Association 2, 3. 4—Treas.; Spanish Club 4. COPP. DON W.; Nashville. Tenn.; A.B. in History; K2 3. 4. CRANE, A. NANCY; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Government. CROSLEY. HOUSTON; Cm-cinnau. Ohio: A.B. in Psychology. DE CARLO, LOUIS J.: White Plains. N. Y.. A.B. in French: KT 4; Italian Club 3. 4: French Club 3. DEL SETTE. ELI H.; Saratoga Springs. N. Y.; A.B. in Drama; frA8 2. 3. 4; IFC 3; Italian Club 2. 3—V. Pres.; Collegiate Council foe UN 3—National Pres.: Drama Guild 4—Sec.: R.O.A I, 2. 3—Sec. DENBY, GERALD B.; New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV; Radio-TV Guild 3. 4; Rifle and Pistol Club 4. DE ROBERTTS, MAURICE P.; Hoboken. N. J.: A.B. in Russian; Russian Language 3ub 3—See.. 4—Pres. DERTXE, MAX; St. Louis. Mo.; A.B. in Psychology: ♦X 4: R.O.A. 3. 4: Spanish Club 4: Dean's List. 3. 4. DEV ITT, DANIEL J.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Art. DILG. ELLEN M.; Holly wood. Fla.; A.B. in Drama. J. Crouse L. De Carlo J. Culver E. Del Sette B. Cummings G. Den by G. Curley M. De Robertii W. Darlow M. Denke N. Davis W. Davis D. Devin E- Dilg 318D-G Arts and Sciences DINBERG, HAROLD B.: Ogdensburg. N.Y.: A.B. in Journalism: Hurricane I. DOLUNGER, HOWARD I.; Huntingdon. Pa.: B.S. in Chemistry. DOMINIX, DONALD J.; Buffalo, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV-ldm; Rarlio-TV Guild 2. 3. DONNELLAN, DANIEL E.; Winter. Wit.j A.B. in History: ♦AO I. 2, 3. 3. DOOLEY, THOMAS L.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.; B.S. in Chembtry. DORAN. MICHAEL V.; Norfolk. Va.: B.S. in Chernivtry; THE 3. 3: Newman Club 3. 3. DORAY. RONALD L.: Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Phytic . EGAN, NANCY M.; Newport. R. I.; A.B. in Spanish; AAA I. 2. 3—See.. 3—Pro.: AAA I. 2; AST 3. 3; NKT 3. 3; Newman Club I. 3. 3; Governor 3; Women-! Residence Council I, 2—See., 3—Pres.: Panhellenk Council 3—Sec.. 3—Pret.; W.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 3; Sweetheart of SAK 3. 3: Dean' Li»t I. 2. 3: Who Who 3. ENRIONE. RICHARD E.; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Chemistry: ♦ KT I. 2. 3, 3—Sec.; ♦IIS I. 2: Chembtry Honor Society 2. 3. 3—V. Pre .: Newman Club I, 2; Italian Club 2, 3. 3—Trea .; Chemutry Club I. 2. 3. 3; Dean Lin 1. EPSTEIN. HERBERT M.; Miami Beach, Fla.: BS. in Chembtry: A«MI 2. 3. 3; BBB 3. 3; Chembtry Club 2. 3. 3. EPSTEIN. LOUIS H.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in History; 112 I. 2. 3. 3; Dean Liu I. 2. 3. FINLEY. BARBARA S.; Syracuse,N. Y.; B.S. in Sociology: ♦22 3. 3; Senator 3: SAA 3, 3; Hillcl 3: Pep Club 3; Sociology Club 3. FISH SHARON A.; New York. N. Y.: A.B. in Journalism: MICA I; HUM I. 2. 3. 3; Hurricane 2. FISHMAN, WILLIAM R ; Chicago. HI.; A.B in Speech: IIA4 3. 3. DOZZIE, PATRICIA A.; Detroit, Mich.; A.B. in Radio TV; ZTA 1.2.3—Sec. 3—Pre .: AEf 3—Trea .; Canterbury Club I. 2, 3, 3: Band 3, 3: Symphony I. 2: Italian Club 2—V. Pre .: YWCA I. 2. 3: 2A 2: Radio-TV Guild 3; A2T 3. DRISCOLL, JOAN T.; Coral (.able . Fla.; B.S. in Zoology: ♦X 3. 3—Sec.: Spanish Club I. 2. DUBE, ROBERT L.; Providence. R. L: A.B. in History; Italian Club 3: French Club 3. DURANT. DONNA L.; Columbus. Ohio: A.B. in Home Economic ; AT I, 2. 3. 3—Pre .: Women' Residence Council 3—Sec.: Panhellenk Council 3. 3. EARL-O, DONALD C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in German; 2VD I. 2. 3. 3; Ski Club 3, 3; Newmsn Club I. 2. 3. 3; Russian Language Club 2. 3—V. Pre ., 3; German Club 2. 3—V. Pre .. 3. ECKBI.OM. FRANK R.; Staten Island. N. Y.; A.B. in Journalum. EDDOWES, EDWARD E.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology! Dean's List 3. FROME, SHELDON W.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Drama; TA I. 2; Public Affair Club 2—-Pre .; Drama Guild 3: Dean' List 2. GALE, SANDRA J.; Miami Beach, Ha.; A.B. in Drama: Radio-TV Guild, 3, 3; Homecoming 2; Sketchbook 3: Dean's List 2. 3. GANDY, GAYE D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Geography; Dean' Liu I, 3. GEORGE, GERARD; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Human Relation : Dean' I.i t 2. 3. GILDAR, RICHARD A.; Washington, D. C.: A.B. in History. GLAZER, MORTON S.; Kansas City, Mo.: A.B. in Speech; L'Apachc 3. GOLD KING ER. ABBY-JOAN; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. m Psychology: 422 I. 2—Sec., 3. 3; HUM I. 2. 3. 3. N. Egan S. Frome R. Enrionc S. Gale H. Epstein G. Gandy I. Epstein G. George B. Finley R. Gildar S. Fish M. Glaxer W. Kith man A. Gold finger 310Arts and Sciences G-H M. Gordon H Graham O. Grandinetti C. Grave N. Grover S. Grove M. Hadden W. Halm R. Hake H. Hamilton S. Hanec D. Handy J- Hane D. Harke GORDON, MERYL; Coral Gahle , Fla.; BS. in Chemistry; ABA I; Dean's List I, 2. 3, -1. GRAHAM, HELEN H.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics; Home Economics Honor Society 3. -I; Home Economic Club 3, 3. GRAN-DINETTI, OLIVIA M.; Elbcron Park. N. J.; A.B. in English; Newman Club 3, 4. GRAVES. CELESTE R.; Miami. 11a.; A.B. in English. GROVER, NANCY V.; Rochester, N. Y.: A.B. in History: A' . 1.2. i Sec., 4 V. Pres.: BSU I. 2. 3. 4. GROVES. SUB ANN: Indianapolis. Inti.; A.B. in Art; Xft 2. 3. 4: AAA I, 2. 3. 4: I'AX I, 2. 3—Sec.. -I; |r. Counselor 2, 3. 3; Dean’s last 1. HADDEN, MARY ANN; Pine Orchard, Conn.: B.S. in Sociology; Sociology Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3. 4. HARMON. PATTI E.; Evanston. III.: A.B. in Art: KKP I, 2. 3—Sec.. 4— Pres.: PAX 2. 3: KII 3; Liberty Forum 2. 3—Sec.: Jr. Counselor 2. 3: Cboir I. 2. 3: SBC 4 -Sec HARTNETT. JOHN L; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in History: 4 AO 2. 3. 4. HATTON, LOUISE: Pahokec, Fla.: BS. in Home Economics: Home Economics Club I. 2, 3, 4. HEIM, LEO; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; Sociology Club 3. HEIN LEIN, PATRICIA A.; Homestead, Fla.: BS. in Botany; BBB 2. 3: Gifford Society 3. 4—Pros. HERRERO, BRUNILDO A.: Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. HERRERO. FRANCISCO A.; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Zoology: Symphony I. 2, 3. HAIM, WILLIAM; Pittsburgh. Pa.: A.B. in Psychology': +KT 2. 3. 4; Liberty Forum 3. 4—Pres.; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3, 4: President’s Cabinet 4: Honor Court 4—Asst Chief Justice. HAKES, ROBERT E-; Akron, Ohio; A.B. in History; IIKA I, 2, 3. 4. HAMILTON, HUME; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: A.B. in Art: 24 B 2. 3. 4: KI1 3. 4. HANCE, SUZANNE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology; BBB 3. 4—Sec.: AEA 3, 4; Newman Club I: Dean's last 2. 3. HANDY. DAVID G.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Radio-TV; A BP 4—V. Pres. HANES, JULIA M-: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Apparel IVtign: Cavalettcs 3. 4: Ski Club 2, 3, 4. HARKE, DONALD T.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: BS. in Zoology. HEYDRICK, MARGARET B.; Charleston. W. Va.; B.S. in Graduate Reading. HEYMAN. BURTON R : Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Radio-TV; 4 E2 1. 2. 3: I leans List I. 2. 3. HIGGS. LYMAN W. JR.; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Physic . HINES, KENNETH: Hatfield. Ark.; B.S. in Botany: Band I. 2. 3. 4. HIRSH. NANCY L.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Psychology; X 2. 3—V. Pres. 4 Pres.: Sociology Club 3—V. Pres.; Dean List 2. 3. 4. HOFFMAN. DEBORAH; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in English; Kill 3. 4: AB4- I. 2. 3. 4; PAX 2. 3. 4; A A 4: A XT 4—'Treat; FTA 2, 3—Pre .. 4: Pep Club I; SAA I, 2. 3. 4: Governor 3: Homecoming I, 2; Dean' last 2, 3, 4. HOFFMAN, GF.RAIJ) M.; Miami, Fla.: BS in Chemistry, Zoology: BBB 3. 4; Dean' List 2, 3. 320H-L Arts and Sciences S. Howell E. Jaftry F. Hudgins C. Jewett A. Hyman S. John N. Indianer A. Joy F. Ingrassia M. Katzcn S. Inton W. Kelly L. Jaekton L. Kinney HOWELL, SARAH A.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.; A.B. in English; KKF I. 2. 3.-I. HUDGINS. FRED R.; Tampa. Fla.; A.B. in Drama. HYMAN, ARTHUR N.; Woodmere. N. Y.; A.B. in History; 2AM 3. 4—Treat. INDIANER, NESIE R.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Art; Dean's Li t 2. 3. INGRASSIA, FRANCIS P.; Ozone Park, N. Y.: A.B. in Drama; Italian Club 3. 4; Drama Guild 4; Radio-TV Guikl I. 2. 3. 4; IVan's la»t 1. INSON, SANDRA J.; Portsmouth, Va.; A.B. in Radio-TV; Radio-TV Guild 2, 3. 4: Pep Club 2, 4; Sketchbook 2. JACKSON. LaMAR C.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology: Arnold Air Society 4. KIRK. MARY E.; Saratota. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Jr. Countclor 2. KLI-ATSHCO, JUNE; Mount Vernon. N. Y.; A.B. in English; )., Countelor I, 2. 3; ilillel I. 2. KLOTZ. NORTON: Hollywood. Fla.; B.S. in Biology: BBB 3. 4; Pre Denul Assocutson I. 2. 3. 4; Ilillel 2; Dean' Lot 4. KNIGHT. EDWIN G.; Coral Gable . Fla.: A.B. m Journalom. KOHN, FRED E.; Chicago, III.: B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 2. 3. 4. KRAUS, STANLEY S.; Harrisburg, Pa.; A.B. in Government; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Pershing Rifle 2. 3. 4; R.O.A. 2. 3. 4—V. Pres. KRISTON. BARBARA; Barberton. Ohio; B.S. in Nursing. JAFFRY, EDWARD S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. JEWETT. CECILIA F ; Lewiston, Cuba: BJ . in Nursing: Newman Club I, 2; Nurses Association 3. 4. JOHNS, SYDNEY G.; Evansville, Ind.; A.B. in Radio-TV; A AII 2. 3. 4—Treat.; Dean's List 3. 4. JOY, ARTHUR C; Atlanta. Ga.; A.B. in Music: Pershing Rifles I, 2—Sec., 3—Pres.; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4—V. Pres.; Chorus I; Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4. KATZEN, MELVYN J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. KELLY. WILLIAM P.; Rosetnoni. Pa.; A.B. in Commercial Art; IIKA I. 2, 3. 4. KINNEY. LaTRISIA J.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Speech. KURMAN, MARILYN L.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club 4. LAND I. GERARD J.; Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; A.B. in Government; 211 3, 4—V. Pres. LARSON, ALBERT J.; Rochelle. III.; A.B. in Geography; K2 2. 3. 4—V. Pres.; TOT 2. 3. 4—Pres. LAUTH, A. CHARLOTTE; Gettysburg, Pa.; A.B. in History: I’AX 2. 3—V. Pres., 4. LA VERDI. ANGELO V; Bronx, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; ZN I. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 2, 3; A4Q 2. 3. LAWSON. JAMES B.; Oak Park. III.; A.B. in Radio-TV; TKB 3. 4; AEP 3. 4; Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4. LEE, CHARLES R. JR.; Coral Gablet. Fla.; A.B. in History. M. Kirk J. Kliatshco N. Klotz M. Kurman G. Landi A. Larson E. Knight A. Lauth F. Kohn S. Kraus A. La Verdi J. Lawson B. Kriston C Lee 321Arts and Sciences L-M LEE. SYLVIA C.; Detroit, Mich.; B.S. in Food Technology. LEHMAN. EDITH S.; Wilmette, III.; A.B. in Home Economics; Jr. Counselor 3, 4. LEVINE, RACHEL D.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. m Journalism; Hurricane I. 2, 3; Israel ami Ink 3, 4: 2A 3. 4; Tempo 4. LEVINE, SANDRA R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. History; 4 A0 4—Treas.: 2A4 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2; Dean' Li»t 2, 3. 4. LEVINE, SHEILA L.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Pep Club 2, 3; Sociology Club 3; Sketchbook 2: MICA 3—See. LEVITT, RONALD L-; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; TK4 1. 2—Tress.. Pres.. 3, 4; OAK 3. 4; SAX 2. 3—Sec., 4—Treas.; Lead and Ink 1, 2. 3, 4—Pro.; President' Cabinet I, 2; Homecoming 1. 2, 4; Ibi I; Tempo I; Hurricane 1. 2, 3—News Editor, 4; Hillel I; Dean' List I, 3. LEWIS. ALAN G.; Ijguru Beach. Calif.; B.S. in Zoology; TK2 3. 4. LEWIS, EDGAR; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Government. LITTLE, GUY S. JR.; Sullivan, III.; A.B. in Drama; Chorui I, 2, 3. 4. LOF.-WENTHAL, ROBERT J.; Forest Hill , N. Y.; A.B. in Hivu.ry. LoIACONO. LEO M.; Auburn. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. LOMBARD. MAC M.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Sword and Glove I, 2, 3—Captain. 4; Fencing Team 1,2, 3. 4—Captain. LOPEZ, CLAUDINA G.; Hollywood. Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology; AAII I. 2. 3, 4. LOWENSTEIN. JOSEPH ft; Rockaway -Beach. N. Y.; A.B. in Human Relations; 2 VI) 1. 2—Treas.. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres. LUDOVICI, PHILIP F.; Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in History; K2 4: Italian Club 3. 4; Men's Residence Council 4. LUPOFF, RICHARD A.; Bay Harbor Island , Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; 2AM I, 2—Sec., 3, 4; R.O.A. 2, 3; Science Fiction Club 2—Treas. McADAMS, RAYF. L.; Coral Gable . Fla.: A.B. in Geography: AAII 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 2. MeDONALD, SHEILA C.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. McILVAINE, ELOISF. G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. McKEN-ZIE, BARBARA A.; Mount Vernon. N. Y.; A.B. in English; IIA P 2, 3, 4. McLF.OD, PEGGY A.; Mebanc. N. C; A.B. in Apparel Design; AT 3. 4. MADDEN, EDWARD L.; Portland. Maine: A.B. in Psychology; Men's Residence Council 4. MAGER, GERALD; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; TA4 I. 2—See., 3. 4—V. Pres.; Sketchbook 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Senator 4; Honor Court 3. 4. MALAFRONTE, ANTHONY F.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in History: 4 112 1; 4 A0 3. 4—V. Pres.; Dean's List 1. 2, 3, 4. MALONE, DAVID B.; Birmingham, Ala.; A.B. in American Civilization; 2AK 3, 4; 2AX 2, 3, 4; Lead and Ink I, 2. 3, 4; Hurricane 1—Editorial Page Ed.. 2; Ibis I. 2. 3—Sport Ed., 4; Tempo 1,2,3, 4—Editor; RKC 3, 4. MALONE, FRANCES A.; Park Ridge, 111.; M.S. in Zoology; BBB 5. 6; Dean's List 5. MANNING, RAYMOND B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; 2X 1. 2. 4. MARTIN J. DAVID: Louisville, Ky.; A.B. in Government. Philosophy; Russian Language Club 3, 4: Philosophy Club 3, 4; Dean’s List I. 2. 3. 4. MARTUCCI, JOHN J.; Newark. N. J.; A.B. in Drama. MASCOLO, JOSEPH P.; West Hartford, Conn.; A.B. in Music; 'PMA 2, 3; Italian Club 3. 4; Sketchbook 2, 3. 4—Director, Conductor: Symphony 1, 2. 3. 4; Iron Arrow 4. MATHEWS, VICTORIA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; Russian Language Club I, 3, 4—V. Pres.; AAA I. MAYO, LOUIS JR.; Wynnewood, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology. 322M-O Arts and Sciences MEALY, JAMES L; Girard, Ohio; A.B. in English; French Club 3, 4; Dean’s List 3. MELDCOV, GREGOR L. JR.; Chicago. III.; A.B. m Journalism; 2AE 3. 3; 2AX 2, 3—V. Pres,. 4: Lead and ink I, 2. 3, 4; Men's Residence Council 3, 4; Hurricane 1—Features Ed.. 2—Copy ami News Ed., 3—Managing Ed.. 4—Consulting Ed.; Tempo I. 2, 3—Editor. 4—Consulting Ed.: Ibis I, 2—Copy Ed., 3—Consulting F.d„ 4—Editor: AST 4: RKC 3. 4: Who's Who 4: Iron Arrow 4. MELLEY, ROSEMARY C; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing: AZ 2, 3; Newman Club I. 2. 3, 4: Nurses Association 3, 4. MERLJNO, BARBARA A.; Delray Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Psycholog). MEYERSON, ELLEN D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Apparel I etign; Tempo 3— Exchange Editor: Sketchbook 2, 3; Pep Club I: AROTC Queen's Court 2. MILAM. JAMES A.; Jackson, Tenn.; A.B. in History; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Men's Resilience Council 4: German Club 3, 4. MILLAR, SHIRLEY D.; Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in English: XII 3. 4. MILLER, MARTIN B.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: Orchestra 3, 4. MILLER. M1LUCENT K.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: A.B. in Chemistry: AAII 2. 3. 4; RiHe and Pistol Club 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4. MILLER, SHELDON G.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Government. MILLMAN, BARBARA J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics: Home Economics Club 4—V. Pres. MILLO-WAY, VOSS C.; Greensboro, N. C.; B.S. in Economics. MILOSCIA, DONALD J.; Newark. N. J.: A.B. in Art History: K 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.: Men's Residence Council 1. 2, 3. 4: Homecoming I, 2, 3. Honor Court 4. MILSTEIN, GERSCHON' D.; Willemstad, Curacao; A.B. in Pre-Med: K 4; Ski Club 4: Sea Devil, 4. MIX. BF.TTY J.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Nurses Association I, 2. 3—Pres., 4; Newman Club I. MOATS. JOHN W.; Fort Wayne, Ind.; A.B. in Spanish; AS 1. 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club 2. 3. MOLNER, DONALD J.; Hasbrouck Heights. N. J.: A.B. in Radio-TV; AEP 2. MOOKE, FREDERICK M.: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; German Club 3—Pres.: Dean's List 1, 2. 3. MOSS, BERTRAM B.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in English; 112 I. 2. 3. 4; Dean's last I. 2. 3, 4. MULUNIX, ALICE S.; Lake Worth. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology: KA 3. 4; Dean's List 3. MURPHY, DAVID P.; Haverhill. Mass.: A.B. in History. MURRAY, SHEILA R.; New York. N. Y.; B.S. in Mathematics. NAUD, WILLIAM T.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV. NELSON, CLAIRE E.; Miami Springs. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AAII I, 2, 3, 4—Sec.; X 3, 4—Treas.; Dean's List 1. 2, 3, 4. NERI-AND, DONALD R.; Larchmont. N. Y.; A.B. in History: A0 4; FT A 4. NEWKIRK, RICHARD A.; Quincy. III.: B.S. in Botany; Gifford Society 2. 3, 4. NEWMAN, DAVID; Albertville, Ala.; B.S. in Food Technology: H.llel 3; Chemistry Club 4. OAKES. FRANCES L; Chicago. III.; B.S. in Nursing: Dean’s List 4: K 4. ODKU., JOAN E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAII 1. 2, 3, 4; AI’A 1, 2: Chorus 2; IVan's List I, 3: Homecoming Queen 2: Senator 3; Student Bar Association 4; The Barrister 4. OHALLAREN, TOM R.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Speech and Government: IIKA 1; 2-VD 2. 3, 4—Pre .; Newman Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Speech Club 3, 4; Dean', list 3. OLAFSON, WILLIAM J.j New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Journalism; l'II 1. 2—V. Pr«., 3—Sec., 4—Pre,.: 2AX 3, 4; Ixad and Ink 3, 4: Cavaliers 2. 3, 4; Hurricane 1. 2—Copy Ed., 3, 4—Managing Editor; Who's Who 4. OPPEN, RONALD P.; Levittown, N. Y,; A.B. in Philosophy; Philosophy Club 3, 4. 323Arts and Sciences O-R P. Peck M. Pepus T. Peter M. Petty M. Phillip L. Pier A. Pierce OROS, JOSEPH S.: Bridgeport, Conn.; A.B in Russian. OTT, CEORGE W. JR.; New Britain, Pa.; A.B. in History; ©X 1, 2, 3, 4: Canterbury House 3. 4. PARKER, PATRICIA M.; Miami, FU; B.S. in Home Economic ; XK 2. 3, 3—V. Pre .: AAA I, 2; N'KT 3, 4—Prc .: Home Economic Honor Society 3, 4; Home Economic Club I, 2. 3—Trea ., 4—Pres.; Westminster Fellowship I. 2—Sec.. 3. 4; Dean List I. 2. 3. PARSONS, FRANCES ZIMMERMAN; Hialeah. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry PATTENICK, PATRICIA J.; Toronto, Ontario, Canada: A.B. in Art; A FK 2, 3, 4: Kll 3. 4: ArtCallety. PAULEY, VERA N.; Miami, FU: BS. in Home Economic ; Home Economic Club 1.2, 3. 4; Martin Luther Club 1.2. 3, 4. PEASE, NORMAN L.; Boston, Mas .; BS. in Zoology. POND, ARTHUR A.; Janes .He. Wi .; A.B. in Geology; Geology Club 4. PRESTWOOD, BILLIE S.; Lenoir,' N. C.: A.B. in English; AAII 1. 2, 3. 4; Wesley Founslanon I. 2. PROCTOR. CLARENCE L.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. QUINTERO, INES; Bogota. Colombia; A.B. in Art; Dean's List 3. 4. RANDOLPH. JOHN W.; Belle Glade, Fla.: B.S. in Physics, Chemistry; KX I. 2. 3. 4; Chemistry Club 4; A« U 4. RAPPAPORT. ROBERT S.; Toleilo, Ohio; A.B. in Drama; Kll I. 2: Sketchbook 2. 3. REBAN, MILAN; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government; Chorus 2. 3. 4: Russian l-inguagr Club 1. 2—Pres., 3—V. Pre ., 4; Senator 3: MICA 2—V. Pres.: Men' Residence Council 3; Dean' List 2, 3, 4. PECK, FRANK C.; Clermont. Fla.: B.S. in Biology. PEPUS, MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; -MIX I. 2—Sec.. 3. 4; AKA 3—V. Pre ., 4; A+0 I: Dean's List I, 2, 3. PETERS, THOMAS: Secane, Pa.: BS. in Zoology; XX I, 2, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 2. 3. 4; Scabbard ansi Blade 2. 3. 4; AROTC I, 2. 3. 4. PETRY. MAUREEN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. PHILLIPS. MARY; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chcnmtiv; XAl 3—Sec.. 4; Chemistry Club 4—Trras.; Band 1. 2. 3. 4: A4-A 3. 4. PIER, LEROY K.: Bogota. Colombia: B.S. in Ckology. PIERCE, ANN E.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in French; AAA 1; IIA 4—Sec.; French dub I. 2. 3; Chorus I. 2. 3, 4; Dean's List I. REED, THOMAS S.; Charlottesville. Va.; B-S. in Botany. REISS. HOWARD S.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. REPHUN, OSCAR J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy. RETTNER, BERTRAM M.; Miami, FU.; B.S. in Biology; -HIS I; BBB 3. 4; AKA 3. 4—Trea .; Hillel 1, 2. 3. 4; X VI) I. 2. 3. 4; Dean last 1, 2. 3. 4. REVELLE. ECHO M.: Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: A.B. in English; XK I, 2. 3, 4: RadwTV Guild I, 2: Spanish Club I, 2. RIEGLF1R, SANTA; Messina. Italy: A.B. in Spanish: Russian language Club 2—Trea .. 3: Spanish Club 2, 3; Italian Club 2, 3. ROCHE, JOHN J.; Boston, Mai .; A.B. in History; KX 2. 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3—Trea .. 4. A. Pond B. Prestwood C. Proctor T. Reed H. Reis O. Rephun L Quintero B. Rettner J. Randolph E. Rev die R. Rappaport S. Ricglcr M. Reban J. Roche 324R-S Arts and Sciences L. Rodger S. Saitman G. Rodman J. Sander P. Roger E. Savage E. Rubin R. Schneider J. Rosen W. Schaedel B. Rosenblatt J. Schaoer W. Rothert E. Schiffman RODGERS, LLOYD W. JR.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry: BSU I. 2. 3, 4. RODMAN. GLORIA G.; Miami, Fla.; A.H. in English. ROGERS, PATRICIA C.; St. Augustine. Fla.: A.B. in English; Xft I, 2, 3. 3—V. Pres.; Women's Residence Council 3—V. Pres.; Jr. Counselor 3. A: AST 3: XKT A. ROSEN, JANE B.; Newark. N. J.: A.B. in Psychology; Hillel A. ROSENBLATT, BESS L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Economics Honor Society 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 3; Dean's List 3. ROTHERT, WILLIAM C; West Point. Miss.; BS. in Botany; BSU 2. 3. 3—Treat.; Gifford Society 3. RUBIN, ERWIN L.; Chicago, 111.: A.B. in Psychology. SAITMAN. SELMA; Astoria. N. Y,: A.B. in Speech; Hillel 3; A.C.E.I. 3. 3. SANDERS, JOAN; Stratford. Conn.; A.B. in Interior Decoration; Xfl 1, 2. 3—Treas.. 3; YWCA 2. 3—Sec.; WAA 2. SAVAGE, EVELYN M.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Journalism; Lead and Ink I, 2, 3, 3: PAX 2, 3, 3; 0X4' 3, 3—Treat.: French Club 2. 3. 3; Newman Club I. 2: YWCA 2. 3. 3; Hum-cane I, 2—Organizations Ed.. 3—Features Ed„ 3—Newt Ed.: NKT 3; Who's Who 3 SCHAEDEL, WILLIAM K.; Hackettstown, N. J.; B.S. in Chemistry. SCHAUF.R. JOHN R ; Jamaica. N. Y.: A.B. in Economics: A14-2. 3. 3—Pres.; IFC 3—Pres.. 3; Rifle ami Pistol Club I. 3. SCHIFFMAN, EDWARD A.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; Radio-TV Guild 3. SCHNEIDER. REUBEN M.; North Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Economics; TK4 I. 2. 3, 3—Treas.; IIA4 2. 3—V. Pres.. 3; French Club 2. SCHUI.MAN, RICHARD C.; Coral Gables. Fit ; A.B. in Radm-TV; Band 1. 2. 3. 3; Orchestra 2. 3. SCHWARTZ, LEONARD P.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Government: TA4- I, 2—V. Pres., 3—Sec.. 3; Arnold Air Society 3, 3; Public Affairs Club 3, 3; Sociology Club 3; Senator 3; Honor Court 2. 3; Dean's List 2. 3, 3: IFC 2. 3. SCHWARZBERG, SARITA E.; Medellin. Colombia; A.B. in French; IIA 3. 3; Newman Club 3. SCOZZARI, JOHN P.; Trenton. N. J.: B.S. in Biology. SHAFFER. LINDA C; Hollywood. Fla.; A.B. in History, Education: 2A4 3—See.. Pres.. 3: FT A 3; Saddle anil Spur 3 -See.; Dean s List 3. SHATUS. S. ARTHUR; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Economics. SHEA. ROBERT J.; Iloosick Falls. N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV; AKP 3. 3. SHEALLY, WILLIAM M.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; 2AE I, 2. 3. 3. SHEEHAN, BRIAN T.; U Mesa. Calif.; A.B. in Journalism: ZX 2. 3. 3; ZAX 2. 3. 4—Pres.: Lead and Ink 2, 3. 3; Publications Board 3; Hurricane 2. 3—Sport Erl.. 4—Editor; Who’s Who 3; RKC 3, 3: Iron Arrow 3. SHEEHAN. JOYCE M.; Miami. FU.: A.B. in Human Relations. SHEPARD, ALICE L.; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Home Economics; Xft 2. 3. 3—Sec.; TAX 2. 3. 4: YWCA 2. 3. 3. SHERMAN. MYRON J.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in Philosophy: TE4- I. 2. 3. 3; Hillel 2. 3. 3. SHONFELD. ERWIN L.; Mum.. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; ZAM I. 2. 3. 3; Hurricane I. 2: N.D.T.A. I. 2; The Spokesman I, 2. SIF.GEL, PEARL J.; Freeport, N. Y.; A.B. in English; Hillel 2. 3. 3; Sweetheart of FZA 3, 3. R. Schulman W. Sheally L Schwartz S. Schwar .berg B. Sheehan J. Sheehan J. Scozzari L. Shaffer A. Shepard M. Sherman S. Shatus E. Shoofcld R. Shea P. Siegel 325Arts and Sciences S-V D. Siibentein A. Simon pic tri J. Singer J. Skinner R- Sklenka M. Slayden L. Smith J. Spear C. Stanton G. Steven A. Stewart M, Stewart D. Stone R. Stucker SII.BERSTEIN, DEANNA; Austin. Texaa; A.B. in Art; I All 3. 4; KII 2. 3. 4; TAX 3. 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Hillel 3. 4. SIMONP1ETRI, ANITA R.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; XO I. 2. 3—V. Pre .. 4: SMI I. 2—See.. 3. 4; Newman Club I, 2. 3. 4; Spanuh Club 1, 2. 3. 4; French Club I, 2, 3, 4; Dean' Lilt I. 2. 3; NKT 4. SINGER. JANE; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology: IAII 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; ZA+ 2. 3; Homecoming 3; Liberty Forum I. 2; SAA 3. 4. SKINNER, JOHN L. JR.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Chemiitry. SKLENKA, RONALD J.; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relation ; AX A I. 2. 3. 4; Russian Language Club 4. SLAYDEN, MONA M.; South Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Numng: Dean' List 3. SMITH, LEROY P.; East Mooche . N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; Iron Arrow 4; SAX 4; AEP 3. 4; Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4—Pre . SUDAKOW. CYNTHIA L.; Mumi Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AAA 1. 2; X 3. 4—Sec.; ZA4- I. 2. 3—Trea .. 4—Pro.; Philo ophy dub 3; Dean last I. 2. 3. 4. SWANSON, LEVI W.; Norton. Vt.; A.B. in Drama; KS I, 2; Canterbury Hou e I, 3; Sword ami Glove 3. SWISHER, LINDA A.; Miami, Ha.; A.B. in English. TASSOS, ALEX; Dallas, Texas; A.B. in Journalism; Men' Rcvidcnce Council 2. 3, 4; M Club 1. 2, 3. 4—Sec.: Greek Symposium I. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4; Hurricane I. TAYLOR. KENNETH G.; Chatham. Mas .: A.B. in Psychology: 3. 4. TEDESCHJ, JAMES T.; We t Che tcr. Pa.: A.B. in Psychology; ♦X 3. 4; Dean List 2. 3. TE1CHMAN, LAWRENCE I.; |amaica. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology: +X 2. 3. 4;Philo ophy Club I, 2. 3. 4: Public Atfair Club 2. 3: IVan's List 2. SPEAR, JOSEPHINE K.; Miami Beach, Ha.; A.B. in Government. STANTON. GRETCHEN C; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: AZ I. 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pre .: Panhellemc Council 2: NKT 3. 4; AAA I; AST 3. 4; Honor Council 3. 4; Sec. of Freihman Class I; SBG 3—Sec.: Dean's List 1; Who' Who 4. STEVENS, GLADYS E.; South Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Geography. STEWART, ALAN M.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in History: AKII I. 2—Sec., 3. 4; Pep dub 2. 3—V. Pres.; Hillel I. 2. 3, 4: Tempo 2. 3. STEWART, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemntry; ZA 2, 3. 4; Cavalettet 3, 4; Newman Club I; Ski Club 3; Chemiitry Club 3. 4—Treat.; Chemistry Honor Society 3; Dean' List 2. STONE, DONALD S.; Mount Pleasant. Mich.; B.S. in Chemistry. Biology: KZ 1.2. 3. 4. STUCKER, RONALD B.; Miami Shores. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; AZ4 2. 3—V. Pre .. 4—Sec.; A«MI 2— Trea ., 3. 4; Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4: Who Who 4; OAK 4. THOMAS, FRANK E-; Homestead, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; AAZ 3, 4. TILDF.N, THOMAS D. JR.; Hartford. Conn.: BS. in Chemistry. T1SHMAN, HENRY W.; New York. N. Y.: A.B in Radio-TV; IIA 3. 4; Ski Club 3. 4. TR1MINGHAM, GEORGE J.; Miami Shores, Ha.; A.B. in English; Dean' List 2. 3. 4. UNDERWOOD. JOHN W.; Miami, Ha.; A.B. in English VARLEY. JACK M.; St. Louis. Mo.; A.B. in Biology: ZX I. 2—Treat, 3. 4—V. Pre .: Orientation Chairman 3; Dean's Ls t 3. VEIL. EDWIN I.; Hollywood. Fla.: BS. in Chemiitry; MIZ I. 2. 3. 4; ABA 4; A3. 4; Dean Li t 1. C. Sudakow F. Thomas L. Swanson T. Tilden L. Swisher H. Tuhman A. Tasso G. Trimingham K. Taylor J. Underwood J. Tedesehi J- Varley L. Tdchman E. Veil 328W-Z Arts and Sciences R. Wade I. Winner M. Wales B. Walk S. Warter C. Washer S. Wassenoo C Weber K. Welsoa R. Wtndling B. Wesker B. Wheder J. White D. Widrig WADE, RICHARD A.; Key West. Fla.: B.S. in Zoology; ♦HZ 1; BBB 3. 4—Pres.; Dean’s List I. 2. 3. 4. WAGNER. JOAN M.; Danville, III.; A.B. in A| |»arcl Design: XO I, 2. 3. 4; I’AX 3: WAA 2—Treas., 3; Westminster Fellowship I, 2. 3: Home Economies Club 3: Jr. Counselor 3. WALES, MARY A.; Birmingham, Mich.: A.B. in History. WALLS. BARBARA; Oak Park. III.: A.B. in Art: 2K 3. 4: FTA 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 3. 4. WAR-TER, STUART X; Miami Beach. Flu.: B.S. in Zoology: 2AM I. 2. 3. 4; BBB 2. 3. 4: Dean s List 2. 3. WASHER, CAROL P.; Miami, Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; AAA I. 2: FT A 4: llillel 1.2. 3—Sec.. 4; Deans Last I. 2. 3. WASSERSON, SAMUEL R.; Newark. N. J.: A.B. in Government; TS4 I. 2—Treas., 3—V. Pres., 4; Pershing Rifles 2, 3; R.O.A. 3: llillel 2. 3. 4: AROTC 2, 3: Public Affairs Club 3. WILLIAMS. DIANE; Gainesville. Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: AF I, 2. 3, 4: ♦ X 3, 4: Honor Court 4; Liberty Forum 3. 4; Hurrkanette 3: Westminster Fellowship 3. 4; Homecoming Queen 3: AROTC Queen 4: Dean's List 2. 3. WILLIAMS, LAWRENCE £.; Montgomery, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV-Filin. WILLIAMS, RUSSEIX B.; Mountain Home, N. 0.: A.B. in Geography; I’OT 3; 4; French Club 3. WILMATH, HAROLD T.: Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany; ATI! 3. 4. W1NEBRENNER, LARRY M., Miami. Fla.; A.B. in History; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 4. WOLFF. ROBIN; Miami, Fla.; A.B in Philosophy: Ski Club I, 2. 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3. 4; I Van s List 3. 4. WOOD, WILLIAM H.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B in Sociology. WFJSER, CHARLOTTE M.; Centre Hall, Pa.; BS. in Nursing. WEL-SON. KENNETH; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in History : A Ell 2. 3. 4; French Club I. 2. WENDLING, RICHARD J.; Detroit. Mich.; B.S. in Psychology: German Club 4; Newman dub I, 2. WESKER, BARRY M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government: TEP 3. 4; AROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Sketchbook 2. 3. WHEELER. BETTY L; Mcnasha, Wiv; A.B. in Radio-TV; Sketchbook 2. 3; Chorus I. 2: Radio-TV Guild 1. 2, 3: Ski Club I, 2, 3. 4. WHITE. JOHNNIE X; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; XO 2. 3. 4; Hurricane 2— Cop) New Ed., 3. 4; Lead and Ink 3. 4. WIDRIG. DALE X R.; Newark. Ohio; A.B. in Government; K2 1.2, 3, 4. WOODARD, HEATHER R.; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in Radk -TV: Xft I. 2, 3. 4—Pres.; AEP 2. 3, 4—Pres.; OX 2. 3. 4—V. Pres.; PAX 3. 4— Treas.; A2T 3. 4; YWCA 2. 3; Radio-TV Guild I. 2. 3—Treas.. 4: NKT 3. 4 Treas.: Who's Who 4. WORKMAN, JOYCE C-; Mebanc. N. C: A.B. in Apparel Design; 2K 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 3. 4; French Club 3. WYNN, MARY A.; Atlantsc City, N. J.; A.B. in Drama. 2K I. 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4; Drama Guild 4: Nessrman Club I, 2: Cavalcttes I. YOUNG, JERROLD $.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Spanish. ZATUN, JERRY S.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: ABA 2. 3—See.. 4—Pro.: A4 A 3, 4—V. Pte .; BBB 2, 3, 4; A4-U 2. 3. 4; ♦HZ I: Chemistry Club 4—See.; Chemistry Honor Society 3. 4; Dean's Xst I. 2. 3. 4; AST 4. ZELEZNIK, KENNETH X; Mount Vernon. N. Y.: A.B in Government; A Ell 1,2. 3. 4: A+fl I. 2. ZIEBURTZ, ROBERT H.. Miami. Fla.: BS. in Zoology: BBB 3. 4—V. Pro.; Florida Academy of Science 4. D. Williams H. Woodard X Williams J. Workman R. Williams M. Wynn H. Wilmath X Winebrenner J. Young J. Zatlin R. Wolff K. Zeicznik W. Wood R. Zicburtx 327GROVER A. J. NOETZEL, Business Administration Dean School of Business Administration MORE THAN 2250 students were enrolled in the School of Business Administration in 195 5-56. The University’s second largest school is directed by Dean Grover A. J. Noetzel. In addition to offering courses in accounting, business education, business statistics, business law, economics, finance, government, manage- ment and marketing, the School permits students to concentrate in various fields within each course division, such as industrial management, advertising, foreign trade, political behavior and international relations. The School encourages the student toward a well-developed education, as well as recognizing his business interests. 328A-B Business ADAMS. MATTHEW R.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A, in Management; UK 1—Trcas., 2—See., 3; ALEXANDER. RICHARD E.; Haddonficld. N. J.: B.B.A. in Management: AK+ 4. AIJ.AN, JAMES S.: Racine. Wb.; B.B.A. in Marketing. ALLEN, SAMUEL J.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. ALSAKER. MARSHA R.; Hatton. N. D.: B.B.A. in Marketing: ZTA I. 2. 3. 4: YWCA 1: Martin Luther Club I. ALTHOLZ, PHILIP B.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: TA’h 2: Management dub 2, 3, 4: Hillel 2, 3: Public AtTair Club 3—Trea .. 4: MICA I. ALTMAN. BARBARA A.; Sara-rota. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; XII I, 2. 3. 4—See.: YWCA I. 2. 3, 4; WAA I. 2. 3, 4. ALTOSINO, MICHAEL H.; Oak Park. III.: B.B.A. in Marketing: KS 2. 3. 4. ARABIA, ANTONIO T. Ill; Wot Chester. Pa.; B.tf.A. in Economic ; HI I, 2. 3. 4; AAX 3—Sec.. 4; IIPM 3. 4: R.O.A. I, 2. 3. 4; Dean Lut I. 2. 3. ASH, JOHN R.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government: IIKA I. 2. 3. 4. ATKINS. RAYMOND B.; Danville. Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Choru 2. 3. BABA, SYLVIA; Philadelphia. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; FAX I. 2. 3. 4—Sec.: Jr. Counselor 3. BARRETT. ROBERT F.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; KA 2. 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4. BATES. JOSIAII K. JR.; Greenville. S. C.: B.B.A. in Management: XAE I. 2. 3. 4—Sec.; AK+ 3, 4: Canterbury Houjc I. 2. 3. 4; Liberty Forum 3. 4. BAXTER. RICHARD L.; Milwaukee. Wb.: B.B.A. in Marketing; XX I. 2—Sec., 3. 4. BEACOCK, FRED J.; Mount Clemen . Mich.; B.B.A. in Economic ; AX'l I, 2. 3, 4. BEBB, KENNETH N.; Belmont. Calif.: B.B.A. in Management. BECK. DONALD G.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BECK. EUGENE J.; Miami Reach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. BEECHE, ROBERT E-; Cumberland, Md.: B.B.A. in Marketing: XX 2. 3. 4. BENJAMIN. DONALD A.; Jamaica, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Dean1 li t 3. 4. BENJAMIN. ROBERT L.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: ♦Eli I. 2. 3—V. Pre .. 4; LApache 3. 4; AROTC I. 2. 3 4. BERG. DAVID T.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.R.A. in Accounting: ZBT I. 2—Trca .. 3—Pre .. 4; AK'P 3. 4; Pep Club 2: Hillel I: SAA 2. 3; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4. BERN-STEIN. PHILLIP: Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. BEVERIDGE, JOSEPH A.; Oklahoma City, Okla.: B.B.A. in Bu»inc » Administration: AXA 2. 3. BINKLEY. JOHN F.; Wc t Palm Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. BLACKER, ROBERT M.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. BLOOM. SAMUEL; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. LL.B.; TEP 6. 7. BODINE, RONALD S.: Merchantvillc, N. J.: B.B.A. in Economic ; AXA I. 2. 3. 4; Ski Club I; Dean’ Li»t 3. BOMHOFF, CAROLF. A.; Coral Cable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Bu ine % Education: AAII I, 2, 3. 4; AAA I; Chrntian Science Club 2. 3—Sec.. 4; Dean Ia»t I. 2. 3. BONDAY, ROBERT L.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; OX I, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1; Newman Club I, 4: AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4. BORDMAN, SARA-LEE M-; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. 329Business B-C H. Bor H. Boyajian E. Brandi T. Braun R. Brinkman E. Brintki M. Broad H. Brock E. Brodeur S. Brown A. Budrcwig E. Byron B- Cabnet J. Cain BORG. HAROLD; Forest HilU, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Hillcl 1. 2. 3. 3; Ski Club 1. 2. 3. 3; Tempo 3; L'Apachc 3. 3; Baseball 1. BOYAJ1AN, HAIG M.; Lawrence. Maw.; B.R.A. in Accounting, Economic ; Accounting Society 3. 3; German Club 3. 3. BRANDT. ERNEST V.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Arnold Air Society 3. 3: AFROTC I, 2, 3. 3. BRAUN, THOMAS A.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BRINKMAN. RITA K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; AZ 3. 3; YWCA I. 2. 3. 3; Christian Science Club 2. 3. 3. BRINSKI, EDWARD T.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting. BROAD, MORRIS N.; Bay Harbor Island, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; ZBT I, 2, 3, 3. CAMPBELL, JAMES E.; Almont. Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; AK'F 2, 3—V. Pres.. 3; ♦IB I. 2, 3. 3; Deans list I, 2. 3. 3. CARDILLO, PAUL W.; Coral Gables. Fla.r B.B.A. in Economics; 2K I, 2. 3. 3. CARDINALE, JOSEPH P.; Scarsdale, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; ♦A© I. 2. 3. 3. CARHART. ALVIN L. JR.; Jersey City, N. J.: B.B.A. in Management: 2) hK 2, 3, 3. CATRI, LEONARD J.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; Newman Club 2, 3; Engineers Club I, 2. CEBURRE, JAMES H.; Bronx, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: ♦KT I. 2. 3. 3. CHARLOFF. ARTHUR; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounnng. BROCK. HOWARD R.. JR.; West Palm Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Z4-B 3. 3. BRODEUR, EDWARD G.; Webster. Mass.; B.B.A. m Government; AZ4 3. 3 V. Pres.; Newman Club 3, 3; Publications Board 3. BROWN, SOL; Scranton. Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics. BUDREWIG. ARTHUR R.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA I, 2, 3—Treas., 3—Pres.; IFC 2, 3. 3; Management Club 3, 3; Men's Residence Council I, 2—Sec., 3—Treas., 3—Pres. BYRON, EDWARD W.; New Haven, Ginn.; B.B.A. in Management. CABNF.T, BERNARD B.; Absecon. N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting: TA4 I, 2, 3. 3: Arnold Air Society 3; Men's Residence Council 3; AFROTC I, 2, 3, 3. CAIN, JETTER L.; Bladcboro. N. C.: B.B.A. in Accounting. CHAVARRIA, JAIME; Barram|iulla. Colombia; B.B.A. in Management. CLARK. HENRY U; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. m Management COCHRANE, CHARLES A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AZII 3.3—Sec. COHEN, NORMAN H.; Lynchburg. Va ; B.B.A in Marketing; 4ZA 2. 3, 3—Sec. COHEN. STANLEY G.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TK+ 2. 3. 3; AAZ 2. 3—Sec.. 3—Pres. CORF.N, LEONARD L; Newark. N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting. CORRIGAN, JOHN P. JR.; Miami. Fla.; B.R.A. in Marketing; AZII 3; Latin American Sub-Commission Chairman 3; Propeller Club 2. 3, 3—V. Pres.; National Student Affairs Chairman 3. J. Campbell J. Chavarria P. Cardillo H. Clark J. Cardinal G Cochrane A. Carhart N. Cohen L Catri S. Cohen J. Ceburrt L. Coeen A. Charloff J. Corrigan 330C-E Business H. Cote S. Crair B. Crowley G. Dangler M. Davidow R. Davidson E. Davies S. Dean E. De Meo J. d“Esposito T. Diggs R. di Lullo K. Dinnerstein R. Dohre COTE, HERBERT A.; Hamden. Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing. CRA1R, STEPHEN W.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Pershing Rifles I, 2. 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3. A; R.O.A. 3. 4. CROWLEY, BERNARD J.; Hollywood, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean's List 3, 4. DANGLER, GERALD O.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government: K2 1, 2—Sec.. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.: A-T 3, 4; President's Cabinet 3; SAA 2. 3, 4; Who's Who 4. DAVIDOW, MELVIN H.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; BA 3, 4 v. T 4—Treas.; Dean's List 3. DAVIDSON, ROBERT E.; Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean's List 3. DAVIES, EDWARD G; New Castle. Pa. B.B.A. in Marketing; AXA 2, 3, 4; AAA 4. DEAN, SAMUEL C.; Long Beach. Calif.; B.B.A. in Economics. DE MEO, EDWIN; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: -PX 4: Baseball I. D'ESPOSITO, JOSEPH; Hempstead. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Business Administration: OX 2. 3—Pres., 4. DIGGS, THOMAS T.; Evanston. III.: B.B.A. in Government: AAI1 3, 4: Canterbury blouse 2, 3. 4 Pres. DI LULLO, RONALD l_; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; IIKA I, 2. 3, 4. DINNERSTEIN. KENNETH A.: Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; TE t 2. 3. 4: ♦MX 3. 4: Dean's List I. DOHRE, RONALD C; Mumi. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. DONATO, FELIX R.; Vineland, N. J.: B-B.A. in Accounting: Aril 3. 4—V. Pres. DRURY. FRANK C.; Danhy. Mo.: B.B.A. in Aviation Administration: r AT 3. 4. DUFFY. HENRY A.; Norfolk. Va.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ♦ MA I, 2. 3—Treas.. 4—V. Pres.: Hand I. 2. 3. 4—Captain; AROTC I. 2. 3, 4. DUNCAN. RICHARD E.; GreenhilH, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing. DUNN. MII.TON H.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics, DVOOR. HENRY L: Fleming ton, N. J.; B.B.A. in Advertising; TA I. 2, 3, 4; Hillcl I, 2, 3, 4. DYE, ROBERT C.; Bergen. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. DYKSTRA, FREDERICK; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance: Dean's List 3. F.PPY, ROBERT; Long Beach. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Advertising; AEI1 2. 3. 4: AAA' 2, 3. 4. EPSTEIN, MARTIN J.; Waverly. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: TK 2. 3. 4. EPSTEIN. MARVIN L. Cleveland. Ohio: B.B.A. in Management: ♦XA I, 2—Treas., 3—Pres., 4. ERICE, MARTHA R.; Cienfuegos, Cuba: B.B.A. in Marketing: AAX 2, 3, 4—Pres.; ALFA 3, 4—V. Pres.: Globetrotter I, 2, 4—Editor; Cavalettes 3. 4; YWCA 2. 3. 4; Propeller dub I. 2, 3. ERICSSON. CARL R.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3—Treas.: 4—Pres.: Dean's List I. ERSCHEN, AUGUST A.; Slaungron. Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: AX4' 2—See., 3—Treas., 4. F. Donato F. Dykstra P. Drury R. Eppy H. Duffy M. J. Epstein R. Duncan M. L. Epstein M. Dunn M. F.rice H. Dvoor C. Ericsson R. Dye A. Erschen 331Business E-G ERST LING, MORTON: Miami, Fla,; R.B.A. in Accounting. ERWIN, JAY W.; Davenport. Iowa; R.B.A. in Marketing: Symphony 3, 3. FARBER, BARRY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FF.ICK, CHARLES R.; Eli abcth, Pa.; K.B.A. in Management; AS I, 2, 3, 4; Management Society 3. 4. FELDMAN. MAX: HilUidc, N R.B.A. in Management; TA I—See.. 2: ■HIS 3. 4; Public Affair Club I. 2—See.. 3—V. Pre .; Ilillel I. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 2: AFROTC I, 2; IVan'i Lot I. 2: MICA I; Liberty Forum I. 2. FERGUSON, JACK A.; Miami, Fla.; R.B.A. in Accounting FINN, JOHN A.; Miami, Fla.; R.B.A. in Accounting: KA I. 2—Trea ., 3. 4: Newman Club 1. 2. FLEMING. WHJ.IAM A.; Worcester, Ma ».; B.B.A. in Government; THE 2. 3. 4. FLYNN. THOMAS E.; St Louis. Mo.: B.B.A. in Bminev Education. KS I. 2. 3. 4: Propeller Club 4; Newman Club I. FOGEL. BRUCE F.; Fact Greenwich. R I.: B.B.A. in Management. FRANK, ARTHUR P.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AAS 3. 4—Trea .; Hurricane 3, 4—Asst New Editor. FRANK. RAYMOND B. JR.; limerick. N. Y.; B.B.A in Management; Dean' Lilt 4. FRIEDMAN. GARY R.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE 4. FRIEDMAN, LAWRENCE B.: Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: 11 A I. 2. 3—Sec., 4—V. Pre .: I.Apache 4; PBS 2; BBM 2: AAS 3: AK+ 4: AST 4—V. Pre .: OAK 4; Pep Club 2. 3. 4—V. Pre .; IFC 2. 3: Senator 3: Homecoming 3. 4; Sun Carnival 3. 4: Hurricane 4: SAA 2, 3, 4— V l re».; Who Who 4 FRISHMAN, LEONARD: Wood-Ridge. N. J.: B.B.A. in Government; Tempo 2. GANGOL, ANTHONY J.; St. Lout . Mo.; B.B.A. in Management: ASH 2. 3- Sec., 4 -Pre .; Arnold Air Society 3. 4—S«.; Homecoming 3: Dean' Lilt 3. GARBER. LEONARD: Bronx. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: SAM I. 2. 3— Treat., 4: Hillcl 3. 4. GARVEY, JAMES M.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; SX 3. 4; IFC 4. GASCHE, ROBERT T.: Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management GAUTIER. JEFFERSON'D.; Key I-irgo. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. GEORGE, PHILLIP; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AO I. 2, 3. 4. GILI.IGAN, RICHARD J.; Ridgefield. N J.: B.B.A. in Management: KA 3. 4: Management Society 3. 4. GILIJK1N, SIDNEY J.: Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; KA 2. 3. 4—V. Pre .; ASH 2. 3. 4. GINN. DONALD A.; Hollywood, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. GOINES, JOHN D.; Charlotte. N. O.; B.B.A. in Management. GOIJ BF.RG. BARTON S.; Miami Reach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: TE4 I. 2—Sec., 3. 4: R.O.A. 3. 4; Student Bar A oc.ation 3. 4: AROTC I. 2. 3. 4. GOLDSTEIN. NEIL M.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: 4 SA 2, 3—V. Pro., 4 Pro.; IFC 2—See.. 3—V. Pro , Pro. GOLDSTEIN, STANLEY B.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; 7.BT I. 2. 3—V. Pro.. 4; AK 3. 4; Ilillel I. 2. 3. 4. COLIN, STANLEY'; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Homecoming 3; Sketchbook 3. GOODMAN. ALVIN; Baltimore. Mil.; B.B.A. in Government; TA+ I. 2. 3. 4; A H I. 2. 3. 4; Lead and Ink 2. 3. 4; Pep Club I. 2: Tempo 2 -Circulation Mgr.. 3. 4—Bu inc» Mgr.. Hurricane 4—Circulation Mgr. GORDON. DANIEL S.; Millis, Mas .; B.B.A. in Management: SA I. 2, 3. 4. GRAHAM. WH.IJAM R.: Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Golf Team I. 2. 3. 4. 332G-K Business GREENFIELD, LESLIE H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic : TA4 I. 2—Trea ., 3—Sec., 4—Prev; Philosophy Club 3—-Treat.: Honor Court -I; Sketchbook 3: Free lent' Cabinet 3: Senator 3. GREENSTEIN, ALLEN H.: Hurleyvillc, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: TE-F I. 2. 3. 3: Hillel 1. 2, 3, 4. GROSS, EDWARD A.; Mount Vernon, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GROSS-MAN, BURT L.; Bab Cynwyd, Fa.; B.B.A. in Management; ’FRIT I. 2, 3. 3; AK P 2. 3. 3: M Club I, 2, 3. 3-Fre .: Football I. 2. 3. 3; Track I. 2, 3. 3; Boxing I, 2, 3. 3. GRUSKIN, HARVEY B.; Springfield, Mau.; B.B.A. in Finance; A Eli 3, 3. HAGAN, FRED B.; Shamokin, Fa.: B.B.A. in Management: A2II 3—V. Prc ., 3: L'Apxhc 3; Management Society 3. HALPERN, WAYNE J.j Put -burgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Scabbard and Blade 3, 3—Prc .; Pcrihing Rifle 2, 3—V. Fro., Sec, 3; R.O.A. 3. 3: Sociology Club 3: AROTC 1. 2. 3. 3. HARRIS. CHARLES B.; Glenview, III.; B.B.A. in Management; K2 I. 2, 3. 3. HARRISON. RICHARD R.: Waltcrboro, S. C.; B.B.A. in Accounting: ASH 3. 3. HARTMANN, THOMAS B.; Grand function, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HASTINGS. HAROLD W.; Baldwin. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. HA WHEN, I_ WILLIAM JR.; Stuart. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. HAYNES, GERALD W.; New Ulm, Minn.: B.B.A. in Economic : Dean L« t 3. HERBERT, AL1.AN M.; Miami Reach, Fla.; M.B.A. in Accounting; •11— I, 2. 3. 3, 5: AK'fr 2, 3, 3, 5; Accounting Society 2, 3, 3. 5—V. Pro.; I .cad and Ink 2, 3, 3. 5; Ibis 2—Adv. Mgr., 3. 3—Editor and Business Mgr.; Hurricane 2—Adv, Mgr., 3—Ctr. Mgr., 3—Copy Ed.: M Book Ed. 3, 3: Election Board Chairman 3: Student Directory 5—Editor: Faculty-Student Relatione Committee 3, 3. 5: Homecoming Chairman 5: SBG 2, 3. 3, 5— Senator: OAK 3, 3- -Trea ., S--Pre .: A2T 5: Dean Liu I. 2: Who' Who 5: Iron Arrow 5. HERITAGE, DONALD C.; Crrenvboro, N. C.; B.B.A. in Management: Sea Devil I. 2. 3. 3. HF.RMANSON. ERIC C.; Stratford. Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing: K2 I. 2, 3, 3: SBG I. 2, 3: Rifle and Pistol Club I. 2: AROTC I. 2. 3. 3. HERSHEY, GEORGE A.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: 2AM 3. 3: Accounting Society 3; Dean' Lm 3. HESS. ARTHUR H.; Glendale, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; KA 2. 3. 3. HICKS. WANDA L.: Robert . III.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AI'A I, 2, 3. 3: l'AX 2. 3, 3—V. Pre .: Dean' l.i t I. 2. 3. 3. HIGHTOWER, JOSEPH M.; Tentpe. Arwu; B.B.A. in Man-agement: 2X I. 2—Sec., 3. 3; AK+ 3. 3: 2AT 3. 3. HOB AN, GENE E.; Miami Beach, l-'la.: B.B.A. in Management: Basketball 1, .2, 3. 3: Track 2. 3. 3; M Club 2. 3. 3. HOFSTETTER, RONALD F..; Riverside, III.; B.B.A. m Economic : K2 2. 3. 3—Sec. HOSTETLER, NANCY A.; Winter Park. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AAA 2. 3, 3—Trea .; FAX 3. 3—Sec.: Band I, 2, 3. 3: Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3. 3: I can'» Litt 3: XKT 3. FIUNT, RICHARD T.; Hialeah, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Arnold Air Society 3. 3: A2IT 3, 3. HUNTER. JOHN W.; Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. HYETT, WILLIAM F.; Arlington. Va.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean' Lin 2 IZEN-SON, FRED M.: Wcirton, W. Va.: B.B.A. in Economic : II A 3. 3—Sec. JAFFE. CAROL A.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: FAX 2. 3. 3. JOHNSON. FREDERICK R.; Schenectady. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KAPLAN. ANNE; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KAPLAN. MARK W.; North Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; TR F I. 2. 3, 3; AA2 3, 3. KARA VAN, PHILLIP M.; Wildwood Crest. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. 333Business K-L M. Kurt R. Kiss E. Kcttua W. Ketch L. Klein R. Klein E. Kilian D. Kohner J. Kimball I- Korahais W. Kimbro C. Kramer H. Kimmel W. Krautheim KASET, MELVIN, Chattanooga. Tenn,; B.B.A. in Accounting; 4 112: 2, 3, 4; Accounting Society 3, 4: Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. KERNESS, ELTON J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SAM I—Trcas., 2, 3—Sec., 4; AA2 3, 4—Sec.: BBM 3. 4. KETCH. WILLIAM W.; Bath. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; Westminster Fellowship 3, 4; Dean’s List 3. KILIAN, ELMER H. F.; Be thesis. Md.; B.B.A. in Management; Radio Engineers 3, 4—V. Pres.; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4—V. Pres.; Radio Society 3. 4. KIM-BALI, JAMES D.; Park Ridge. III.; B.B.A. in Management: IN I, 2, 3, 4. KIMBRO, WALTER I.; Miami, Fla.. B.R.A. in Government; Dean's Last 3. KIMMEL. HERBERT R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Econotn.es; Iran's List 2. KREIS, SAMUEL W.; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Government: AEII I, 2, 3—Sec.. 4—Pres.; Cavaliers 2; Sketchbook 4. KR ELLEN STEIN, CHESTER A. ; Kings Point. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AEII 2. 3. 4: BBM 3. 4; PES 3, 4; Hillel 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.; SBG 2. 3. 4: Pep Club 3. 4. KROLL. ARTHUR G.; Passaw. N. J.: B.B.A. in Management; 1 1.2.3,4. KRONE-MER, ROBERT N.; Charleroi. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Pep Club 3. 4; Propeller Club 2. 3. 4; Cavaliers 2. 3. 4. LA MONT, DONALD G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; KA 2. 3. 4. LAWHON, HUGH; Bells. Texas: B. B.A. in Marketing. LEACH, WILLIAM M. JR.; Champaign. III.; B.B.A in Management; A0 I, 2—Sec.. 3, 4. KISS. ROBERT M.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; TA4 I. 2— Treat.. 3. 4; AK P 3, 4. KLEIN, LESLIE A.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; TK4 I. 2. 3—Sec. 4; AA2 2-Sec.. 3. 4; SBG 2. KLEIN. ROBERT S.; Irvington, N. J.: B.B.A. in Management; Pep Club 3: AROTC I. 2. 3, 4; Propeller Club 1; Dean's List 3. KOHNER, DONALD G.; Cleveland. Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE4 I, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club I, 2—Pres.; SBG 1, 2; Hillel I. 2, 3. KORAHAIS. LOUIS A.; Bronx. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance: AXA I. 2. 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3 KRAMER, CHARLES A.; Brooklyn, N.Y.: B.B.A. in Management. Economics-. AEII 1,2,3—V. Pres., 4— Pres.; IFC 2: BBM 2. 3: PE2 3; Liberty Forum 3. 4; Cavaliers I, 2, 3--Sec.; SBG 2. 3. 4—President's Cabinet; Hillel 2. 3. 4. KRAUTHEIM. WILLIAM C. JR.; St. Louis, Mo.-. B.B.A. in Management. LEFFLER. JERRY M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing LEHMANN, WALTER C; Rochester. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Political Science: LIKA I. 2, 3, 4. LEINKRAM. MAURICE E.; Hollywood, Fla.. B.B.A. in Government: Hillel I, 2. 3. 4. LENTIN, NEIL R.; Bay Shore, N. Y.; B.8.A. in Management: 2AM I, 2—Treav. 3. 4—Sec.; Spanish Club 3; Saddle and Spur Club 3— Pres.. 4; Management Society 3, 4; Dean's last 3.LEHMAN, ROBERT R.; Syracuse. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; HA4 I. 2, 3, 4; Dean's Last 3. LEVIN, SEYMOUR A.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; F2A I, 2, 3, 4. LF.W, BENJAMIN A.; Fitchburg. Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AEII 1. 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2, 3. 4; Propeller Club 4; BAM 4—V. Pres. S. Krcis C Krellenstein A. Krotl R. Kronemer D. La Mont H. Lawhon W. Leach J. Letfler W. Lehmann M. Leinkram N. Lectin R Lerman S. Levin B. Lew 334L-M Business C. Liebman J. Losch D. Light L. Lumby A. Limburg E. Lustig A. Liotti J. McCann L. Livingston J. McCarthy J- Lopate F. McCombs E. Lorber B. McDouall UEBMAN, CHARLES S.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; 4112 I, 2— Trea ., 3. 3; AK 3, 3; AST 3, 4; OAK 3. 4; Hillcl 4; Public Affair Club 2; F. Ire don Board .3—Chairman; Faculty Student Relation Committee 3, 4; President's Cabinet 2. 3. 4; Dean' Lin I, 2. 3. 4; Iron Arrow 4: Who' Who 4. LIGHT, DONALD F.; Long Beach. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government; NBB 4—V. Prci.: Sword and Glove 3. LIMBURG, A. MYLES; Windsor. Maw.; B.B.A. in Management. LIOTTI, ANTHONY E.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sword and Glove 3; Newman Club 3; Flying Club 3. LIVINGSTON, LEE M.; Coral Gabks. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: SX 1, 2—Sec.. 3—V. Prea.. 4; AK + 3. 4; Spanish Club I. 2. LOPATE. JOEL L.; Forest Hilb. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; AKII I. 2. 3. 4; Honor Court 4. LORBER, EZRA; Nanuct. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEI1 I. 2. 3. 4; ASH 2. 3. 4: PB2 3. 4; Propeller Club 4; Hillel 2. 3. 4; BAM 4—Prc . McLAUGHLIN. GEORGE F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 2. 3—See.. 4. MABIE, RUSSELL L.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Management MADDUX, OLIVER L-; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. MAHER. LEROY R.; New Providence, N. L; B.B.A. in Economics; AK+ 2. 3, 4. MARCH. HELEN L.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; PAX 3. 4; Newman Club I. 2, 4. MARGAR1DA, GUILLERMO F.; R.o Picdra . Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Marketing; WM 2, 3, 4. MARNHOUT, JACK S.; Coraopoli . Pa!; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3. 4; Baseball 3. 4—Captain. LOSCH. JOHN L.; Williamsport. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2X 2. 3. 4— Prc .; M Club 4—V. Pre .; Senator 2; AFROTC 3. 4: Iron Arrow 4; Who Who 4. LUMBY, LUKE W.; Dayton, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE I, 2. 3.4. LUSTIG, EDWARD V.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. m Accounting. McCANN, JAMES E.; Dearborn. Mich.; B.B.A. in Advertising; AXII 3—V. Pres., 4; Propeller Club 4. MCCARTHY, JAMES E.; Schenectady, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accuunnng. McCOMBS, FRANCIS J. II; McKeesport. Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration. McDONALL, BERTRAND J. JR.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government. MARTIN, FF.RMAN S.; Jacksonville. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: AZII 3. 4; R.O.A. 1,2, 3. 4—Treas.; Scabbard and Blaile 3, 4: M Club 2. 3. 4; Pershing Rillcs 2, 3, 4. MARTIN, HARRY R.; Uniontown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; 2N I, 2. 3, 4—Sec.; A2FI 2. 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4: Dean's List 2. MARTIN, RICHARD A.; Sarasota. Fla.; B.B.A. in' Management; IIKA 1, 2. 3. 4; AK+ 2. 3. 4. MAZER, MORTON; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing: ZBT I. 2. 3. 4: AK+ 2. 3. 4. MEIS, LUCJEN H.; Terre Haute. Inti.; B.B.A. in Marketing: ZBT I. 2. 3. 4. MEJIA. EDGAR; Cali. Colombia; B.B.A. in Management; A2II 3, 4; IVans List 3. MELCHIOR, EUGENE L.; Kennctt Square, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3, 4. G. McLaughlin R. Mabie F. Martin H. Martin O. Maddux R. Martin L. Maher M. Marer H. March L. Mas G. Margarida J. Mamhout E. Mejia E. Melchior 335Business M-C) MENDELSON, ROBERT: Chicago. 111.: B.B.A. in Marketing; +EII I. 2— Trcas.. 3. 4- V. Pres.; Sociology Club 2. 3; Homecoming 3. 4. MERCER, MARVERN M.s Muini, Fla.: H.B.A. in Government; KA 2. 3. 4- Pres.; Arnold Air Society 3. 4—Pro.: IFC 2. 3: Russian Language Club 3, 4: SAA 3, 4; Dean's List 1. MERO, LAWRENCE; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MERRKLL, ROBERT J.: Hollywood. Fla.: II.B.A. in Business Management. MEYER, VERNON E.; 1j Salle. III.; B.B.A. in Accounting: A2II 2. 3. 4. MILCRAM, SYLVIA R.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; A E 1. 2. 3, 4: FT A 2. 3. 4: Sociology Club 3. 4; Hillel 2. 3. 4: Buseda 4. MILLER, GERALD H.; Flushing, Mich.: B.B.A. in Management: AK 3—See.: Management Society 2, 3, 4; Canterbury House I, 2, 3. 4. MILLER, GERALD $.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing II A I, 2 Treat., 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres. MILLS. ROBERT R.; Cambndgc, Md.: B.B.A. in Accounting: KA I. 2, 3— Trcas., 4; A2II 3, 4; R.O.A. 2. 3, 4: Senator 4: Pershing Rifles 2, 3, 4. MOORE, JAMES K.; Waterllbry. Conn.: B.B.A. in Management: A2II 3. 4: Management Society 2. 3, 4 MOORE. JOHN W. JR.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. MULLIGAN, WILLIAM P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Accounting Society 4. MURPHY, GEORGE M.: Rocksillr Center. NT. Y.; B.B.A. in Government. MURRAY. ROBERT P.; Bronx. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: SAM 2. 3. 4; Basketball 3. 4: Hurricane 2, 3: M Club 3. 4: The Spokesman 2. NASS, GLENN E.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: 2AE 1. 2—Sec., 3. 4: AK P 3. 4; Management Society 2. 3. 4; BSU 1. 2. 3. 4. NATHANSON, ELLIOT: Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. NELSON. WILLIAM E.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 3. 4; Dean's List 2. 3. NEWMAN, WILLIAM; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: IVan's List 2. NICHOLS. WILLIAM; Hallandale. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: IIKA I. 2. 3--Pres.. 4; AST 4: AFROTC I. 2, 3. 4: SAA 3. 4; SBC 3—V. Pres.; Who's Who 3. NOLAN, ROBERT J.; Wauconda. III.: B.B.A. in Marketing: XX 4; M Club I. 2. 3. 4; Football I, 2. 3, 4. NORTH. EDWIN A.; Highland Park, Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Pro-pcller Club 3. 4. NUCELLI, RALPH J.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. NULL, EDWARD M.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; Management Society 4. O'BRIEN, ROBERT J.; Quincv. Mass.: B.B.A. in Management: SX I. 2. 3. 4. OLAN, BRUCE J.; Toronto. Ontario, Canada: B.B.A. in Finance: ZBT 1,2,3, 4: AK+ 3. 4; Radio-TV Guild 1. OLSON, WARREN F..; Iron wood, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean's List 3. O'NEILL, DANIEL P.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: X K 2, 3. 4: AAX 3. 4: Newman Club I: Senator 4. ORNSTE1N, MERWYN S.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. OSBECK, WILLIAM O.; Grosse Pointc Woods. Mich.: B.B.A, in Accounting: AXII 3—Trcas,, 4: Management Society 2. 3: Men's Residence Council 3— Trcas.. 4—Pres.: Sketchbook 2; IVan's List 2. 3. OSKING, BEN E.; Hatton. N. !).; B.B.A. in Accounting: 4 KT I. 2—Trcas., 3—Pres.. 4: Ski Club 1. 2; L’Apache 2. 3, 4; IFC 3. OSTERGAARD, ELEANOR U.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAA I, 2—Pres.: I'AX 3. 4: Dean's List I. 2, 3. OSTERMAN, HOWARD C.; Miami, Beach Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: HA 1. 2. 3—V. Pres., 4—Trcas.: AST 4: PEE 3; BBM 3. 4: Pep Club 2: IFC 2. 4: Honor Court 3: Homecoming 3. 4; Sun Carnival 3. 4: SBC 2. 3, 4; AJST 4. 336O-R Business OVERFIELD, HUGH E.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Finance. PADILLA, FRANCISCO A.; Arccibo, Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Management; Newman Club 2, 3. 4: Spanish Club 3. 4: Management Club 3, 4. PAGE, JOSEPH C; New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Advertising; 4 KT 2, 3. 4. PALLEY. SHELDON B.; Detroit. Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing; BBM 2. 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.: 4 AA 4: PE2 2, 3. 4: Hurricane 2, 3. PALMER. JACK W.; Morgantown. W. Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing: +2K 3. 4; Dean's List 4. PARKER. RICHARD H.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government; ULB.; 2AM I. 2—Sec., 3; M!2 I. 2—V. Pres.; A«Fft 1. 2; NBE 4. 5: Hiilel 1,2, 3; The Lawyer 4, 5: The Barrister 4, 5: Miami Law Quarterly 4. 5; Hurricane I; Deans List 1. 2: AFROTC I, 2. 3. 4. 5. PASS1N, ROBERT F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. PATTEN, JEAN R.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader I, 3, 4—Co-Captain; Ibis Beauty 4. PAULICK, DONALD R.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A in Finance. PELTZ, FERDE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting AXII 4—Trcas.; German Club 2. PINHEIRO, BALDOMERO. B; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; B.B.A. in Economics. PITCHFORD, GEORGE L.; McKeesport, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management; 2N 1. 2, 3. 4. PITCHFORD, WILLIAM C.; McKeesport, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; 2N 1, 2. 3, 4. PUTS, THOMAS R.; Hanover. Pa.: B.B.A. in Management; AX'D 2. 3—V. Pres., 4 -Pres.; Pep Club 2, 3; SBG 3, 4. PLEASANTS, LYDIA J.; Guilford College, N. C.; B.B.A. in Business Education. POWELL, ELMER C.; Dayton, Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting. RACE, ROBERT A.; Coral Gables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; XAE 2, 3— Sec.. 4: AK 2. 3. 4; R.O.A. 3. 4. RANDELL, MARVIN J.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; TA4 1, 2—Trcas., 3, 4; AST 3. 4—Pres.; AAX 2. 3--Trcas.. 4—V. Pres.; Accounting Society 2, 3. 4; Lead and Ink 2. 3. 4; Election Board 2, 3; Homecoming 3. 4; Hurricane 1—Circulation Mgr., 2, 3. 4—Business Mgr.; Ibis 3, 4—Business Mgr.; Tempo 1, 4—Circulation Mgr.: Publications Board 2, 3, 4: 1FC 3: Pep Club 2: Dean's List I, 3: OAK 4; Who's Who 4; RKC 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4. RECHLER, DONALD J.; Bcechrust. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; FXA I. 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3: Intramural Director 1. 2, 3. REES, EUGENE W.; Perrine, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. REGISTER. BRUCE C.; Dothan. Ala.; B.B.A. in Marketing. REILLY. PAUL H.; Newark. N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N I, 2. 3. 4; L'Apache 3. 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; Men's Residence Council 2. 3: Track I. 2, 3. REYES, ARMANDO; Vina del Mar, Chile; B.B.A. in Management: Newman Club 3. 4; Management Society 3, 4. RICE, DONALD J.; Marseilles, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing. RICK, JOSEPH L.: Bedford Park. 111.: B.B.A. in Accounting: XX 1. 2. 3, 4—Trcas.; Martin Luther Club I. 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 3. 4—Trcas.: Accounting Society 3. 4; AXII 3, 4. RIDGELY. NORMAN C-: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; XX I, 2. 3, 4; L'Apache 3, 4—Trcas. RIETMANN, ROB-ERT C; Elmira, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: AS I. 2. 3. 4; 1FC 4. ROBERTS. THOMAS; Wildwood. N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing. ROBLES, ALFONSO; San Juan, Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Management. RODBF.RG, ALLAN D.; Miami Springs, Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics: XAE 2. 3. 4; AK 2. 3. 4; M Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Football 1. 2, 3. 4. ROSENBERG, BERNARD E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TK« I—See,; A AX 3, 4: R.O.A. 2.3. 4 ROST, FRANCES A.; McKeesport. Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AAII 2, 3—V. Prc»„ 4—Pres.; Newman Club. 2. 4; Panhellcnic Council 4. 337Business R-S F. Rovira E. Ryon L. Sachs L. Safra J. Salazar-Jaramillo P. Sandies H. Saph L. Schaffer R. Schmidt J. Schneider L. Schoch A. Schwartz J. Scopdite M. Seddon ROVIRA, FELIPE; San Salvador. El Salvador; B.B.A. in Management RYON, E. STANTON; Winter Park, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Kappa Sigma I, 2—Sec.. 3. -I: AK4 3. 3—V. Pres.; AROTC I. 2. 3. 3; R.O.A. 3; Senator 2; Dean's last J; AZT 3; Scabbard ami Blade 3. SACHS, LEON F.{ Miami Springs. Fla.: B.B.A. in Government. SAFRA, LORRAINE; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; A3 F1 I. 2, 3, 3; Lead and Ink 2, 3, 3; BUSKDA 3—V. Pres.; Dean's List I, 2. 3. SALAZAR-JARAMILI.O. JAIME; Pereira.Colombia: B.B.A. in Management; PropellerClub 3; Management Club3. SANDLER, PAUL R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 4IIZ I. 2; Dean's List I, 2. 3. 3. SAPH. HALE P. ID; Marine City, Mich.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2X 2. 3. 3. SEITZ, GERHARDT A.; Bradford, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; Cavaliers 3, 3. SELDEN, EDWARD S.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SERGE, ROBERT B.; Crosse Pointe. Mch.; B.B.A. in Economics. SHARON, ROBERT; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZAM 2. 3. 3: Orchestra 2, 3; Hillel 2. 3. 3. SHEARER, WILUAM G.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics; UK A 3. 3. SHEEHY, WILUAM J.; Glen Ridge, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management: Z VI) I. 2. 3, 3. SIEGEL, AARON; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. SCHAFFER. LAURENCE R.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Tennis Team I. 2, 3, 3. SCHMIDT. ROBERT H.; F.ndicntt, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government: AZ 1. 2. 3. 3. SCHNEIDER, JEROME; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SCHOCH, LAURENCE W.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A in Accounting. SCHWARTZ, AARON G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: 4 ZA I. 2, 3. 3; Management Club 2. 3. 3.'SCOPELITE. JOSEPH A.; Clayton. Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SEDDON. MARTIN L.; Pott Washington, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management SILVERMAN, BARRY; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4-EII 1. 2. 3 V. Pres., 3 Pres.; Hillel 3. SIMON, BARNEY; Chicago. 111.; B.B.A. in Management: H. 4 I, 2. 3. 3; I.'Apache 3. 3 -V. Pres. SKUBIC, RUDOLPH J.; FontanU. Calif.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZAFl 3. 3; AK+ 3: Propeller Club 3. SLAUGHTER. F. DAVID; Rayport, Minn.; B.B.A. in Management: Westminster Fellowship 3—Trcas.. 3. SLAVNEY, MARTIN A.; Madison, Wit.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Hillel 3. 3. SNOW. EUGENE N.; Ashland, Ohio: B.B.A. in Management: AK+ 3, 3; Management Society 3, 3; Dean's list 3. SOBEL, FRED M.; Clayton. Md.: B.B.A. in Accounting: ZBT 2. 3—Treas., 3—Pres. G. Seitz B. Silverman E. Selden B. Simon R. Serge R. Skubic R. Sharon F. Slaughter W. Shearer M. Slavney W. Sheehy E. Snow A. Siegel F. Sobel 338S-V Business K. Spatz R. S roc hi G. Stein J. Sterling I. Suumin M. Szot E- Tan Vf. Trninbaum R. Thayer D. Thei» J. Thilmont B. Thom R. Tinker W. Tracy SPATZ, KENNETH; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B-V .n Management: AFROTC I, 2. 3. 3 SROCHI, RONALD S.; Atlanta. Ga-: B.B.A. in Marketing: TS4 I. 2. 3, 4: AAS 2. 3—Sec.. 4: iVan's List 4. STEIN, GERAID; New York. N. Y.; R.RA. in Accounting. STERLING, JOSEPH H.; Wachaprcaguc, Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club 3. 4: Deans List 2. SUSSMAN, ISA-DOR; Paterson, N. J.: B.BA. in Accounting: Dean's list 3. SZOT, MARY R.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics: AAA I: I'OT 3—See.. 4; SA4 3. 4; Dean's List I TAN. ENG G.; Singapore. Malaya: B.B.A. in Economics, Management. TENINBAUM. MAX; Passaic. N. J.; B.B.A. in Economics: Hillel 3. 4. THAYER, RICHARD; Short Hills, N J.; B.B.A. in Management THEISS, DONALD F.; Webster Groves, Mo.; B.B.A. in Management; ITKA 3. 4- Pres.: AST 4. THILMONT. JAMES E-; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Cavaliers 3: A AS 3 THORN. BENJAMIN F.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Alii! 3. 4; Deans List 3. TINKER. ROBERT R.; New Philadelphia, Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing; Ski Club 2. 3—V. Pres., 4; Propeller Club 4. TRACY. WILLIAM H.; St. Louis. Mo.; B.B.A. in Man-agement. TRAVERS. GEORGE E.; West Palm Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Finance; ATfl 3. 4: Chorus 4.TSOUPRAKF., TED F„; New Bedford. Mass.; B.B.A. in Ac counting; A2II 3, 4—Pres.: Accounting Society 4. TUCKER, BRUCE S.; Merrick, S'. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: ♦ISA I, 2, 3- Treas., 4. TUNICK, EDWIN; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. TURTUR1CI. JOSEPH A.; Miami, Fla.: B.8.A. in Accounting; ♦KT 3. 4: Pep Club 3: Liberty Forum I, 4; The Spokesman 3. 4—Editor; AROTC I, 2. 3, 4. TUTTLE, ROBERT B.; Middletown. Conn.: B.B.A. in Management; SAB I, 2. 3. 4: Management Society 2, 3. 4; Martin Luther Club I, 2, 3, 4. TYCK, JOHN E.; Azusa. Calif.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KS 3. 4; Cheerleader 4. UNTERBERG, SIDNEY M.; New York. N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Accounting Society 3. 4; Dean's List I. 4. UTTER, JERRY R.; New Rochelle, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Management Society 3, 4; - VD 3. 4; M Club 3. 4. VACLAVEK. ALAN J.; Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Management. VANDUNG, N. CARL; Wormleysburg, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management; OX I. 2—Sec. 3. 4; Chorus 1.2: Pep Club 1.2: Homecoming 3. VAN GOXSIC, JOHN J. JR.: Kingston. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. VASU, GEORGE; Weir ton. W. Va.: B.B.A. in Management; ♦KT 2. 3. 4—V. Pres.; Honor Court 4: M Club 2. 3. 4. VICKERY, VIRGINIA G.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AAA 3, 4; PAX 2, 3, 4; SBC I; Homecoming I, 2. G. Travers S. Untetberg T. Tsouprake J. Utter B. Tucker A. Vaclavek E. Tunick N. Vandling J. Turturici J. Van Comic R. Tuttle G. Vasu I.Tyck V. Vickery 339Business V-Z VICTOR, HOWARD B.; New York. N. Y,: B.B.A. in Real Estate. VIL-LORIA, JOHN JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. VITALE, ROCCO J.; New Castle, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: K2 3. 4. VOGELSANG. GEORGE C.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Finance. WALLACE. MILTON J.; Surfsidc, Fla.. B.B.A. in Accounting. 2A 2. 3. •Mil- I. 2. 3. 4: Liberty Forum 3. 4: IFC 2. 3, 4: Pep Club 4: Dean’s List I, 2. 3, 4. WALTERS. DEXTER C.; Buffalo, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; KA 3. 4: MHA 4. WARREN. JOHN R.; Belleville, N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N I. 2. 3. I WASERMAN, PAULINO W.; Havana, Cuba; B.B A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3, 4. WASHBURN, ROLAND E-; Duxbury, Mass.; B.B.A in Management. WEJDZ, OSCAR; Havana. Cuba; B.B.A. in Economics. WEINER. THEODORE; Boston, Mass.; B.Q.A. in Marketing: AAS 3, 4. WEISMAN, MARTIN T.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government. WEU.ES, HARRISON D.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government; KA I. 2. 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4—V. Pres.; Dean s List 1: Who’s Who 4 WF.IXMAN, JAMES N.; Skaneateles, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management, Economics: AK'P 3. 4; Sociology Club 3. 4. WESTRA, JOHN C.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: KA 2. 3—Treas.. 4. WICHMAN. RICHARD W.; Summit, N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 2AK 2, 3, 4—Treas. . AK'P 4; Westminster Fellowship 2, 3, 4. WICK, DONALD M.; Lexington. III.: B.B.A. in Accounting. WIF.LF.CHOW-SKI. ROBERT W.; Camden. N J.; B.B.A. in Management: A2+ 3, 4. WILKEN, ELMER E. JR.: Chattanooga, Tenn.: B.B.A. in Management; M Club I. 2. 3. 4. WII.KENFELD, ROGER A ; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: TK4 2. 3, 4. WIVCHAR, STF.VEN; Wcslhatnpton, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Society 3. 4: Russian language Club 3, 4. WOLAR, WTIJUAM; Linden, N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE I, 2. 3. 4; lean’s l.ist 3. WOLFE, LARRY; Paterson. N. J.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Accounting Society 3. 4— Treas.: Orchestra I: Band 2. 3, 4; Dean’s List 3. WOOD, THOMAS D.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government, LL.B. SAK I, 2, 3—Pres.. 4; 4 AA 4. 5, 6; Class President 2. WROAN. LYLE L.; Bloomington, 111.; B.B.A. in Management: SX I, 2. 3. 4. YAHN, ROBERT A.; Wheeling, W. Va.: B.B.A. in Accounting. YEDLIN. BERNARD S.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government: 11X4 I. 2, 3, 4. YELLIN, KENNETH L.; Aurora. III.; B.B.A. in Economic . YOKEL, ROBERT B.; Great Neck, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; HilleJ 1, 2, 3. 4, 5, 6; Management Society I. 2. 3. 4, 5. 6; Society of Automotive Engineers 1. 2. 3, 4. 5, 6. Z1MET, FRANKLIN M.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Pershing Rifles I, 2. 3. 4: R.O.A. 3, 4: Pep Club 2. 3. ZIVE, STF.WART D.; Jersey City. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Public Affairs Club 3; Pep Club 3, 4; 1 fillc! 3. 4. 340JOHN R. BEERY, Education Dean School of Education Approximately 1000 students arc currently working toward degrees in teaching at the UM. The School of Education, guided by Dean John R. Beery, confers degrees in elementary and secondary education, physical education, industrial and vocational education. Students are required to schedule courses in general or cultural subjects as well as professional education courses and courses relating to mastery in the students’ special fields. The education program includes a 10-weck internship period in a local public school. Graduates automatically receive certification for teaching in Florida elementary and high schoools. 341Education A-C F. Ansel P. Angelica C. Arnold G. Auer M. August R. Avkk C. Bailey T. Bergeson D. Berkrll B. Berlin C. Bcrtero G. Bickndl D. BUtke R. Blatke ANGEL, FLOREULE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; BBB 3. -I: GilToril Society 3, 4; Dean's last 2. 3. ANGELICA, PASCO; Miami, FI .; B.Ed. in Physical Education: A«MI I. ARNOLD, CONSTANCE J.; Mcchanicsburg, Pa.; B.Ed. in English: Xfi I, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2—Sec.. 3; Drcamgirl of OX I. AUER, GF.ORGIANNE M.; Ijkewmxl, Ohio; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: ZT A I. 2, J Trea ., 4—V. Pres.; FT A 3. 4; Newman Club 1. 2. AUGUST. MURIEL B.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; »E 2, 3—Trrai., 4; KAII 3. 4: Ilillel 2. 3. 4; Dean's List 3, 4; SBC 2. AVICK. ROBERTA I..; Miami. Fla B.Ed. in Secondary Education: A4-K 2. 3. 4; FTA 2, 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. BAILEY. CHARLES E.; Bethel, Own.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; Pedmcn I. 2—Tress., 3—V. Pres,. 4. BOGGS, EDNA G.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education: KAII 3, 4; FT A 3. 4: Deans last 3. BONUS. GEORGIA; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary- Education; AT I, 2. 3. 4—Sec.: A.C.E.I. 4; Chorus I, 2. 3. 4; Sweetheart of IX 3. BOSF., JOHN II; Corbin, Ky.; B.Ed. in History; IIA-M. BRODSKY. FAY H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A frE 2—Sec. BROW'S', BEVERLY A.; Miami, Fla.; BJul. in Elementary Education; FT A 3. 4. BURKHOLDER. GRACE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KAII 3. 4. CAHILL, MARLENE J.; Bergenfield. N. J.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education: AZ I, 2, 3. 4; Swimming Team I, 2, 3. 4—Girls' Captain: Sea Devils 2, 3, 4; PEM Club I; Women's Residence Council 1. BF.RGESON, TED F.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.Ed. in History. BERKELL, DORIS A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: ZA 2—Sec., 3. 4; A. C.E.I. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Trcas.; FT A 3. 4; SBG 2. 3. BERLIN, BARBARA E.; Norfolk, Va.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: ZA4- 2. 3. 4; French Club 2 Treat.; FTA 4. BERTERO, CHARLES A.; New Haven, Conn.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Pedmcn 2. 3. 4—Pres. BICKNELL, GERMAINE F.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BLASKK, DOLORES C.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies; FTA 2. 3. 4. BLASKE. ROBERT; Miami. Fla.; B. Ed. in Social Studies; A.C.E.I. 3. 4; FTA 3. 4. CARLTON, ROBERT D.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: KA 3. 4; Football I. 2: Pedmen I. 2. 3. 4. CARROLI-, THOMAS A.; Miami, Fla.; B-Ed. in Elementary Education. CHRISTIE, ROBERT F_: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Mathematics. CLARK. ERROL I- JR-: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. COHEN, DIANE R-; Detroit. Mich.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. CONDRY, MICHAEL P.: Cumberland. Md.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education. COOPER. RAYMOND J.: Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physx-al Education: Pedmcn 2. 3. 4. E. Boggs G. Bonus J. Bote F. Brodsky B. Brown G. Burkholder M. Cahill R. Carl too T. Carroll R. Christie E. Clark D. Cohen M. Coodry R. Cooper 342C-G Education M. Creek more J. Davit H. Decker V. Deccan T. Doroer E. Duchon B. Emerson G. Emerson L. F-jcribano L. Ettinger R- Feldman C. Fcrentino P. Foust C. Frankd CREEKMORE, MARY ALICE; Miami, Fla.: B. Ed. n Elemenury Education; AZ I. 2. 5—V. Pres., 4: Panhellcmc Council 3. 4—Trea .; KAII 3. 4; A.C.E.I. 2. 3. 4 Ibis Queen I; Doin' last 3; NKT 4; AST 4. DAVIS. JAMES F.; Coral Gable . Fla.: B.E»I. in Social Studies. DECKER. HELEN I; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in EIemenur Education; KAII 3. 4; AAA I. 2; 2AII 2: ZA+ 2. 3. 4: A.C.F..I. 4; Dean Lot I. 2. 3. 4 DEEGAN, VIRGINIA E.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; 2K I. 2. 3. 4; ♦All 2. 3—Sec.. 4; Pep Club 3; SAA 1: PFM Club I. 2—Trea .. 3. 4; WAA 1. 2—Sec.. 3, 4. DORNER. TIUJE; Cleveland. Ohio; B.Ed. in Spanuh: A7. 2. 3. 4; Cava-letter I. 2. 3. 4. DUCHON. EILEEN E-: Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: FT A 4 EMERSON. BARBARA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KAII 4: Dean' Li t 3, 4. EMERSON. GEORGE W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art. ESC RIB A NO, LOURDES M.; Miami. Ha.; B.Ed. in English; Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4. ETTINGFR, LINDA M.j Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; lidlel I. 2. 3. 4: German Club I. 2: FTA 3. 4; Fencing Club 2. 3. FELDMAN, RHODA C.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KAII 3. 4: AAA I. 2: A.C.E.I. 2: Ibi 1. 2: Dean list 1. 2. 3. FEREN-TINOS. CATHERINE: North Arlington. N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: ♦All 3. 4: PFM Club 1. 2—V. Pre .. 3. 4—Sec.; WAA 1.2. 3. 4—Trea .; Ca alette 3. 4—Sec. FOUST. PRUDENCE R.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Sociology Club 4; A.C.E.I. 4. FRANKEL, CAROL R.; Toronto. Ontario, Canada: B.Ed. in F.lemenury Education: Dean' List 4. GEIER, ARNOLD; Newark. N. |.; B.Ed. in Elementary Filucabon. GILLESPIE. NAOMI; Atlanta, Ga.: B.Ed. m F.lemenury Education: YWCA 3. 4; BSU 2. 3—Pre ., 4. GLASER, ELAINE; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AE I. 2. 3. 4; A.OE.I. 4: FTA 4. GOLDBERG, MARY P.; Hialeah. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. GOMOLINSKY, RALPH; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in F.lemenury Education. GOODMAN, DAVID; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. GREF.NBERGER, PAUL D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemenury Education: 2AM 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 3; FTA 3. 4: A.C.E.I. 3. 4. GREENBLATT, SHEILA S.; Hewlett. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elemenury Education: A-FK I—Sec., 2. 3—Pre ., 4; KAII 3. 4: Hillel I. 2. 3. 4: Panhellemc 3. 4: FTA 3. 4; NKT 4; Who Who 4. GREENFIELD, CHERIE D.; Chicago, III.; B.Ed. in Elemenury Education; Hillel I. 3. 4: A.C.E.J. 3. GREENLAND, C. ROBERT; Boston. Mas .; B.Ed. in Business Education; 211 3. 4; IFC 3. 4. GREER, GRETCHEN B ; Johnstown. Pa.; B.Ed. in English; ZTA 2. 3. 4: A A 3—Sec., 4; Ski Club I; Cavalette 2. 3. 4: Jr. Counselor 3; Pep Club 2. 3. GRIER. BARNARD W.-. Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elemenury Education; IIKA I. 2. 3—Pre .. 4; Pep Club 3—V. Pre .; FTA 4. GROSS. MARCIA B.; Bronx. N. Y.: BEd. in Social Studies; FTA 1.2.4; KAII 3, 4; I.Z.F.A. 3, 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. GUI.AS. ELIZABETH J.; Pittsburgh. Pa.: B. Ed. in Elemenury Education; A.C.E.J. 2, 3, 4; FTA 2, 3, 4. A. Geier S. Grecnblatt N. Gillespie E. Glaier M. Goldberg R. Gomolintky D. Goodman P. Greenberger C. Greenfield C. Greenland G. Greer B. Grier M. Grow E. Gula 343Education H-K HAGAN, MARY P.; Sioux City. Inwa; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Educabon: KKF I. HALPRYN, SANDRA E.; New York. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education; Fl'A 3. 4: A.C.F..I. 3. 4. HARMON, LEE S.; Newberry, Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education; Dean's I.ixt 3. HARRIS, EUGENE T.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in English: KAII 3. 4; FT A 4; Dean List 1, 2. 3, 4. HEARD. ALLAN P.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies; K2 I, 2. 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2, 3. 4. HEU.F.R. N. JEROME; Opa-Locka. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; -HIS 1. 2. 3—Treas.. 4- V. Pres.; KAII 3. 4—-Pres.; Dean Lot I. 2. 3. 4.HENDRICKSON, JANET $.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KAII 3, 4; FTA 4; A.C.E.I. 4; Dean's List 3. HIF.RS, DONALD G.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Educabon; A2II 2, 3, 4; Management Society 3. 4; FTA 4; SEX 3. 4. HILLMAN, ELAINE H.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: A+F, I. 2. 3, 4—V. Pres.; HUM 3. 4—Sec.: Panhcllcnic 4; FTA 4; A.C.E.L 4. HIPKF., ROBERT K.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. HOGUE, WANDA A.; Winter Park, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education; FTA I, 2. 3. 4; French Club I, 2. 3. 4. HYMAN, JUDITH M.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: A.B. in Psychology; Cavalcttcs 2. 3, 4; Fencing Team 2, 3. 4: IVari's List 3. JREI.AND, OWEN F.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.Ed. in Industrial Educabon; A24 2. 3 Pres.: KAII 4; Industrial Arts Club 2. J—Ptes. JACKSON. JANET L-; Charlestown, Md.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: ZTA I, 2. 3, 4; ♦All 3. 4; WAA I, 2. 3. 4; PEM Club I. 2, 3. 4: Jr. Counielors 2. 3. JACKSON, NANCY C-; Fort Ijudcrdale, Ra.: B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education. JOHNSON, BEVERLY M.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Fllementary Education; Canterbury Club 1; FTA 4; A.C.E.I. 4. JOHNSON, VICTOR G.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Industrul Arts; KA 1, 2, 3. 4; Scjbbard and Blade 2, 3. 4: Industrial Arts Club 3, 4—Pres.; Pershing Rifles 2. 3. I: AROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Who's Who 4. JORDAN, JANIS; West Palm Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Music; XAI 3, 4—See.: BSU 3, 4: Symphony 3, 4. JUDY, GERTRUDE I.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education. KAI.BERER, MARTHA L.; Claremont, Calif.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Educabon: Dean's List 4. KAPLAN, MYRNA B.; Coral Cables. Fla.; B.Ed. in Art. KASPER, JANICF. D.; Miami, Ra.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A'FE 2, 3—See.. 4: FTA 2: A.C.E.L 3. 4; Chorus I. 2, 3; llillcl I, 2. 3, 4 KATZEN, BARBARA P.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education: AK41 I, 2, 3—Treas., 4; Hillcl 3. 4; SBG 3: A.C.E.I. 4. KENDALL, BARBARA A.; Coral Gables, Ra.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AT 2, 3. 4; A.C.E.I. 4. KIND. MERWYN, Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Science; TE 2, 3, 4—See.; AST 4—Pres.; AO 4; Rifle and Pistol Club 3: FTA 3; SBG 4 Cabinet: Sketchbook 4 -Treas.; Dean's List 3. KLINGER. FI.ORETTA; Colonial Heights, Va.; B.F.d. in English: IAII 2, 3. 4—Sec.; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; FTA 3. 4. KNIGHT. HENRY J.: Chicago, III.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: FTA 2: Pedmcn I. KOEVAL, DONALD K.; McKeesport, Pa.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education. KOHLT, JOE; Ambndge, Pa.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; Foothall I, 2. 3. 4. KOPENHAVER. DAVID A.; Allentown. Pa.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; AXA 1. 2, 3 V. Pres., 4; OAK 3. 4; Freshman Class Pres. I; Men's Residence Council I. 2. 3..4—V. Pres.; SBG 3--Treas.. 4—Cabinet: Swimming Team I. 2; M Club 3. 4; AST 4; Who's Who 4. KOUCHALAKOS, TARSEY S.; Loss-ell. Mass.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; X VI) I. 2, 3, 4—Pres.; Pedmcn 1, 2. 3. 4. KRASNER, DAVID S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; TA I. 2, 3, 4—V. Pres.; Public Affairs Club 2. 3—V. Pres., Pres. 344KRIPPAHNE, JOANNE J.; Racine, Wit.; R.Ed. in Elemenury Education; A All 2. 3—Treat., 4; Newman Club 1. 2—See.. 3. 3; Rifle and Pittol Club 2. 3—Treat. I.ANDAU, BARBARA M ; Miami Springs. Fla.; B.Ed. in English, Social Studies: AAA I; KAII 3. 4; Pre-Dental Association 1, 2—Sec; 2A3 3. 4—V. Pre».: Deans List I. 2. 3. LEDERMAN. GLENDA B.; Kov Gardens Hills, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Hillei I, 2, 3. 4. LEON, ARIJ-NF. S.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Spanish Club 2. 3, 4; Hillei 2, 3. 4; Dean s List 2. 3. LEVIN, MARTIN D.: Bronx. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; Pedmen 2. 3. 4; Baseball I. LEVIN, SANDRA L, Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary, Secondary Education; -P22 2. 3, 4: FAX 3, 4: KI1 3; Hillei 2, 3. 4; SAA 3, 4; FTA 3, 4; Senator 2. LEVINSON. NAOMI J.; Hollywood. Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education: A EM- 3. 4; FT A 3. 4; Hillei 3, 4. LEVY, BARBARA S.; Coral Gablet, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FT A I. 2. 3. 4; A.C.E 1. 2. 3. 4; KAII 3. 4—Sec.; AAA I. 2. 3; A B I. 2—Treat., 3.4—V. Pres.: Panhcllcmc 3; Hillei 1.2,3, 4: I can's Lot 1.2, 3. 4. IJST, ALTA N.; Palm.Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; WAA I, 2. 3. 4; PEM Club I. 2. 3. 4: FT A 4, MCCARTHY. CHARLES B.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. McCOLUSTER, LAWRENCE P.; Pamesvillc, Ohio; R.Ed. in Physical Education; M Club I, 2, 3, 4; Track I. 2, 3. 4; Pol men 4. McCUTCHEON, JOAN; Dayton. Ohio; B.Ed. in Elemenury Education; AF I, 2—V. Pres., 3. 4. Mc.MATH, JOHN F.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. McMULLEN, BARBARA R.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Xft I, 2. 3. 4; YWCA 2—Sec.: Ibis Beauty 3; Homecoming Princess 3: AFROTC Princess 2. MANNING. RONALD E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: MA 3, 4; A “Mi I, 2, 3, 4; Rand 2, 3. 4; ROTC I. 2—Band; Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3. 4; Chorus 2. 3, 4; Deans List 4. MARKS, RENNIE M.; Homestead. Fla.; R.Ed. in Social Studies; AH !1 I, 2, 3—Treat., 4; Hillei I, 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 3. MILLER, MARGARET M.; South Miami. Fla.; R.Ed. in Secondary Education: 2K I. 2. 3, 4; AST 3. 4; FT A 3. 4—V. Pres.; £A4 I. 2. 3. 4; Senator 3: Governor of Education 4. MILLER, STEPHEN; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4; FTA 2. 3, 4. MILLS, MARY E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA I, 2: KAII 3. 4; FTA 4; A.CF..I. 4; Sketchbook 2, 3; Dean's Lm I. 2. 4. MITCHELL, COYITT L.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. M1ZELL. AL P.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Science; A W1 2. 3. 4: Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; Pershing Rifles I. 2. 3. 4—Treas.; Christian Science Club I, 2— Trcas., 4: A ROTC 2. 3. 4. MOELLER, WILLIAM L.; Erie. Pa.: B.Ed. in Social Studies; FOT 2. 3—Treas., 4; FTA 2. 3. 4. MOORE. ELWYN L.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; R.Ed. in Biology: FTA 3. 4. MORAN. LUCILLE A.; Coral Gables. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elemenury Education: FTA 3. MOYER, JOYCE H.; West Liberty, Ky.; B.Ed. in Elemenury Education. MUSSO, LORETTA A.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elemenury Education; AAA I. 2—Treas.; KAII 3. 4; Sociology Club 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; A.C.E.!. 3. 4; Dean's List I. 3. NENNF.R. EL1SSA B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemenury Education; A.CJEJ. 4. NEWMAN, JEAN E.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Business Education; ZTA 3. 4; PEM Club 1; WAA I: BSU 1. 2. 3; Cavalcttcs 2. 3, 4; Hurrieancttc I. 2. 3. 4. NEWTON, WYNNE A.; West Palm Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 3. 4; A.C.E.!. 4; Wesley Foundation 3. 4—See.; Dean's List 3. NOLDF.N, WARREN E.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education: FTA 3. 4: KII 2. O'CONNOR. JAMES E.; Miami, Fla:-, B.Ed. in Social Studies; KA 2. 3. 4—Sec.; Band I. 2. 3, 4. K-O Education 345Education O-S C. O’Dell K. Osi power V. Ouimet C. Pinas B. Parisi E. Parrish D. Partner D. Pierce H. Pynnonen G. Randolph J. Reban J. Rehm J. Reynolds R. Roberts ODELL, CLINTON F.; West Palm Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Business Education; Men's Residence Council 2: Pcdmen 2, 3; Dean's List I, 2. OSIPOWER, KENNETH R.; Qualcertown. Pa.: B.Ed. in Social Studies; FT A 3. 4. OUIMET. VINCENT J.; Bradley Beach. N. |.; B.Ed. in Socul Studies: FT A 3. 4. PANAS, CONNIE D.; Miami, Ra.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. PARIS!, BLANCHE R.; Miami. Ra.; B.Ed. in Buuness Education: BUSEDA 3. 4—Treas.: Newman Club I, 2. 3—Sec.. 4. PARRISH, EVELYN M.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: A . 1, 2, 3—Treas., 4; AAA I, 2: BSU I. 2. 3. 4; Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 4. PASTNER. DIANE C-; Coral Gables. Ra.; B.Ed. in Buuness Education: AT I, 2, 3—V. Pres.. 4; Women's Residence Council I: FT A 3; BUSEDA 3. 4—Pres.: Dean's List 3. PIERCE, DONALD R.; Corning, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; Pedmen Club 2. 3—Treas. PYNNONEN, HELEN F.; Waukegan, III.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: ZTA I. 2. 3, 4; Catalettes 2, 3. 4: FT A 3, 4; Pep Club 2; Chorus I. 2. 3, 4; Westminster Fellowship 3 RANDOLPH, GEORGE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in F.lementary Education. REBAN, JANET P.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Chorus 2. 3. 4; FTA 2. 3. 4; MICA 3; Dean's List 2. 3. REHM. JUDITH M.; Kearny. N. J.; B.Ed. in English. Social Studies. Spanish: ETA 4; A.C.E.1. 4: Dean's List I. 3. REYNOLDS, JOYCE G.; Miami. Fla.; R.Ed. in Elementary Education; Dean's List 3. ROBERTS, RUTH M.; South Mumi, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA I. 2. 3. 4; Dean's Ust I. 2. 3. 4. SHAHADF., PATRICIA; Johnstown, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: ZTA I, 2. 3. 4: 4 AII 2. 3 -Pres.. 4; PEM Club I, 2. 3, 4; WAA I. 2, 3—Treat. 4; Women's Residence Council 2. 3; Casalettes 3, 4. SHAWMUT, SHA LOMA; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary. Elementary Education English; ETA 3. 4; Dean's last 3. SHELDON. DONALD G.; Miami, Fla. B.Ed. in Secondary Education; t .MA 2. 3. 4: 4 HS I: KAII 3, 4: Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4; Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. SHERMAN, M. GAY Hoosick Falls. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ETA 2, 3—V. Pres. 4—Pres.; Jr. Counselor 3: Women's Residence Council 3; A.C.E.1. 2, 4 Who's Who 4. SIEGEL, JOHN P.; East St. Louis, III.; B.Ed. in Physica Education: JIKA 3, 4: Football 3. 4. SIR. BERNICE S.; Miami Beach, Ra. B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2A+ 2, 3; FT A I, 2, 3—Treas., 4; A.C.E.1. 4; I Idle! 4: IZFA I. 2. SOBEL, SUZANNE; Miami. Ra.; 8 .Ed. in Secondary Education; AK-F 4. ROUVIERE. FRANCIS P.; Buckner. 111.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; ♦KT 3. 4; Football I. 2, 3, 4; Baseball I. 2. 3. 4; M Club I. 2. 3. 4. ROY, CAROLE J,; Stouchvburg, Pa.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: Cavalettes 3. 4; FTA 4; A.CJ-.1. 4; Dean's List 4. RUPRECHT, MARILYN R.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AT I. 2, 3—V. Pre .. 4: FTA 3. 4; A.C.E.1. 4; Sweetheart of TKE I. SCARGLE. J. GORDON; Wenonah. N. J.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; K2 3, 4: Pedmen 4. SCHINDLER. SONDRA; Cumberland, Md.; B.Ed. in FJemcntary Education; A.C.F-I. 4 SCHLAFER, MYRNA R.; Hollywood, Ra.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AP.4- I. 2. 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 3. 4: A.C.E.1. 3. 4; Tempo 2; Ibts 2. SEROTTA, IRIS R.; Saratoga Springs. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elemental! Education; IAII 2. 3—Sec., 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Liberty Forum 2. 3—Sec.; FTA 2. 3. 4. F. Rouviere C. Roy M. Ruprecht J. Scargle S. Schindler M. Schlafer I. Serotta P. Shahide S. Shawmut D. Sheldon M. Sherman J. Siegel B. Sir S. Sobel 346S-W N. Spccht B. Tail fS i A A. Sprafkin D. Tcncnbom W. Spurlin I- Thigpen M. Squibb V. Veverka D. Surk H. Vonk J. Stcfanacci L Vonk Education i w L. Steinberg Z. Wanhaw SPECHT, NELLIE K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Fd. in Elementary Education. SPRAFKIN. ARLENE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA FT A A.C.E.I. 3; Deane Li»t 1.2. 3. SPURLIN. WARREN L.: Dearborn, Mich.; B.Ed. in Social Studio; SS 3. 3; FT A 3. 3. SQUIBB. MADFJ.INF. G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education. STARK, DONALD G.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Mathematics; AL'4 I—Treat.. 2—V Pres., 3—Pro.. 3. STEFANACCI, JEAN A.; Clifton. N. |.; BJ2d. in Elementary Education; AAI1 2. 3. 3; FTA 4; A.C.F.I. 3. STEINBERG. LILA LEE; Utica, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elcmcnury Education; A.C.EJ. 3; Hillel I, 2. WEEKS. CHARLOTTE A.; Shawwille, Va.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: AT 3. 3—Treat.; FTA 3; PEM Club 2. 3—Pro. WEISS. GOLDY; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 3, 3; A.C.E.I. 3. WELSH, FRANK F..; Rensselaer, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Social Studio; K2 I, 2. 3. 3. WERNER, JEAN C; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAH .1, 2. 3. 3-Sec.; YWCA 3-V. Pro., 3-Pro. WHORTON, MABEL B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. WILKEY, PERRY A.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; SAB I, 2, 3. 3; Pershing Riflo 1. 2, 3, 3: Scabbard ami Blade 3. 3; Pedmen 3, 3. WILSON. ROGER L.; Coral Gablo. Fla.; B.Eil. in English. TAIT. BRUCE S.; Miami. Fla.; B.Fd. in English; FTA 3. 3. TENENBOM, DIANE L-; Davenport, Iowa; B.Ed. in Physical Education; AK4- 3; ♦AH 2. 3. 3: Jr. Counselor 2. 3; WAA 3—Sec.; PEM 2. 3. 3; Election Board 3. THIGPEN. LOUIS W.; Miami. Fla.; B.Fd. in lndu.tr.al Arts; I1KA 2. 3. 3; Industrial Arts Club 3. 3. VEVERKA. VIRGINIA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Fd. in Elementary Education; FTA 2. 3. 3. VONK. HERMAN G.; Miami. Fla.; B.Fd. in Social Studies; ♦AO 2. 3. 3; KAII 3. 3; Men' Residence Council 2. 3—Sec.. 3; Dean s last 2. 3. VONK, IDALEE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAII 3, 3—V. Pres.: Dran't last 2. 3. WARSHAW, ZELLA E.; Miami, Fla.: B.Fd. in Elementary Education; AAA I—Sec.; Jr. Counselor 2: Ibis 2: Sketchbook I; Dean's last 1, 2, 3. WOODROW, JANE; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA I, 2. 3, 4—V. Pres.: FTA 2. 3. 3. ZELEZNIK. NATALIE I.; Mourn Vernon, N. Y.; Bid. in English; 1AII I. 2. 3—V. Pres., 3—Pres.: Ibis 3. 3; Hillel I, 2. 3. 3: Jr. Countelor 3. 3: Panhellenic Council 3. 3: Homecoming 3; Sociology Club 3; SAA 3. 3, C. Weeks G. Weiss J. Woodrow J. Werner M. Whorton P. Wilkey R. W.bon N. Zekzaik 347i n'rUnnQuI)0 (" ............ • • . ®m®coi Pimumow « i Alduu4«ctouW u ’ •• • • • xiinfliM comuicji | ainiio.'lUc.i'i Uxu • 'A JOHN BITTER. Music Dean School of Music Realistic development of individual talents and an emphasis on a well-rounded education for its students is the two-fold ambition which the School of Music holds toward each of its nearly 200 students. Completing its first year in its permanent quarters is the new Arnold Volpe Music Building. The School teaches applied music, theory, conducting, composition and orchestration. Students are encouraged to participate in symphonic and chamber music groups and in public recitals. The Symphony Orchestra and the "Band of the Hour” are practical and educational training grounds for music students. John Bitter is dean of the School of Music. 348A-Z Music BULLMAN. RICHARD D.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Voice; ♦MA 2, 3. 4: Chorus I. 2, 3. 4; Sketchbook 2. 4. DOUB, CAROLYN L.; Tampa, Fla.; B.M. in Theory; 2Al 3. 4; Chorus 4; Westminster Fellowship 4; Dean' List 3. DUKE, GLORIA A-; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Musk Education; Hurri-canettc 2, 3, 4. FETTF.RMAN, ALAN G.; Bloom iburg. Pa.: B.M. in Musk Educauon; ♦MA 3. 4; Symphony I. 2: Band 3. 4. GAGNON, ROGER J.; Salem. Mass.; B.M. in Musk Education; Chorus 3, 4. GIBSON, GEORGE H.; Sequin. Texas; B.M. in Voice; Chorus 3. 4. HENJUM, JOSEPH; Hollywood. Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; ♦MA 1. 2. 3—V. Pre»., 4—Pres.; OAK 3. 4—Pres.: Iron Arrow 3, 4—Pres.; AST 3, 4; Bam! I. 2. 3. 4—Drum Major; AFROTC I. 2. 3, 4; M.E.N.C. 3. 4— State Sec.; Who's Who 4. HOSBACH, CLAUDIA J.; Henderson. Ky.; M. in Musk Education; A All I. 2. 3. 4; M.E.N.C. 3. 4. LITTLE, JERILI R.; Springfield, III.; BM. in Voice; 2AI 2. 3, 4; Chorus I, 2, 3, 4. MALTBY, ALICE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; AAA I. 2; 2AI 3. 4—V. Pres.: BSU 2—Sec.; Dean's Last I. MORRILL, TED R.; Miami, Fla.: B. M. in Voice; ♦MA 3. 4; Italian Club 4; Chorus 2. 3. 4. PAUL. PHILIP M.: Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; ♦MA 2, 3. 4—Sec.; A«Mf I. 2. 3. 4; Senator 4; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3—V. Pres., 4; Senator 4; Band I. 2. 3, 4. POWELL. FREDERICK E-; Hollywood. Fla.. B.M. in Music Education; ♦MA I. 2, 3. 4—Sec.; Pershing Rifles 3; Band I, 2, 3, 4—Captain; Iron Arrow 4. ROHRER, HELEN L.; Springfield, III.; B.M. in Musk Education; 2AI 4—Treas.; Dean's List 3. SENA, JOAN K.; Stamford, Conn.; B.M. in Musk Education; Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4; Chorus 3, 4. SPEER, ALLF.NE L.; Key West. Fla.; B-M. in Voice; ZAI 4. WARD. SHIRLEY D.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Voice; AZ 1.2. 3. 4. WHITLEY, THOMAS M.; Key West. Fla.; B.M. in Music Education: ATI) 1. 2. 3. 4. WIET7., EARL E.; Rochester. N. Y.; B.M. in Music Education: ♦MA 1, 2. 3. 4; BSU I. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAMS, PHYLLIS C.; Detroit. Mich.; B.M. in Musk Education. WILSON, ROBERT S.; I-argo, Fla.; B.M. in Theory, Composition; ♦MA 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4. 349Editor’s Note Silent presses know the answer To that annual bequest But the damage is quite over, sir, And the editor must rest. Too late for any excuses now It was worth the try; No time for a mistakcless vow The ink is quite dry. Complain elsewhere if you will. Errors are not quite fun; Kindly swallow that bitter pill, The editor is quite done. —G.M. 350'Pram 74e OieC fazcU 7 'Heou-: 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 wc are happy to have you join us and proud of the part you have played as undergraduates 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 arc 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. Our Alumni Clubs welcome you. after you leave the Campus. In the occasional assemblies of former UMers you will enjoy the old camaraderie 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. Were 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 AFFAIRS Harry H. frern, Dwl « Carl Y. F ra. Cooedwere. nf Almmmi Afitn A naser St.rilsry Sylv.a Dean Herbert. Cw imIw « If SM RrIm.nn, Jack R Bohlra. Almfeor CwtlNltr » Hit SeW R ler.nm BOARD OF Edward M. Bsumtsrtcn. A B., If H. Lewis Dorn. A.B.. 1 0 Edward Dunn, A.B., l 0 Betty Ann Harding. A.B., l»«» Y.litem C. Hartnett. B.SB.A.. 1 0 Helen 1.1 nan, K«k .k.. B.S B.A.. 1 42 Jau Goceer Enoch . A). I» » Burton R. truer. A.B., l»l» GENIRAl ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1955-1956 MARY YELLS MILAM. tmUrnl. B.S.. I PATRICK J. CE5ARANO. lint Vice t.ruj.nl, A.B.. I 5 JUDGE RAY H. PiARSON. Se«W Vlrr Pee rife. , 1.1 B.. I ’ BETTY con GALBRAITH. Srere ery. AJ., I» » ClYDI M TAYLOR. Tree.e-er. Bl BA, 1 11 DIRECTORS Aethof C. Maaaey. Jr., 8.B.A.. I Lillian Suremc Matthews. B.B.A-, 1 1 John E. M.IWwey. B B A . 1 1 Marshall J. SmWH. A B . 1 1 Prank Sanrtbcrt. Jr.. U.B.. I )« Mary G. Venaley. BA.A.. I»1J Cruet a G. Ybeeler. Jr.. BS.BA.. 1 11 Alumni Clubs ALABAMA anuiauun Prrrideuf: Me. Meury Farrell, t. I t. l. 12 Yarw'tk ReaS. Hollywood. Birmingham. Alabama CALtrORNIA toe tmtui tmU.nl: Mr. El.aa Powell. It B . I «». MU Bntler Atenue Lee A a trier )«, CaMosn.a YASHINGTON. D. C. tmU.nl: Mr. Rebert S'lrrratein, LL.B.a 1 11. 210 Quebec St.. N. Y.. Aft. («« Yaib'n ion ». D. C. FLORIDA toey umiaait trnU.nlr Mr. Joel M.llet, LL.B., 19 2. 1 $. f lit Arrnue. Fort I aederdale. Morula MouirMa tmU.nll Mr. Mam S Black, B SB. A., I M. 1 12 AJam. Serm. P. O Bat II, Hollywood. Honda jACAtoyryyigj tnujnl: Mr. Arman Remke. A.B., 1 10 1 21 Rtbaulf Scernc Drive, jaekaaov.il. t, Floe .fa tat Wltf tmUrnl: Mr. Ralph G. Goberna. LL B. 1 10. Mitekeir Havana Toeet. 12 Duval Street. Key Yeet. Hatili MIAMI MACH tmUrnl t Mr. Norman Greer . LI B , 1 10. 110 Y.iKintton Avenue. Miimi Be ark I . Florida atuino tmUrnl: Mr Yilliem G. Hernia. B B A.. 1 11. 1 41 Hull Caret . Orlando. Florida TAUANAIIII Frru ralt Mr. Jobn Joseph Blair, LL.B.. 1 11. lilt Aiepha Nroe. T ill akai are. Florida TAM A t.riUenl i Mm Dolnrn L. Sehwerta, A.B., 1 4 . 201 Empedredo Sireel. Tampa », Florida GEORGIA ATLANTA trnU.nl: Mr. Belt Gotdinailb Bauer. F.t l»l|, 1 40 Roek Sprint Circle. N. F Atlanta. Goorcii ILLINOIS CMKACO tmU.nl: Mi. Jay Van Dyk. Et 1 11 2144 E. elik Sireel Ck rap,. 4 . Iliinail KENTUCKY uxittnii Prnidenf; Mr. Joseph fleteehakee. B B A.. 1 12. Electric Appi.aoc Stoev. I|2 Soulk 4ib Street. LnniaviUe, Krnturky LOUISIANA mtr oeiraut tmUrnl ■ Mr. loieph Boaama. l )l-4l r o Standard Electric Co.. 21 S. Pitrcc Street. Nr Orleana. Lou,ties MASSACHUSETTS not TOM tmUrnl: Mr. Sen! Felder. B B A., 1 4 . 0 Rwkweod Street Benton, Miitarku'etti MICHIGAN ■rtaorv tmUrnl. Mr. jokn F Yaltk. II A.. 1 1 1292 Dnkmkirc. Royal Oak, Madkitao MISSOURI ty. lotm tnultnl: Mr. Robert C. Greenbert, Et. 1 11. 2104 Dtlmar Boulevard. St. low l. Miaaour. NIY JERSET tniU.nl: Mr. Herbert S. Jmallrmaa. B LA . 1 10. II Grumman A era . Newark I. New Jertey NIY YORK tie lent tniU.nl: Me. Riekard StriekerU. LI B.. 1 10. 12 49 link Sum. Li Gifdena II, New York toe mbs ru trnU.nl: Mr. Robert R. ante. B B.A., 1 11. 21 Suiikmoce Circle. Roe bailee ». New York NORTH CAROLINA WlkttON-tAIttl tmUrnl: Mr. Jimei H Gooek. B.S.I.E., 1 11. 2 2I Ardmore Terrace. Ymuon .Salens. Noetk Carolina OHIO CINCINNATI , ttnU.nl: Mr. V M. Mercwrto. LL.B . I l| 4102 Floral Atnue. One,nnai, 12. Ohio ruetLAwn trnU.nl: Mr Edd c Sp-rel. F.l 1 42-41. 202 VinchtO Road. Skaker He.gkt. 2. Ohm PENNSYLVANIA NMMIIIM tmUrnl, Mr. Hope Joorn. I I A.. 1 12. 2 12A Noetk 2nd Street, Harr»k c|, Pranayltetia nuLtottrieiA tmUrnl: Mr. Iiank Cetier, LL.B., 1 11. 411 P.ne Sireel. Pk'laddpku 41. Prnmylteeni imiMIKH trnUnt: Mr. Gttm S. M.Uit. A B . I 0. 4 Collet Avenue. Grcentbeet. Praniylveoie VIRGINIA akhuono trnUiml: Rev. Jeka J. Howard. A.B.. 1 12. 201 Brunswick Avenue. BlaekalOM, V.r .n,a YtSCONSIN tniU.nl: Mr Norbert J. Pod aw.hr. B B A , 1 12 204 Earl Ivsnho Place, Milwaukee. Viaeunu CUBA tmU.nl: Me Geoet Balk,. A.B.. I»l|. A pert ado 122. Habana. Cuba PUERTO RICO trnU.nl: Mr. Pedro J Sole . MS-. 1 14. Mnndet Y.ec. t2 Y. Maysturr. I'uirto Rico ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS (lACIttAt UV'Utl AttOCIATIOM trnU.nl: Mm Nannettc Jane Miroroe. B Ed . 1 14. til S Y tick Avenue. Miami It, Florida GRADUATE SCHOOL tiriU.nl: Mr. Solomon J. tickler, B Ed . 1 10. 1020 Necik Shore Drive. Miam Betel, 4|. Floeida LAY SCHOOL tmU.nl: Judte Ravmond G. Nathan. LL.B . 1 41. 1 0 S Y 27 Road. Miami, Florida MUSIC SCHOOL tinU.nl: Mm Miigirei J. Ring. Ei 1 12. 411 S, Y, 22 Road. Miami 41. Florida ENGINEERING SCHOOL tmUrnl: Mr. Alta Marykanm. B-S.E.E . 1 10. 111 N. Y Itth Street. Miami. Florida 351SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Coral Gables Established 1926 157 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA FIRE AUTOMOBILE Wendell Sumner V. O. Sumner WINDSTORM RIDE HOME SAFELY WITH UM'S FAVORITE - TROPEX Use Your Student Discount at TROPEX BATTERIES, INC. 2125 N. W. 17th Ave. Phone NE. 5-7521 ' FIRST TO LAST IN BATTERIES" TROPEX 4 (jCo4 )oo4 SHORTY’S Bar-B-0 Banch ★ ribs........1.35 Served teilh Slate. Bread and French Fries ★ CHICKEN .... 1.50 Served teilh Slate. Bread and French Fries ★ CORN-ON-COB . . .20 Big, Meaty Sandtciches ★ BEEK or PORK . . .50 tcilh French Fries • BEER ON TAP (tcilh food only) 2 MILES SOUTH OF UNIVERSITY ON DIXIE HI-WAY Bring 'Em in The Morning AT NO EXTRA CHARGE SAME DAY DRY CLEANING SERVICE Wear 'Em At Night SHIRTS Beautifully Laundered WITH DRY CLEANING Limit 3 With Each $1.00 Dry Cleaning WITHOUT DRY CLEANING 20e Each Order Boxed SUPER SERVICE DRY CLEANERS 3890 Bird Road — At Ponce de Leon Blvd PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACEThreshold of Tomorrow The long years to graduation are over at last. As you pause for this fleeting moment on the threshold of tomorrow. The First National Bank of Miami extends hearty congratulations for a job well done.Through the years ahcad,The First National Bank will welcome the privilege of serving your personal and business financial needs. • Founded in 1902 • Complete Bonking Trust Services • Se Hoblo Espanol TIAGKR AT FIRST MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM-FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION BANKERS ASSOCIATION FOR FOREIGN TRADE FIRST NATIONAL Bank of Miami 353Compliments of LUMBER YARDS, INC. CORAL GABLES NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI SHORES PERRINE Won’t You W HAVE-A-TAMPA For an Enjoyable Smoke ELI WITT CIGAR CO. MIAMI 159 East Flagler St. Ph. FR. 4-6424 CORAL GABLES 300 Miracle Mile Ph. 83-6087 A FASHION TIP TO THE ALERT YOUNG MAN OF ’56 . . . 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 lie wears. Come in and sec us! 354remember You’ll never forget your school clays, and we hope you’ll always remember PhotoRefl ex,your Official Photographer. We ll always remember the fun we had taking your pictures... and we hope you will not forget us in the years to come when there are other occasions you'll want to remember with fine portraits. PHOTOREFLEX STUDIO 4th FLOOR PhotoReflex... o unique method of taking pictures from coast to coast iirame’s Sufis iisie asfuo zs 355MINNA LEE DEBS COLLEGE-CAREER MAKER FASHIONS DRESSES BEACH WEAR FANCY PANTS FORMALS BLOUSES PLAYCLOTHES SEPARATES SKIRTS ACCESSORIES 250 Miracle Mile CORAL GABLES SODA FOUNTAIN and COSMETICS, DRUGS AND LUNCHEONETTE TOILETRIES Air-Conditioned for Your Comfort DORN-MARTIN DRUG CO. Rexnll Drugs 5989 Sunset Drive Phone MO. 1-2020 Just a Slone's Throw from The University I V E R S I T Y Compliments of K S T COMPLIMENTS of LINEN RENTAL SERVICE DRY CLEANING, LAUNDRY, WASHATERIA by MIAMI LAUNDRY CO. “On the Campus" 1201A WALSH 356CDME BACK, LITTLE SHEBA HOW’S for a little harking back; a short trip to the never-never land of early University; and, please, let's stick to the IBIS. 1927 was the first one. Wc, thank God, didn’t print it. It was a very elaborate affair, typical of the times, and, typical of the times there was no money to pay for it. It put the printer out of business (and that’s why we’re glad we didn’t do it). It was edited, if memory serves, by Harry Gray, an excellent lad in every respect and business managed by Leonard Tuttle, an old line Miamian. Top man on the totem pole in our first year, 1928. was the inimitable Francis Xavier James O’Brien. Obie has been around ever since and you wouldn’t recognize the leprechaun wc knew (if you can call a halfback a leprechaun) in Old Baldy you sec around now. Clarence Ross was the business manager, and later events have proved it excellent casting, for Mr. Ross, now wc believe, an important textile gent, has contributed substantially to his alma mater’s needs. ’29 Ibis took on a distinctly Pan American approach and didn’t come out badly at all. Edited by Pauline Spofford, who has since made quite a name for herself in journalism, its staff carried such names as Hayes Wood, notable local politico and Clint Gamble, past Pres, of the Fla. Ass’n. of Architects and a big man in his field, Albert Franklin, who won one of the first essay contests in national advertising, has authored numerous highly successful books and at present, wc believe, holds down a chair at Williams. Joe Tarpley was conservatory editor and Pill Avery (who is principal of a south Dade School) was assistant calendar editor. ’31 came out notably with no theme unless it was we’ll look good and to hell with the rest of it. Carl Achilles Staracc, Fd Wright, Mammy Bromaghim and yours truly got that one out aided and abetted by a large crock of very line wine made by the latter. ’34’s staff boasted such familiar names as Stuart Patton, Ncdra McNamara and I larold 1 lumm. Art editor was Andy Shaw, who went to Hollywood and who may be Robert Taylor, William Holden or Gary Cooper as far as we know. ’36 was 10th anniversary edition. The staff, headed up by the inimitable Isabel Hanson (Mathews) who swears, against facts, she’s the oldest living editor, included Dave 1 lendrick, ex Coral Gables mayor and your own Leonard Muller. Pat Ccsarano, the local insurance impresario was editor of the ’35 book and Harry Feller of the Saratoga Fellers was business manager. Harry incidentally was the only Hurricane editor who acted as editor, and editor only. Ran a hell of a good paper, and to our knowledge never wrote a line. Julie (no nonsense) Davitt edited an excellent 1937 book, ded- icated to the Latin-American countries and was offered as a handclasp of the Americas. On the staff was a notable gal: Flo Fowler, who was without question the pleasantest Hurricane editor. The ’38 book was dedicated, and wisely to music at the university. Hotty Rothenberg, bless her soul, was editor, and Cookie Richard (ask Carl Fien who she is) was ME. Art editor was Arnold Newman who was pretty sure he couldn't do the kind of drawing demanded and then opened a note book of the best art ever to appear in this or any other IBIS. It had to be taken away from him. Arnold incidently is one of the top photographers this country has produced. If they're ever rated, he’ll be in the top 3. Me, I’ve bought a win ticket. ’39 brought revolution in the person of Phil Fcnigson. Fcnigson was desperate, determined and terribly, terribly arty (if you arc within range Phil, hope you’ll forgive). He did though do a different thing. He put together the first yearbook in our knowledge which was meant to be read. The idea was good—the fact that it would take maybe 3 years to do such a thing decently is beside the point. All pioneers arc misunderstood. The fact too, that the thing was wrapped in a burlap bag is perhaps significant of the times. John Calvin Hopkins, the Kentucky sage, fathered the '40 annual: notable for the worst photography in any book extant. Photography committed by Goblin or Ira Bullock, for these many years a Lake Worth judge. Hop incidently qualified uncquivocably as the most relaxed of all Ibis men. And that, perhaps is far enough. A great deal of trouble, travail and downright fun was emitted from the above. There are more of course, but how much can you say in a one page ad. Surely the Ibis is in better and more secure hands these days. Nevertheless it is our suspicion that no such personable book could be gotten out in these parlous and automative times than those enjoyed at PARKER ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION 357 83-4276 CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA SINCE 1923W. L. Philbrick Director ot Funerals and Personnel ARE WORTHY OF YOUR R ECO M M E NDATION €At Wished I9S6 superior mm co., me. Importers - Exporters - Mill Agents Linens Complete Furnishings For Hotels - Hospitals - Institutions 1550 Alton Rd. Miami Beach Phone JE 1-3409 Congratulations UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BILTMORE WAY 01.1 Hi 8-4444 I take this opportunity to thank you for your friendly support and hearty co-operation. May the finish of your college career be only the beginning of full enriched lives. CHECK YOUR FUTURE AGAINST THESE PRESENT ADVANTAGES WHICH FLORIDA OFFERS YOUR CAREER Besides Florida’s fun and sun, there’s a warm and inviting business climate to offer you a bright future here. Check these features:Compliments Local Producers of CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS •a mwK Grade "A" DAIRY PRODUCTS IN MIAMI SINCE 1919 1201 N. E. SECOND AVE. PHONE 9-4561 We Buy Sell Used Textbooks All Year Round Book Horizons 5815 Ponce de Leon (South End of Univor ity Baseball Reid) Phone MO 1-9397 You taste its quality MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 301 N.W. 29 ST. MIAMI, FLA. TELEPHONE 82-6423THE MASTER-DOW ETCHER for ropid powderless etching of Zinc and Magnesium is the new and fastest method of making zinc line and halftone plates with speed, economy and fine quality. This machine has been built on our order and is now in the process of installation. Being one of the latest made, it has every new feature and improvement. Let us tell you more about these and other modern devices in use in ◄ our plant that will provide better printing plates—a plant where speed is maintained without sacrifice of quality. they ore produced by skilled craftsmen, known in the advertising and graphic arts field as the top flight group of production specialists in the South. Southeastern's plant equipment is never obsolete but constantly being renewed with the latest and bost of mechanical and electronic devices for making better plates —on schodule. Three of the industry's finest time-saving, cost-roducing developments are pictured hore: WET PROOFING PRESS recently installed enables us to furnish proofs matching the identical requirements of national magazine specifications. The use of this press makes possible many last-minute changes, alterations and corrections without expensive re-proofing. THE ALL-ELECTRIC COPPER ETCHER now installed and in full operation, produces a de-luxo halftone at "ordinary halftone" pricos. Through the process of electrolysis, deeper, sharper halftones are obtained—with mirror-smooth dot bottoms and sides— no undercutting — no shoulders. Etching is fastor and uniform — more detoil is retained as acid corrosion is eliminated. RHONI. WRITI OR WIRE SOUTHEASTERN ENGRAVING 163 Walton Stroot, N.W.. Alpine Atlanta, Oeorgla COMPANY 0020 THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE for KNOW-HOW 380WE HAVE SPECIALIZED IN THE PRODUCTION OF OUTSTANDING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOKS FOOTE D AV IES, INC. PHONE WALNUT 46u0 POST OFFICE BOX SX09 ATLANTAGeneral Index Abbott, Frank B. Abray. A. Chatter Abramt, Robert A Acheton. Robert 204, 271 M2 204 240 Ademt. Don G. 214 Ademt, Eugenie Ademt, Job Ademt, Matthew R. 240 2 4 127 Ademt Sam W. 214 Ademt. Thomat E. 2)7, 24 . 247. 2S . MT Ademt. Thwriton 22, 92. 214. Adderfon. Robert S. Adler. Faith Adler, Jemet M. Adler, Judy M 41,44, Adler. Ror $. Adler. Sidney Adii-gton. Paul Agra. Edwl'd W. Aibel. Fred L. Akin, Benjamin Albert. Job" Alberti. Carolyn Albertion. Bernice E Albury. Raymond J. Aldrich Nancy Aleiender. Richard E. Alford. Rick S. Alton. Jemet S. Allegri, Anthony C- Allegri, Ch«rl«i f. Allon. Euge-e V. All»n, S mg«l J. Allrod. M«ry Alp«r. Richord G. Aliokor. Martha Alt . David I Altor. John E. 200, Altor. Richord AMMO, Philip B. Altmon. Berber A. Aifo ino. Michael H. Alfthulor, Th lmo Amorl, Philip $ Am oon, Honry A. Anonlo, Ron»ld J. Anottoi, Ernoit Anderton, Donald G. Anderton. Edwerd M Andorion. Jomot W. Andorion, Rob«rf A. 117. And non. Vornon M. Andorion Warren Andich, E nio W. Angel. Florell M, Angelic , Patco Apfrol, Robert App l, Normon Aquiline, Conn! A, Aquiline, Helen A. Arobio. Antonio T. Arbelme". Louonn Aocori, MIchool A. Archer. Stuert H. 245, Argo. Donna M. Armondo. Jocqwolin Armour. Spe- er A. Arnold, Clolro L. Arnold. Conitonc J. Arribol, John M. Jr. Arrloto, Rudy T. Artli, Robert E-Aih, Borboro S. A»h, Gob J. Aih, John R Aihdown. Ann Athdown, Cecil Athdown, Peul Aih r. Do-no G. Athor, Edith Aihton. John W. Atkini, Raymond B. Atklnion, Edith Atkimon. Joon Atklnion. Robert G. Auer, Joon Auer. Goorqlonno M Auerbach. Oon Auerbach. Edward Acquit. Connie F. Auguit. Muriel B. Auitin, Phillip Avttin, Wallace Avrlck. Roberto U 214. 242 107 B7 222 1 1. 117 212, 242 27 . 274 277 171 ____ I SI 144 281 271 ____117 211. Ml ____2a 2S0. 127 _ ._ 214 127 204. 2 4 204 117 127 274. 2 1 27 IBS. 127 204. 117 2 7. M7 IB7.222 2SS. 127 IU. 127 127 244 Ml 202. 2B2 174 27 211 44. 174 211 227. 247 117 270 207 244. 142 142 204 222 142. 270 142, 270 2 4. 127 140 171 270. M7 148 2a 2C4 170. 114 IU. 142 HI. 107 107 M7 117 117 127 2 1 281 28 IBS 2 7 107 127 284 274 247. K7 170 1 4, 142 700 22 172 142 28 275 142 as Bobo. Bach. Henry Bodick. Belli H. Bodlck. Eleanor Boor. Mary J. Bailey. Barbara J. Bailey, Chorlei E. Bailey. Robert A Bain, Irma R. Bain, Michael D Baird. Bruce Baitchor. Daniel J. Baker. Carl 127 740.270 171 27 170 117 27 . 142 172 180 207 210. 280 1 8 245 Baker. Leonard )0T Baker. Melvin 2S1 Baker. Robert Baker. William ftj Balatquide. Orholme 247 Baldwin. Elilebeth 274 Ball. Dora 247 lanick. Richard . 2 2. Ml Benvill . Raymond ‘ If Barba. Tom A. 254 Barela. Peter 1 Serkett. John S. |f| Barnet. Betty 271 Bamei, Joan 2tt Barnet. Pat 274 Sernett, Janet 247. 270. 271. 27 . 2 7 Baron, Batte S. 173 Baron. Harvey J. Baron . Robert Barr. Andrea J. Barrett. Arthur I Barrow, Henry Bianvenu, Gerald A. Barry, Richard Baihor. Carl Batkin. Eleanor Ian. Carol Bail, Herbert Ban. Stanton Batet. Jotiah K. Jr. 210. 2 0. 2M. 127 204 274 1 0.2 1.27 211 HI ------270 2 0 •72. IU. 117 274 241. 117 274.117 Batei. Judy Battiit . Angel Bauch. CherTet P. Bauch. Rita M. Baumgartner. Jean M. Baun. Nicholet A. Baiai, Samuel J. Baiter, Jeanne C. Baiter, Richard L. Bayag. Fab J. Seacock Fred J. Beal. Nancy M. 1 1 lo. Howard R 41 274 202 1 1 IT . 244 214, 271 242. 117 •7 . 117 214. J27 174 2M, 127 IU 207 Beattie. Harold T. 22 . 2 0. 247 Beauchamp. Bruc Beauchamp. William Bebb, Kenneth N Beck. Barbara Beck. Oon Id G Beck. Eugene J. Becker. Robert E. Bedford. Richard Beach , Robert E Beeney, Ooneld W. Beery. John R 274 274 127 278 127 127 274, 117 2 4 214. 127 107 247 Bein. Barbara It). H7. 27 . 2 1 Belter, John R. 214 Belter, Robert B. 214 Bait. Myrn 277 Belcher. Rodney L 27 Bell. Edward M. 7. 317 Bell, Robert 220. 2 7 Benckemtaln George W, 214 Benefield, William H. 174. 107 Benjamin, Donald A 127 Banramln. Herleen 172 Beniamin, Robert I. 200. 2 4, 1)7 Bennett. Clark D. 17 Bennett. Oouglet 274 Bennett, Jamei W. 214 Bennett. Phil 100. III. 217 Bennett, Richard 2 1 Bennett, Ronald 2U Bennett, William F 214 Benowltt, Arnl 200 Benttock. Bernice 117 Benton, Joyce 2t Bentt. Lee 277 Bereiin. Myra R 172 Berg. David T. 228.127 Berger. Sam 277 Bergeton. Ted F. 142 Bergh. France! H7 Be r k el I, Dorli A 247. 142 Berkheimer, Chrlttln H. 142, 2 1 8 rkl y. Herbert R 2 4, 7 S, Ml Berlla, Barbara E 278. 142 Berman. Gerald 242 Berman, Herbert 20 Berman, Rhode P. 144. 217, 271. Ml Berman. Sandra 1 0 Berndt. Richard C. 211 Bermtein, Al 200. 2 4 Bermtein. louit M. 200, 7S4 Bermtein, Philip 127 Barry, Robert C- 1. 171. 2)4, 217, 247. 2S» Bertero. Charlet A Bertholel Louit Betote, William H. Beublt. Seymour Beveridge. Joieph A Beverly, louilt Bevii, Wlllli H. Bew, Mary C. Bletco, Arlene J. Biancerdl. Richard E. Bicknell, Germain F. Bid-ell. Variety K. Bled , Margaret 27 . 142 2 2 M7 77. 241 127 2 4 172 142. 2 1 IK. 271 227 142 1(1 244 Bild. Me.in 172 Binkley. John F. Binm. Victor R. 2M, 7». 24 . M7, Biorck, Barbara Birnbach. Martin BItchoff, Ronald K. Sithop. William C Bitter. John - 127 2)4 770. 107 274 ... 242 227. 247 227 47 Bi l r, Alice J. K. 14). 247. 2SB. 241, 117 Black. Berber 2 8 Slack. Sandra 170 Blacker. Robert M. 327 i i Slatin'. OK.tr A 77. 2)1 2U Blatka Do'or.i C. 147 Blatka. Robert Slaty, Anthony J. M2 Ml Block, Barbara F Block, Sonny 177 77. 24 Blond, Barbara 274 Bloom. S.iPny l 327 Hotcky. J«ro n« 272 8:o?n«r. LUlUn 247 Hun, Ev«l|« Ml Blum. Gerard 222 Human held, Robert H Blumenthal. Bernard S 200 227 B'umanthal. Bunny Ml Boatright. Betty Sue 2B7 Bob ). Andrew J. 2IB Bobko. Micheel S Bobley, Peter M 174. 2S0 7M Bobntr. Edward Bobo. Barbara A. IIS. loccuto. Martin J, . Iodine. Ronald S Bodxin. Sidney M 770. 272 247, 2 1 202 177.127 Ml Boggt. Edna G. M2 loggt. Dr. Ralph S Bognar. Gloria C. 24), Bogue, Mercy J. Bohan. Richard M 20). 24 . Bolen. Jamet S. tollrq '. J. 31 27 . 117 IU 277. )|7 IT 117 lomhoff. Cerole A. 14). Bonedlct, Mario F. londay, Robert L. Bonner David 2 7. 127 Ml 227. 127 X) Bonofigilo, Mario 74,75, 100, 10), HO. Ill Sonet. Georgia 247. M2 Bookman. John 101 looter. Jar! 241 looter. John O JnV« C IT Ml —v1 MelM ri| w w’1 n v. Jo'dnm. B$rr srd 241 Bordman, Sere-Lee M. 8of A, M 127 177 217 Borg. Harold ' )M Bordet, Juan Bonntky. Arnold M Borimky. Sandy M. Bote. John ■oique, N |bl Botteler. Donald J. K TS. Ml IU IU 142 IT 74. 7 . io . 107. 107. 214.2)4, 217 Bott. Marcia L. IU Bottwick Lenny 8 1(1 Sou lot. Ray J. 22 S Rowland. Carolyn L. 141. 271 Bout . Ann Mari 274 Bovard, Jamet R 214 Bo-erman, Donald 2 4 Bowen. Rita H7 Bowman, Charlei W. 177 Bowmen. Shirley 274 Boiley, Carolyn 2. 84, 274. 247 Boyack. Edward 27 8oy iian. Haig M. 1)0 Boyce. Earl R. Ml Boyd. Louise P. 117 Boyiatii. Nick 2 0. 270, 307 Botanic, John 24 Botich, Carolyn J. 170 Breddock, Edgar A. 172 Bradley. Phyllis 24 . 271 Braham. Bob Brolower, Sutan R. 1 1 Bramton, Paulin I. 144 Brendet. Sally G. 1 1 Brandt, Ernetf V. 240. 3M Braun. Thomat A. 1M Brevntchneider, Rudy 277 Brouter. Benjamin 24), 244, 242 Braverman, Leo 27S. 274 Bray, Georg R. 210. 244 BretUlea, Aram 214 Brechner. Leonard W. 204 Bradbury. Florence 277 Braet. Anton 2S1 Brenren. Joieph M. 107 Brenner, Jeck 242 Brew. Jody Ml. 2M Brew ton, William S. 244. 24 . 242. 117 Brill, Larry 77. 270. HI Brilliant Mayer M. 284, Ml Brlnckerkioff, Edgar F. IT Brinkman Rita K. Brintkl. Edward T. Sritker. Morton Broad. Morrit N Broch. Alfred M Brock, Howard R. Jr. Brodaur. Edward G.. Brodi . Al Brodtky. Fay M. Brody. Ooran M Bronton. Vernon Brooks. Harold J. Brow f. Hunter Brown. Auitin Brown, Barbera Brown. Barnard S. Brown. Beverly A. Brown, Donald Brown. Jamet W Brown. Janet R. Brown. Jerry 24B, Brown. Lawrence H Brown. Morton P. Brown. Sol Brown. W. Alitoa Browmtein. Barry Bruce, Jamet S. Buckley. Peter C. Brock. Wowerd R. Jr. Brundeg . Frank Brunell, Paulin Bruner, Dorit E. 77. K. Bruno. J. Mlekeel Brunton. M y A. Srunton. Peggy J. Brumtetter. Rotco Buchanan Richard 5. Buchatt. Robert Budowtki. Theodora Budrawig. Arthur R Bwffham. Dave Buglioti. Vinca Sullmen. Richard D. H7, Burgett, Gledyt C. Burke. Ira J. Burke. Robert Burkholder. Grace E Burnt. Jamet A. Burnt. Leone Burt. Williem G Burton, Ray D. Butch. Allan M. Butch. Robert L Both, Coral Bvth. Mildred Buih, Sutan Butler, Samvel L. Jr. Byrd. Jemet F. Byrd, Joieph M.... Byron. Edward W. Cabell, Charlet A. Cebnet, Bernard B. _ Cahill, Mariana J. Cain, Jattar L. Cain, Joan M. Celebrate, Betty Caldwell, Revona L. Callahan, Kim Calpey, Louit R. Calvo, Marta L.. IU. 217, 21 . 244. 244. 271, Cemero, Mario Camp, Jamet Cemp, Welter Jr. 214. Campanil. Jotaph Jr. Campbell. Barbara M. Campbell. Jamet E. 278. Campen, Walter Cenehueti, Salvador Cenehueti Miguel Cannon. Curflt W Canto. Eddie G. Cepell . Richard I. Ceponetto. Run J. Capotoito, Paul S. Ceppetle. Auguit A Cepputil, Joieph Cardillo, Paul W Cardinala. Jotaph P. Carhart, Alvin L. Jr. Carlton. Robert 0. Carnalt. Judith M. Carpenter. 0. J. Carpenter. Merci Carper. Betty Jean IB1. Ml, Carr Carol A. 143, Carrier, Leonard S. 210. 240. Cerrlker. Ronald C, Carroll. Andrew B, Carroll. Charlet B. Carroll. Manly E. Jr. 240. Carroll. Raymond E. Carroll. Th-mai A. Carroll. William Carter, Joieph L. Jr. Carter. William A. 2 7. M0 )M 254 22 . )M 210 1M 2M, 310 M4 172, 142 172 244 2M 2M 247, 274 271 M7 247, 142 2 7 204 274. 317 740. 270 117 IM. M2 )M 27S 27) 2H ___171 217 242 274 1 4. 244 247 27 IT . 117 2) 2)2 7M 277 177. 3M 7 2 4 299. M7 71 . 244 222 24 M2 704 2U 217 204 221 174. M7 247 247 277 117 204 204 )M 210 )M M2 )M 17 27 1 1 7S4 204 21S, Ml. 117 272 2 4 247.272 214. 24S 715 250. IM 240 HI 7U 27 117 217 214 1 7 7)3 2 1. Ml 214, )M 3)0 217, )M 173, M2 IU 227 274 2 8. 271 274, 117 244. 117 17) 214 174 270. M7 742.2 4 M2 HI 24 174 Cerube, Alaa Carvejel, Alfred Carver, John F. Cat . Leonard F. . Cate, Nelton Jr.. Carey. Claud R. Ceihmen, Richard J. Ceton, Robert M. Catwell. Millard H----- Catalano. Samuel N. Cetarino. Anthony J. Cetri. Leonard ........ Ceyema, Ralaal E. Ceburre. Jamet H. Caranton. Jaanna H. Chaddarton, Doril Chadwick. Jane! R Chadwick, Patricia A. Cheit. Norman Chaitmen, Morton H. Chamberlain, David Chamberlain Doroth Chambert. Emery W. Chemblett. Kef Chemblitt. Jotaph B Chandler, Genevieve 2SS. Chapman. Howard E. Chapman. Richard H. 77. Charie. Gena Charlet. Clayton Cherleiworth, Barbara Charlaiworth. Joan A. 3. Charloff, Arthur Charlton. Kerry B. Chet . Robert Chavarria. Jaime Chavet. Melvin Cherdack. Leonard M. Chlcckina. Albert L Chikutt. Kay IU. Chippat. ltd,4 Chippat. Yvonne Cho'akit. Georg C. Chorbaiian. Roy Choromokot. Robert Chriitemen. Norman 0 24. B). Chrlttie. Irwle G. Christie, Robert E. Cicelet . Ralph N Cletllk, Kurt Cirlin. Byron F. Cleggett, Edward H. 24 Clark, Ann R Clark. Errol L. Jr. Clerk. Henry L. Clark. Jamat E 2«S. HI. Clark. John C. Clark. Jotaph . Clark. Patty A. 4 . IU. 184. Clark, Robert Clarke, Richard Cleary, Helen L. Clemente, Joieph 247, Clementt, Lewlt 0. Ctev , Robert E. Cleveland. Williem L. Clifford. Carol M Clifton. Ray W. Clot, Welter Clout . J. H. Coaler, Charlet Coal . Jamai A. 174. Cochran . Charlet A Coffey, Gerald Cohen. Arthur B. 1 Cohen, Barber N. Cohen, Cherltt Cohen, Clair Cohan. Diane R. Cohen, Harvey L. Cohan. Herbert J. Cohen, Howerd C Cohen, Jerome Cohen, Lewlt F. Cohen, Martin A. Cohen, Norman H Cohen, Reel Cohen, Stanley G. 222, 2 4, Cohen. William S. Cohn, Nathan P. Cohn, William E. Coky. Barbara Colburn, Barbara Cole. Forrait P. Coleman, Edward Coleman, Philip I Collier. Larry Colilnt. Gary CollUt, N Jay 242. H). Colton. Jamat Combt, William Condrey. Michael P Con . Robert R. Conly, Williem E ConneughtoA, Pet Connell, Joy 362 •« y» Prr" ® n w o vto w cr s 5 w x S2=2532=22S = 5=2=5 3525 388= X2 a?5525522 b5 82523 iSSSS!! 52833 23238228 2 ss82 52 22233»S=533888 852'222S38 3Connor. Bill 254 Con'id. Wilfred H 301 Conroy. John L. 214 Cook. John 211 Cook. Robert 241.221 Cook, Robort H. 1 4 Cook . Cedric 2SJ Coolidga, Charles 241. 281 Coolidga, Miry 2 0 Coolidga. Rob ' I 1 . 244 Cooper, Raymond J. J42 Coop. Donald W IM. 31 Coppola, Silly 274 Coran. Leonard I. 339 Corrao. Email N. 232. 7SI. 270 Corrigan. John F. 214 Corrigan, John P. Jr. 77. 2S2.244.330 Cosgrilf, John 253. 2 7 Cotfallo. Jamat 2 2 Coilallo. John 203 Cola, Harbar A. 331 Coughlin, Locilla 2 5 Coulion. William C. 214 Counalii. Charlai M 117 Criir, Staph " W. 241.242. 2S4. 331 Cran . A. Nancy Crawford. Jamal 245 Crawford. Patricia M. 14 . 244. 271 Crawford. Rob 't W. 2)4. 234, 301 Craakmor . Mary Alie 175. 1 4 , 2)5. 237, 244, 343 _247 43 14) 31 241. 31 331 272 2 7 301 IT . 311 271, 311 2)2 230 15 31 2 3, 301 274 Cralghton. Jack Craiia, Robart Crotby. Patricia A. Crotlay, J out to n Crouse. John O. Crowlay, Barnard J. Cudovici, Philip Cuiham, Lorn Culvar. Chandlar F. Culver Judith L Cummings, Bradford D. Cundy. Donovan R Cunao. Email A. Cunio. Robart Curlay. G«r td Cypan. Harold L. Ciarniawiki. Sonia Dagar, Padro J. 301 Oehmer Robart W. 114 Dailay. Jamal O. 215 Oallago. Raymond Jr. Ill Dallak. Jaffray 24 Dambeugh, Arthur 272 D'Andraa. F'encis 2S4 Danglar. Garold O. 114. 2)7. 23B. 331 Daniali. Judl I Daniali, Martin G. Oankowiki. Flavte Danton. Mai Darlow, William E. Daub nip ck. Otho F. Jr. Dauanbawgh. Donald N... David. Ban E. David. B.nnaH L. 2 5. 301 David. E. L K7 Davidow. Malvin H. 330 Davidton. Jamai R. Jr. 301 Davidson Robart E. 331 Daviai. Edward C. 3)1 Daviai. Richard 275 Davila. Rafaal C 204. 251. 270 Davit. Gilbart Davit. Howard Davit, Jamai F. Oavii. Jana L. Davit. Noal N. Davit, Robart Davit. Robart T. Davit. Todd T. Davit, William J. Daviton. Carol D. Day. Paul L. Oaan. Samuil C. Da Badtt. Ralph Da Carlo. Louis J 2)1. 272. 3IS Docker, Helen I. 241. 247. 343 Daagan. Virginia E 343 DaFiilppo. Alfred 277 Oaforg . Stanley. 274 Daganhardt. Edwin 25 . 271 Da Hineh Mayar. Baron 23 DaHond. Robart A. It) Dalahanty Howard J 211 Dal Caitilfo. Sara 244, 247 Delia Valla, Roba't Oallo lacono. Stanley Dal Saito, David F. Dal Salt . Eli H. Daltgan. Fernand Oa Marco, Marco 0 Mao. Edwin Damot, Mickey P. 214. 234, 234 0 Moya. Gloria 271. 21 Oonby. Gerald . 277. )l( Dennett, Sandra L 14 Da Robarfit, Maurice P. 277. 31 Da Roia. Frank C. 227 Darit, John |t 171 1 1 274 2 4 31 II 117 27 244 241 20 . 34) 175 31 24 . 2 3 117 113 31 171 214. 273 3)1 247 III 230 204 318 241 271 3)1 Oartka, Mai D Esposito, Joiaph Da Trove. Anthony J. Davltt. Denial J. Davlatoolou. Evangaloi Daway, Susanna Diai-Carol, Chrii Dick. John C.. Dickan. Bruce Dickman, Raymond Dickman Richard DiCrlitataro. Lucille Diggi. Thomat T. 252. Dilg. Elian M. Di Lullo, Ronald L. Dlnbarg, Harold B. Dinnaritaia, Kanaath A DiPadov . Anthony J. Di Pill . Robart A. Di Prat . Vincent R Diimukat, William Ditiiout. Georg Dittwi. William F. Di Tidlio. Frank Jr. Dobbi. Joanna E. Dodd. Michaal Oohr . Ronald C. Dolan, Donald R. Dolgln. Jordan H. Dolm. I loo 144. 237. Dotln, Joiaphin Dollingar, Howard I. Domalik, Joiaph A. Dominii, Donald J. Domkowiki, Donald M Donaldion. Edward Donato. F li« R Donkin. Joan C. Donnadiau. Andrew I Donnangalo. Auguitla Donovan, Patrick T. Donnallan, Daniel E Dooley, Thomai L. Dooly. Oicar E. Doran. Michaal V Doray, Ronald l_ Doraion. Stephan I. Dornar, Tllll 175,24 . Dorihlmar. Donald R. Doub. Carolyn L. Doublet. Emerion E. Douglau. Diana Oowda. John Oowling, Joan Dowfing. Richard B Down . Bunny Doyla. Kevin F. BS. Doiila, Patricia A. 1 4. 237. 24). Dralack. Barry J. Draughon. Mary Ann Dratnlck. Elaina Dratilar. Abbott W. Drattlar. Edmund H. Oraw, Beniamin Draw. Local Draw, JoAnn 275. Oriltich. Martin R. Drinkwatar. John E-Driicoll. Joan T. Oriicoll Suianna M Droni'iald. Jamat Orukman, Malvin Drury. Frank C. Duba. Robart L Dubi.n. Ira J Dubin. Paul Ducbon, Eilaan E. Oudwicir. K "ny Duff. Marlon Ouff, Patricia Duffy. Ann B Duffy. Henry A. Dugan, Donald Duhaime. Patricia C. Duka. Gloria A. Duka. Howard Dunbaugh. Frank Duncan. Richard E. Dunham. C. Br-yc Dunkel, Shaldon Dunn, Charlai A Dunn. Milton H. Davitmor Arch Dupont, Sara Durant, Oonna L. 170. 1 4. Durant, Napoleon J. Jr Ovrgy. Barbara A. 17 . Dvrranca. Thomai J. Ourriau. Armand E. Dvoor. Henry L. Dwack, Edward 251.247. Dyt. Robert C. Dyer. Helen R Dyer. John Dygerf, June Oykema. Raymond W. Dykitra, Frederick 31 227. 331 203 31 H. 301 270. 27 271 114 254 254 254 210 2BB. 331 41. 318 331 311 331 20) 211 232 241 210 214 203 171 2 2 331 254 201 273. 2 1 2 5 311 114 311 111 275 252. 3)1 1 3. 244 117 25) 117 311 311 2) 311 311 212 271. 34) 1 . 117 25S. 341 II 211 2S) 141 111 ... ITS 210. 273 244. 311 IBB.7S4 241 274 222 222 241. 2S4 253. 211 211.211 204 IM 24 . 311 113. 271 211 240. 270 3)1 311 111 201 34) 201 274 247. 211 241 25). 3)1 254 17$ 251. 341 2 2 77 331 244 27$ 111 3)1 274 247 211. HI 301 273. 2 1 301 II 221. 3)1 270. 2 0 3)1 14) 244 2». 2 1 211. 117 3)1 Eddowai. Edward E 311 Edalitein. loverly 173 Edgar. Henry 204. 24 . 241. 24) Edfln. Abraham 271 Edwardi E. Brad 217 Edward!. Marion A. | J Edwardi, Robert 2$) Egan. David E 214 Egan. Nancy M S3. 14 . 114. 235. 237. 231. 244. 311 Ehrlich. Sandra )71 Eiblar. Jamai 2 0, 274 Eickenbeuvn, Barnard L 301 Eicholtj. Gaorg 240. 270 Eickanbaum. Barnard 2B4 Eilarmann, Kenneth W, Ml Eiteo, Gerald 212 Eiianbarg. Lawrence I 204 Eiianman. Sheldon 240. 241. 270. 310 Elder. Michael S. II Eldredae. Allred T. 210 Eli . Thomat 234 Eliai. Roberta 270 2 1 Elieton. Nat 201 Elliott. Ronald B. It) EHiton, Reuben Etliton. Roba’t A. Jr. ■ David E Emden. Mark J. Jr. Emerson, le'bere M. Emerion, George W. . 241 210 301. M7 233 244. 341 343 Engel, fa la 2 4 Enriona, Richard E. 202. 241. 272. 311 Enwrlght. Parktr 117 Eppy, Robart 331 Epstein, Herbert M _ 11 Epstein, Louii H 311 Epitain. Martin J. 311 Epstein. Marvin L. 204. 331 Eric . Martha R. 257. 244. 247. 331 Erichten. Henry K. 245. 240. 270. 310 Ericsson, Cart R. 244. 3)1 Ertchen, August A. 331 Erstllng. Morton 112 Erwia, Catherine R. - IK Erwin. Jay W. 337 Escribano. Lourdes M 14) Elformas. Joiaph 201 Etko. A Sidney 212 Ettacs. Marcus J. 201 Ettingar, Linda M 247. 34J Evans, Audrey J. 170 Ivans. Carol M. IK Everett. Donald 274 Everltt, Kathleen 215 Ewing, John W IM E«vm. Jerry Eyra. Charles F. 249 24t r Fabar. John 6. 71 Fabar. Sheila 144. 247, 27 . 2 1 Fabian. Kathleen 175. 719 Fahey, James D 3. 24 Falk. Michaal 212 Fanning, Kenneth 271 Farbar. Barry 250. 3)2 Farina. John 251. 270 Ferity. Edward 301 Fasso. John 221 Feast, Dorothy 2 4 Faust. Theodora 245 Fevete. John J. Feick. Charles R. 215. 214 33) Failar. Barton C. 212 Fnlber. Charles 2 9 Feldman. Leonard R 201 Feldman, Mark 5. 221 Feldman. Mas 24 . 25 . 332 Feldman. Rhode C 343 Feldman, Richard H. 204 Falmaa. Leonard 201, 2 1 Fanallo, V.to 210 Fardia. Ronald D. 721, 251. 770.310 Farantinos. Catharine 251. 24 . 27$, 2 1,343 F r r, Louis 240, 270 Ferguson. Diana A. 175 Ferguson Jack A 332 Farrar , Thomai J. 203 Farrell, Mallory 14 Fattarman. Alan G. 753, 341 FicarroHa, Nick 2 3. 301 Fickle, Johannah 24 Fiebech. Miki 271 Field. Arthur H 201 Field. Gail H. III Fien, Carl 11 Filip. Beverly 241. 2 1 Fiilppinl, Angelo 254 Fin . Avrum 24). 774 Fireiton, Eiter FJnt. Marilyn R. FiKhar, Henry Fith. Sharon A. Fithar, David R. Fiiher, Joiaph H. Fither. Marshall Fiiher, Sail Fishermen Dianna I. Fithmen. William R. Fiika, Alan P. Fittgarald. Stephen Fljchner. Jack A. Fleitctseker Carol R. Fleiihar, Richard Flnner, Anita J. Flaming. William A. Flieder, Fay Ftiahi. Donald Fltiihar. Joel L. Flynn Margaret Flynn Thomai E Fogel, Bruce F. Foglie. Anthony A. Foland. Alvin 242. 24 . Foltom, Mary Foote. Denial Forlew. J. Rwtiall Forman. Barry T. Forthman. Sharon Foitar. Leonard Foutl. Prudence R. Fo«. Gary P. Frain, Andy D Frakai. Doug . Framka, Arthur N FrancaKhl. Duana A Francitco. Martha Frank. Arthur P. Frank. Charlotte Frank. Rymond I. Jr. Frenkel. Carol R Frenkel. David E. Frenkel. Rosemary J. 144, Franklin. Gerald Frenko, Patricia Frankt. Joan M. Framblau, Arlan Frael, Ann Fraal. Joiaph Fra , Carol I. Freed. Oan J. Freedman Fv ncei F. Freedman, Jon J. Freedman. Robert 242. Fraelend. Edwin I.. Freeman. Richard FraJd, Jack Franch, Hani H. Franch. Mary French. William Freth. Jean 144. Friborrg. J. W. Friedkln Barnard Friadl. Eva Friadl. Barthold Frial. John A. Friedman. Arnold Friedman. Claire Friedman. Gary R. Friedman Lawrence I. 208, 237 231. Friedman. Leonard E. Friedman. Mark M _______ Friedman. Paul Friadman, Robart Friedman, Stenlay R. Friedwald Fvanciaa Frit be . John A Fviihman. Leonard Fvohbot . Joan Frohlich. Ruth Froma. Frances From . Shaldon W. Frr . Sherron A. 44. Fuller, Joiaph P. Fuichatti. Richard M. Fvtrall . J. Alllon 271 177 221.2 1 311 210 ___ 201 — 274 271 ___173 201. 311 204 240.270 222 144 111 IIS 241. 332 277 210 22 2 4 IM. 332 332 203 240. 270 244 241 2 1 215 117 BO. 2 7 277 271, 343 221 204 210 117. 225 111 25 . 244 254, 332 2 4 3)2 247. 34) 222 114. 244 2 4 24 . 210 2 5. Ml 274. 27 - 274 241 175 222 1 1 201 241. 2 1 214 722. 254 ___ 77 301 2Bt 7t 24 . 211 IM 2 5 277 241. 277 117 222. 274 255 332 2 0. 332 205 221 212 2 4 221 177 IM 332 171. 27 211 2 1 311 ISI. 171 113 204 4). 170 Gaich . Robert T. Genon. Jemei J. Geithotf. Frede'icke Gett. Elite beth A. Gautier, Jefferton D Geert. Jamei H. Gee'i. Keren I. Geier Arnold Geite. Devid R Gelb, Natalie Geld er Marcia Gelerpter. Leslie A Genovese. Alberta A. George. Chrii J. George. Gerard George. Petey George. Phillip Gereodeir. Richard P Gerion. Loll Gerfy, Frank J Getiov, Alma Giecebom, Dominic Gleccone, Leonard F Gianni, Roberta Gibbal. William Gibson. George H. Giei. Joseph Gilder. Richard A. Gilkerton. Gail Gill. John Gilletpla. Naomi Gillespie. William 5. Gilllgaa. Richard J. 111. 274. 332 Gllllkl . Harold D. ID Gillikin, Sidney J. 112. 252 . 332 Gillil. Mancell M. HI Gilmore, John C. 1 4 Ginei. Redlne Ginn. Donald A. Ginn. Eulalie Glaiar. Elaina Glass. Barbara L Gleisford. Barbara J. Glettmen. Philip 201 Glaiar. Louil 52 Glaiar, Morton $. 311 Gleichtr, Amy 27$. 27 . 2 1 Glenn, 6evid 71. 4. H . 25 Glen. Alvin 201 Glick. Norman 213, 254. 245 Gllono, Frank X. Goatlay. Francis J. Gobbi . Evelyn Godard. Jamei M Godtriand. Frank J Goehri-g, Alton Jr. Golf. A. Mel Go . Hugh C. Go . Lucille Goinei. John D. Goldberg, larton S. Goldberg. Lawrence S. Goldberg. Mary P Goldbarg. Milton I. Goldberg Nell H. Goldbreeth. Solly J Golden Jerome I. Goldenberg. Herrey Goldf-nger. Abby J Goldiner, Hilde A Goldman. Charlet J. Goldman. Sidney Goldman. Tnd Goldman Virginia Goldsmith, Stanley Goldimith. William Goldstein. Evelyn Goldstein, Hermen Golditein. Nell M Goldstein, Stenley . Goldstein, Theodore A 332 111 2 8 143 337 lit 171 34) 2)1 275. 2 1 27 _ III It). 241 211 311 171 332 205 273 214 2 1 27$ 117 275. 2 1 24 341 240, 270 311 241 240 34) 310 241 3)2 2 7 144.34) in 14) Earl, Donald C. Eason, John R Eaton. Ruth M. Eckblom, Frank R. Ecknr, Marilyn N, Echevarria, Emilio 277, 311 234 7)5 111 III iff Final Sheila S. 301. 307 Fleer. Robart 24 Fink. Philip H. 210 Finknlstein, Charlai H. 144 Flnkalitaln, Deanna 144, 244 Finlay, tarbara S. 271. 311 Finn. John A. 332 Finn. Maiin 27 Finore. Denial 1 4, 210 Firastaln, Harold 212 Gagnon. Roger J. 2S1. 341 Gebltr. Rudolph ' 214 Gala, tarry 211 Gala. Sandra J. 311 Gall. Gar! 274 Gallo. Claudia 141 Gallo. Jerry J. 204 Gallo. Lillian 141 Gellol, Miriam E 141 Gamboa. Marina 210 Genbeum, Eleyne 771 Gandy. Gaya 0. 245.111 Gaogol. Anthony J 240. 2S2. 2H. 332 Garber. Leonard 213. 337 Garcia, Joiaph 24 Garcia. Jot 75 Garcia. Norberf J. 233 Gardner, Barbara 173. 2S1. 77$. 211 Gardner. Jacqwalynn S. 171, 273 Garland, Harriet 177 Garner. Barbara E 171 Garrett. Ban F. IB Garvey. Jamai M. 117, 214.132 I n 221 ... 154 2 5 241 210 252 2 0 310 _ 145 3)2 254 3)2 213 J4J 310 221 _ 170 201 222. 2 1 Itt. 311 173 205 307 2 5 177 213 771 244. 27 222 204 132 221. 332 103 Golditrickav Herbert 213 Goldstrum, Lata 1. 145. 245. 271 Goldworm. William J. 302 Golin, Stanley 3)2 Gomboi. Gaorg 272 Gomei-Hernendei. Eduardo GomallMky. Ralph 3« Gonial !. Homaro 3 0 Gonielai. Ruth 247 Gc-od, Jamai 254 Goodall. Su Wl Goodman, Al 3. «$. 247. 304. 332 Goodman. David 34) Goodman. Edward N 201 Goodman. Mary 24 . 210 Goodman. Milton 2 4 Goodman. Noal 5. Goodneu, Lea 272 Goodrich. Sondra A. 177 Goodrum, Jamas J. H Goodwill. William 247 Gordon. Cary 201 Gordon. Denial S. 20$. 332 Gordon. Meryl 244 . 320 Gottlieb, aron R. 222 Gottlieb. John 5. 212 Gottlieb. Roberta IK. 271. 211 Gough, Albert E. ID Grace, latty 21 Grace, Robart ID. 2 8 Grady. Mary L. I») e x A-G 363G-L ....index Graham, Halan M Graham. William II Granat. Pap-Grand. Paul Grand-natti. Olivia M. Graning, Thom » Granlta, loll M. Grant Waltar S. Jr. Grantham. Frank C Grata'. Marla Gratarol, Gaorga Graubart, Alan 221. Graubart Wilma Gravai. Cataita I Gravai Stuart l_ Gravitt Batty S. Graan, Carolyn V. Groan Connla N. Graan. Jan S. Grog . Judy E. Graan. Laah Graan. Sandra Graanbaum, laona'd Graanbarqar. Paul D. Graanbtatt. Jay H. GraaeblaH. Sheila $. in. 23S. Graaaa. frank Graana. Gladyt Graana. Nanita Graanfiald. Cliaria 0. Graan Raid, latlia Graanhoata, M. Tarry Graanip, John H. HI. no. Graanland. C. Robart 107. Graanmaa. lyta R. NS. 240. GraaMtaln. Allan H Graanitain, Bu'tin Graanitain. Sldnay M. Graanaald. Joan A Graar. G’alchan I Graqory. John W. 1 7. Griar. Barnard W Griava. Haydan Grilay Gaorqa M. Griffftki. Alfrad Griffithi. Johnl G. Grimai. Thomai E Grimm, Edvard Grimm. John G. 227. Grinard, Oonald C. 77. Grobar, Robert I. Groman, William G-ontald. Robart Groti. Edward A. Groti. ludwiq J. Groti. Marcia I. G'Otiman. B«rt I. Grovranor, Gllbart Grover. Nancy V. Grovai. Sua Ann Grubar. Barry Grvan, Harry Grunar, louit Grvno. Charlai 0 Grutkin, Harvey B Gvarara, Orlando Guilford, Frank W. Jr. 2N. 2U. Guilford, Mort Gulai. Elite bath J. Gunn, Oonald A Guiky, Bari S. Gwtky, Sanford Guttmqar. Alfrad Jr. Gutiarrai. Mario Guttantaq. Richard 0. Gwaltnay. Robart 320 732 247 7 4 720 IN 143 310 244 274 231 242. 254 2S7. 27 320 233 171 IT III 201 173 272 772 222. 2 7 247. 343 201 23 . 343 307 271. 27 34 343 220. 333 145 2 0. 310 233.343 270. 310 333 240. 270 713 ... 145 IIS. 271 177. 2S0 204. 343 274 232 2 0 214 12.241 24 2S4. 254 214. 244 1 7 241 2 4 333 232 343 237. 333 23 320 144. 320 240 24 2 2 227 333 310 217. 302 2B5 M3 214 302 2 4 2 3 233 205 42 Haaia. Emit Habar. Irlt S. Habar. Julian Hablay. John M. Hadden. Mary Ann Haqan. Frad S. 252. 25 . Haqan. Mary P. Haqttrom, Fatar J. Hahn. Patricia R Maim. Joan C. Haim. William 203. Halnot. Paul E. Hakat. Robart E. Halo. Richard V. Jr. 251. Malay. Curtli W. Malay, loratto S. Halifat, tunica Hall. Alfrad A. Hall. Claranca E. Hatparn. Allan I. Halparn Stara I. Halpam. WaynaJ. 241, Halpryn. itndrs E Halitaad. William L. Halwardton. Son(a Hamar. Staphan A. Hamilton. Barbara Hamilton. Huma Hammock. Mary X. 24 III 7 7 174 277. 320 273. 333 247. 344 174 177 147. 23S 244. 320 B. 210 204.320 270. 310 204.273 144 244 310 302 207 222 2S4. 333 24 . 344 247 244. 2U 174 171 320 177 Hancn. Seienn M 320 Hanck. Waltar Hand. Gail D. 143 Handy. Oavid G. 243. 274. 320 Manat. Julia M 24 . 320 Hanqar. William A 23 Hannaht. Frad C. 2 3. 302 Hannua. Gaorqa P IN Htnorat, Nation 222, 24 Hantchman Ronald A 2H Hanicom, Joan 2 1. 270 Hantan. Mariana 274 Horton. Paqqi 24 Hantan. Nall F. IN Harawiti. Halan 778 Harallk. Brian 242 Harka. Do«ald T. 320 Harkint. Maurica J. 217. 274 Harmon. Laa S. 344 Harmon. Patti E. 7S. 77. IT . 114. 244, 320 Harmt, John 24S Harpar. Patricia B. 144 Harpar, Rabun B. 245. 240. 270. 310 Harpar. Sutanna C. 143 Marrall, Irina 245. 277 Harrinqton. Jamat 257. 240. 270. 2 0 Harrinqton. Nall 244 Harm. Charlai S. IN. 333 Harrlt. Dolly 24 Harrii, Euqana T. 344 Herrit, Pamala 244. 2SS. 2 7 Harrit, St »an J. 227 Harriton. Edward R. 211 Harriton. Gaorqa F. 203. 274 Harriton, Kay 272 Harriton. Richard R 252. 333 Harrod, Elitabath A 177 Herrolo. Dianna 111, 24 Hanhman E. I. 244 Hart. Jackie M 47. 50. SI. 171 .. - nj 225 320 234 211 2 1 333 _ 171 120 147 74 24 111 - 113 144 244 215 311 154 ISO IN. 344 _ IN 2 7 171 104. 105, 201 147 247 211. 244 120 A 320 2S4 HI Hartmann. Thomat G. Hartnar. William J. Hartnatt, John I. Harum. Albart E. Harum. Oa.id J. Hailatt, Nancy Haitinqt. Harold W. Hathaway, Sandia R Hatton, louit Houck. Gratchan Hawtar, looalla Hauttlor, Halan Hauttlar. Hilda E Hawkan. I. William Jr. Hawkint. Fay Hayat. Jan Hayn . Bill W. Haynat. Garald W Maad. Sydney W. Head Sidney Jr. Hoard. Allan P. Hoorn, Harold C. Hachtar. Cynthia Hadanquiit. Richard I Hafti. Paul J. Hefty, Mary E. Hold . Eva Mailiq. John Jr. Halm, l o Maintain, Patricia Hallp. Donald Hollar. Donald Hollar, N. Jaroma 244, 24 . 3 4 Hallinqt. Fratia' J. 310 Halou. Victor ft. 217 HanciMki. Edward J. 227 Handrickton. Batty 25$. 2 7 Handrlcluon. Janat S. 344 Handrii. Nobl 24 H niwm, Jotaph 47, 53. 7. 234. 234. 237. 23 . 253. H7. 347 Herbert, Allan M. 51. 77. 234. 234. 737. 71 . 113 Haritaqat. Donald C. 133 Harmanton. Erie C. IN. 131 Harraro. Brunildo A 320 Herrero, Francltco A. 120 Horrold. Staphan 2 4 Harth. Murray 244 Harthay. Gaorqa A. 331 Hatt. Arthur H. 171. 331 Hott Donald ft. 177 Heydrick. Marqa'at B. 320 Hayman. Burton R 120 Hlckoy. Mary Q 147 Hickman. Barton 5. 241 Hickman, Linda 1 5 Hlckt. Wand L H7. 331 Hidalgo. Jorq B. 231 Hiatt. Oonald G. 144 Hiq». lyman W. Jr. 320 Hiqhtowar, Jotaph M. 215. 250. 333 Hill. Arno 177. 217 Hill. Robart D. 171 Mill. Ronald 245. HI. 310 2 5. 270 172, 344 . 275 27 _ 201 231 177 _ 320 310 215. 250 Hipk . Robart K. Minch. Alan Mirtch. Chariot Minch. Stuart I Mirth. Nancy L. HInborn. M. Richard Hoaqland. Dan C. Hoban, Gan E. Mobbt. Ka.nnath A Hob . Syfvia Hockaday, Pagqy J. Mod or. Linda J 344 227 274 227 24 . 247. 120 201 21 333 227 H5 147 III Hoqu . Wand A. 247. 270, H4 Moldan, Warran 270 Hoffman, Arthur 5. 227 Moflman. Chariot C. 2 2. 102 Hoffman, Oaborah 120 Hoffman. Donald E 227 Hoffman. Edward 247 Hoffman. G ' ld M. )}fl Hofttottar. Ronald E. IN. 333 Hollinqiworth. Dorothy I IH Hollod, Ronald 274 Holmot, Harold R. 302 Homar. Donald M. 2M. 2 5. 102. 304. 107 Homar. Staphan J7I Honakar. Ralph T. 231 Honig. Saj-no. I. J02 Hopper. Carita E. 77. 14 . 237. K7. 270. 27 . 2 7 Hora, Richard 271 Horn . Eugenia 247 Horton. Oliva 244, 271 Mot bach. Claudia J 147 Mot bach. Jody 143 Hoitatlar. Mary U « 247. 271 Hoitotlar, Nancy A 14 . 235. 333 ------. 44 244 1 5 2M IN 1 7. 2 7 177. 121 ___217 217 2 3. 302 1 5. 245 310 321 103 . 201 171 271 247 147. 244 K2 _ .. 227 Ml. 244.274 215. HI. 254 240. H2, 313 25 . 313 247 211 7 171. 245 331 212. 121 Hotard. Jaanni Houghton. Amalia Hoot . Haiol J. Hovt . Jaan Howard. Ruttall G. Howo. Laroy Howall. Sarah A. Howarton. Robart D. Howlay. Waltar I. Hubert, Jotaph A. Hublar, Mildred M Muckint. William 5 Hudgint. Frad R. Hudock, Michael E Mudipath. Claud Hughat, Ho« H Hulptigras. Alan Hum burg, Carol J. Humphrey, Jotaph W Humphrey . Robert Hunt. Burton______ Hunt, Jamat W. Hunt. Richard T. Hunter. John W. Hurtwity, Jotaph Hvtiagh, Jock I. Hutch-ngi. Charlie Hwtchiton. William E Hyatt. Wflliam F. Hyman, Arthur N. Hyman. Bonnl 145. 275. 2 1 Hyman. Judith M. 24 . 344 Hynat, Virmy 101 I banal. John M. India' '. Natia R. Ingarman. Paula Ingrattla. Francis P. Inton. Sandra J— Ireland. Owao F. Iliac Albart I. Itraal. Seymour D. Italiano. Evi I Ivarton. Thomat W. I ran ton. Frad M. 211 321 271 321 121 244. 344 247 205 144 277 207. 331 Hilliard. Paulin Hillman. Elaln H Hillman. Milton H. Hillman, Patlaaco Hlmalitain. Hal Hirwnar, J. Hindman. Barnard A, Hlnat, Kannatth Hinkalman. Robert M Hinton. Garald C. Jackton. Barbara A. Jackton. Elaln I. Jackton. Jaeat I. 115. Jackton. LaMar C. Jackton. Nancy C. Jacobi, Marl J. Jacobtkind. Barnatt B Jacobton. Arthur C. 77. 5. Jacobton Sanford Jaagar. Frad Jaffa. Carol A. Jaffry, Edward S. Jaramillo, Dor Jarvii. Donald R Jarvit. John £. Jr. Jayton. Floyd H. Jadarawtki. Joyce H. IH. 777. Janklnt. Bruco C. Jankint. Kurt L. Jonningt. A. R, Jannlnqt Roger H. Jr, Jam an. Dianna A. Jan tan. Ova —- J - M. Cecilia E. Joffa . Jaroma Jr. Johnt. Sydney G. _ Johnson, Arlan R. Johnson. Bavarly M. 147 173 271. 344 240. 121 344 173 722 721. 254 223 177. 271 H7. 313 304. 321 243 IN. HI IN 223 277. 2 1 217 215 23 211 in 253. H7 274. 321 2 7 142. 321 177 344 Joh“ton, Chart ! Johmon. Donald Johnson. Evolyn N. 77. Johnson, Frederick R. Johnson, Jack 104. 105. Johnson. Jaanatt John ton, John C. Johnson, John L Johnson. Rotlyn A. Johnson, Ruth Johnson. Staphan Jr. Johnson, Tarry W. Johmon. Thomai N, Johmon. Victor 6. 173.210. Ml. 254. Johnston. J. B. 100. Jonat. C. Althea 175. Jonat. Clark J. Jordan. Jaait 255.257. Jotaph. Carol Jotaph. Richard M Judy. Galrud I. Juran. Olann A. 77, MB. 2 0 IN 177.244 133 107. 237 247 211 ITS 111 771 2 7 215 211 272, 344 211.217 773. 2 7 177 28 . 344 270 a 344 in. 244 Kabana. Margot Kahn. Myron R. Kalbarar. Martha I Kalmutf. Sheldon E. Kamlnatiky Aviv Kamman. Ruth_____________ Kan . Francis 5. Kan . Murray Kanittky Penny M. Kantor. Ronald Kantar. lawranc Kaplan, Ann Kaplan. Mark W Kaplan. Myrna I. Kaplan. Rita Kaplan, Stanley Kaplow. Milton Karavan. Phillip M. Kart. Barnard Karlen. Halan Karnagit Dimltrlot A. Karp. Charles M. Karp Patty Katchar. Rotamari Katat, Melvin Katmfr. Marvin Kaipar, Email 5. Katpar. Janie D. Katpar. Richard Katpar. Robart I. 77, Kattoff. Norman C. Kat. Gregory Kat, Yaw 5 Kati. Judy K tt, Norman £. Katina. Barbara P. Katian. Malvyn J. Katiia. Da - d Kaufman, Ana Kaufman. H. P. Kaufman, Harbarf M. Kauth, Robart Kaya, Sandy R. Kaart . Oavid Kaatt. George 240, Kack, Carolyn Kaat, Richa'd Kalm. Robert Kallay. Oonald G. Kelly. Donald F. Kelly. John KaSy, Robort J. Kelly. Sally E. Kallay. William P. Kallay. John M. Kaltay. Robart W. Kemp Jack E. Kendall. Barbara A. 171, Kennedy. David Kant. Joel Kenyon Norman M. Ktrn. Craiq 5. Karnatt. Elton J. Karnay, John Karr. Art Kattafl, Gaorqa W. Kattlar. Irii Kattlar. Leonard Kattar. Mary Leigh ITS. Katch. Francat Ketch, William W. Kattaring, Charles F. Khachab. Raymond G. Kiahl, Kenneth C. Kiatarman. Michael Kllay, Jamat F. Killian. Elmar H. F. H7. 240. Kimball. Barbara Kimball. Jamat D. Kimbro, Waller I. Kimmall, Herbert R. Kind. Marwyn King. C. Harold King, Henry R. Kialocfc, E» ratt Klnnay, Latriti J. Kirby. Co iU E- 144 lakit. Jot IB. 241 221 344 275 141.270 153. 274 302 240 177 240. 2 0 102 KirU , Kirk. Mary E Kilt. Robart M 313 254. 312 344 (2 220 144 333 2 2 271 310 72» 145. 2 1 H5 M7. 314 1 7 217 171. 247 247 201. 244 102 251 310 2 207 247. 344 321 737 177 274 1 7 217 1(1 243. 274 270.2 0 270 250 HI. 270 225 204 277 302 171 207. 121 214 Itl. 24$ 217 247, 344 254 240. 270 275 170 314 H7 277 177 271 242 273. 277 271 334 21 231 275 274 2H. 251 270. 334 255 134 334 314 237. 334 247 173 242. 254 2 7. 121 243. 2 8 2M. 277 321 KMan. Robert Xlaia. Judy I Klein. Kenneth G. Klein. Latlia A. 221 Klein. Marilyn 5. Klein. Martin Klain. Robart 5. 25 Klainfald. Bennett A Kliatyhco. June Klim . Edward F Klinger. Floratt 177, 270. Klinger. Richard E. Klit . Paul Klott, Norton 244 Klug. Pat ' E Klvttmann, Robart I. Knight. Edwin G. Knight. Henry J. JJ Knight. John S. Knight. Phillip W. B3. 2)1. 247. 2 2. tOJ. Knight. Richard • 77, m Knutson. Howard E. Koban. Annatt 257. 24 Koch, Edward O Koanig, Ouan Koaval. Donald K. Kohan. Annatt Kohler. E'ana Kohn. Frad E 247 Kolmar, Oonald G. 221, 2 7 Kohut. Jotaph 100. 104. 108. in. Koiviito. Halan Kokoftky. Oavid Kolb, true IT . 241,254 Komttaro . Marilyn R. Konglatar. Oavid I. Konopny. Carl C. Koo, Dominic L. 74. .238, 284. 102. Kopanhavar. David A 77 177. 214. 237, 31 . 274. 271. Korahall, Louit A. 241. 254, 274. Kotbart, Miml L. Kotch, Elite 6. Kotaff, Ernatt I. Kottman. David S. Kouchalakot. Tartay 5. 274. KoumJian. Joyce J. Kovthik, Roy 2 2, Xrain, john Krakau'. Evgan K. Kramer. Charlat A. 144 Kramer. Ronald H Kratnar. David S. Kraut Stanley S. Ml. 254. Krautnaim. William C. Jr. Krabt. Jotaph E Jr. Kragalifel . Waltar J. Kraii. Samuel W. 77. 1 7. Krallamtain, Chatter A. 117. Kranity. Margo 5. Kriaqar. Gaorga J. Jr. Krippahn . Joann J. I ). Krippan . Arlaan J. Krofmgar. Frank Kroll. Arthur G. 205. Krone mar. Robert N 244. Kriitoe, Barbara Krolac John 101. Kucantki. Ernatt ITS, Kuck. Jotaph W Kuliqewtki, Robart Kumb4a, Richard A. Kurmaa Marilyn I Kw'ti, Barbara ISO. Kuttarow. Oxar W------------ Kwvin, Lawranca 24 I7J 215 114 177 254 134 110 331 207 144 217 247 »l 310 211 321 344 23 107 244 110 275 173 241 344 2 1 247 321 314 344 24 227 274 III 1 7 221 307 334 145 171 207 1 7 344 171 279 2 2 ITS 334 221 344 321 334 207 215 134 314 173 173 34$ 1 3 271 314 334 121 104 270 173 277 201 321 1 4 211 307 lachman, Halan 274 Ladar, Howard G 221 ladar. Michael I 221 La Fontii . louit L. Jr. M2 laGorc . John Oliver 23 Laidman. Thomat H. Itt Laird. Joan K. 147. 255. 273 Lakritt. Arnold H. 245. 257. 270. 310 La lane. Phil 277 Lambert. Ronald W 174 la Mont. Donald G 173, 134 LaMont, Mary E. 143 Lancaitar. I aland J. 211 lane . Jolly ITS Landau. Barbara M 244. 145 Landatt. Caroll 277 Lendl. Garald J. 233.321 lendial. Richard G. 247 Landry. Gaorqa 2tt Landry. Paul E. 211 Landsman. Barry IBT Lendwehr. JoAnn 2H. 27 . 277, 2 1 221, 250. 25 . 134 Lana, Evelyn Lana. Gaorga lane. Thomai Lang , Barbara T. Langan, Jotaph H langiton. Orville Lankanau. Jerry Lapin . Lorraine Lapkin. Robart larton. Albart Larton. Gary 271 254 2B2. 271 IB 203 2M 277 III 213 IN, 245. 321 227 36417$. la Rue. Richard lather. Colleen K. latky. true R l4try, Jack Lattmen Everett letelledl. Padro J. laubenthet louita E. lewck. Barbara levghinghovt . Julian Leuratt. Sy 77. 22. 24$, 2$7, Laurie. Robert A. Louth, A Charlotte la Verdi. Angelo V. Lao, Donald C. lewhon. Hugh Lawrence, Bruce A. Lawrence, loit Lawton. Jamal I. leycock. Roy D. 217. Laiarut Donald L. leierut. Janet R leach. Charlat leech. John R. leech. Jotaph R. Jr. leech. William M. Jr. Labow. Sari H. Ladarman, 6landa t. Laa. Arthur Laa. Charlat R. Jr. Laa. Janica Laa. Key laa. Richard Laa. Salvia C. Laa. Thomat leech, Stu Laada, Joanna L. left, Minna leffler, Jarry M. lalkowlli. Ration A. lefkowiti. louita Lafkowltx. Stanlay Lehman, Edith 5. Lahman, laona Lehmann, Waltar C. Lahrman. Barbara laichman, Kannath W. leinkrem, Maurice E. leitchen. Paula Laiu. Loral) Laland, Hamilton M. Lanhart. Dannit W. 2 0. 270. Lantin, Nail R. lentinl. Ronald Lanto. Frank lento. Lou A. Laon. Anita R. laon. Arlana S. laonard. Anthony Laonard, J. Calvin Laonard. Jannifar Laonardy. Harbarta leppert, John 0. leppert William M. Lapialtar. Barbara 172, Larman. Roba't R. Latina. Marvin Latina. Robart lavanton, Alan J. lavln. Martin D Lavln, Sandra L. lavin. Saymosv A. Lavin, Stanlay M. lavina, Edna M. Lavin . Mlchaal P. Lavina, Rachal D. Lavina. Sandra R Lavina. Shaila I Lavinto . Naomi J. Lavitt. David R. Lavin. Ronald L. 221. 21 . lavy, Barbara S. 171. Law. Benjamin A. lit. 2S . Lawit. Alan G. Lawit. Edgar Lawit, Gaorga S. Lawit. Gordon F. Lawjt. Ha'bat H. Lawit. Jamat Lawit. W. Irving Ubarman. Ruth 2 . Lichanttain. Joy F. 171. Ikhtenberg. Warran Uchtamtain. Doo llchtia. H. Spencer liabamnaa. Anthony Z-Llabarman. Marcalla Liabman, Charlat S. 214. 21 . 217. Light. David light. Donald F. Likar. Judith Limburg. A. Mylat Lindroot. Anja K Lindlay, Waltar G. Linut. Jamat J. It). Liotti, Anthony E-LipKhati. Micha.l Litka. Jack llton. Aogwtta lilt, Irma litt. Alta N lit, Harold littig, Mary A. Littla. Gut S. Jr. Littla. Jarfll R. livingiton. laa M. 21$. 247. 277 IRS 205 77S 2R4 227 177, 771 1 1, 271 2 2 2 0. 270 217 121 121 lit 114 215. 211 27$ 321 2B0. 211 20$ l S 211 in in 314 __ III 354 2 1 »l 271, 2$1 244. 277 2M 322 212 21$ 17$ Ttl 314 111 274 241 322 211 207, 344 2n. 2 1 211 334 271 27 211 2». 310 213, 334 1 1 217 217 i $ 34S in 211 274 7t in in 244. 247 201. 134 2 2 2 2. 27$ 221 34$ III. 34$ 20$. 334 231 in. 224 201 27 . 322 122 122 1 5. 34$ 211 247. 122 241. 345 2 4, 334 322 322 22 21$ 207 247 24 270. 27 27$. 2 1 251. 270 111 102 213 1 4 23 . 33$ 2S1 m. 3i$ 210 31$ 1 1 232 302. 107 31$ 2 1 210 2 1 271 14$ 2 1 171 1. 122 341 7$0. 13$ Lloyd. Suxanna M. Lobo. Richa'd lochner, Jamat F. Lockwood. Doyla E. 24$. 2 0, Lock-ood. Willard E. Lockwood. William Loaw. Arnold loawanthal. Robart J_ Lo laco-o. Lao Lombard. Mac M. London, loit Long. Joan 27$. Long, lawranca Lopata. Joal I. Lopat. Claudina G. Lopat. Diana 16$. Lopai. Jalr J_ lorinto, John A. lorbar. Eira 1 1. 2S2. 25 . Lord. Jamat lotch. John L. 14. H. 107. 101. 110. HI. 23S, Lothariut. Richard D. Loti, William A. Louckt. louita M. loui. Carol D. lova. Gaorga F. Low. Emmat F. Jr. Lowa. Ann 1 7, Lowanttain, Earl Lowanitain. Jotaph H. Lowary. Willa Lowray. Barbara R Local. Frank Ludovici, Philip F. 114. Luihn. Allan Laihn. Victor lumby. Luka W. 211, Luna. Olga lupoff. Richard A. IS$, Luria. Laonard J. Luttig. Edward V. lutt. Charlat Lyda. Rogar lyla. Robart W. Lynch. S. John Lyon. Anthony E. Lyont, Charlat R. 2SI. Me 111 242 1 7. 117 270. 110 110 254 2 1 322 122 122 274 2 1.211 2 2 1 1. 13$ 122 257. 7 311 217 2 . 31$ 27 101. 234. 231. 335 21$ 111 1 3 240 71 732 2 5 211 2M. 2$ 122 2M 17$ 734. 73 27$. 327 27$ •4 271, 13$ . 17$ 211. 327 221 11$ 210 251 11$ 241 211 270. Ill McAdamt Raya L.. 1 1. 24$. 377 McArthur. J. N. 71 McAvoy. Raymond 2 0. 270. 311 McRrlda. Patricia G. 177 McCall. Frad I McCallum. Jamat 2S4 McCann. Jamat E 2S7, 31$ McCarran. Sally l $. 27$ McCarthy, Albart 271 McCarthy, Charlat R. 34$ McCarthy, Edward J. 203 McCarthy, Jamat E. 13$ McCartin. William 2 1 McCaulay, Edward J. McClelland, W. F. McClelland. W S. McCoilliter. Lawranca I 2 McCombt. Frank J. Jr. McCormick. Howard A McCracken. E. M. McCreary. Harry E. McCurdy. Grace McCutcheon. Joan McCutcheon. Mickey McDevitt. John M. McDonald. Patricia 274 McDonald. Sheila C. 322 McDonell, Bertrand J. Jr. 3$$ McDonough, Emery S. 21 McElhany, j. R 24 . 272 McGann. Thomat 211 McGerren. Sally 2 1 McGarry. Anna I. 1 7. 2S2. 272. 211 McGaw, William M 111 McGonigal Jamat Jr 252. 2S« McGrath. Emilia 210 McGrath, Thomat 219 McGaire. Helen 2 . 271 McHugh, Jamat 219 Mcllvaina. Eloite G. 322 McIntyre. William T. 21$ McKay. Gene 271 McKalghan Raymond 250. 2 4 McKenry, Roberta 2 S McKanxJa. Barbara 241. 2 3. 122 McKaniia. Donald 271 McKantla. John 247. 250. 2 2 McKarahan. Mary 2 7 McKerihen. Ratty 2 t McKinley, William A. Jr. 207 McLaughlin. Gaorga F. 31$ McLeod. Peggy A. 171. 322 McMath. John F. 34$ McMorrll. Harry 2 7 McMullen. Barbara R. 1 7. 34$ McMullen, Harold 211,2 1 McMurray. Jan 171 McNael, Archie L. 2 McNicoll. R E 241 McNulty. Carol 271 McQueide. W.lliem F. 217 M Mebie. Ruttell I 31$ Maceluto, Sam 2$) MacRaln, Jamat 71 MacDonald. Frank 210 MacDoaell. Gail E. 17$. 273 Machamer. Elmar I. 2S7. 2 S. 270. 2 0.111 MacKaniia. Mary Ann 2 $ MecNeil, Carole 2 1 Madalia. Norma R 173 Madden. Edward L 274. 122 Maddua. Oliver L. 33$ Madeira, E Duane 26 Madeira. Eliiabath 2 Madeira. Valeria 2Bt. 211 Madar. William Mi Maday. Waltar J|| Magar. Gerald 77. 221. 2 0. 322 Magld, Allan 2 0.270 Magill, Edward 2 2 Maher. leRoy R. 2$0. 2S . 11$ Mahoney. Denial J. 21 Malatronta, Anthony F. 247. 122 Mellion. Joan 0. •I. 247, 257, 2 1. 27 . 271 Mato, Maurica 11$. 2 2. 274 Malone. David B. Molly. Jamat L. 323 Mahallit. Gaorga 272 Mailman. Daniel 221 Mail. Lou 7$4 Malt, Lucian H. 33$ Maital. Pippi 173 Majia. Edgar 7$7. 7S . 33$ Malta, Rodrigo 24$. 2 0. 270. Ill Melchior. Eugene I. 2 . 33$ Malikov. Gregor I. Jr. •0. 3. 4. 21 UK 237. 23 . 247. 2 1. 274 . 323 Malloy. Rotemary C 274. 321 Malmt. Nan J. Melnik. Gaorga Melnik, Pater Melniker. Jan Meltxer. Swtan Mal-id. John S. 170. 2 3 JS1 2 5 _________ IIS R 172. 244. 27 203 Meedelton, Jacquallna 171 Mendelton. Robart 200. 13 Mercer. Marvarn M. 112. 240. 277. 11 Mercer. Frank N. Merkley. Jamat A. Merlino. Barbara A. Maro, lawranca Moroni, Thomat J.. Morrell. Robert J____ Merrimen, Sara Merritt. Joan 227 22$ 123 11 217 13 2tt 2 Malone. Francat A. • 44 144. 322 Merritt'. William C. 7$. 77, Maloney, Jamat 242 (3. 211, 234. 212. 21 . 2 4 Maltby. Alice L. 2S5. 251. 341 Matter, Samuel 27$ Memlet, Laurence N 13 Metier. Jamat 2 1 Mendel. Raney IBI Mayer, Anna 244 , 2 1 Mendlnn. Philip J. 223 Mayer, Clifton M 111 Manikat, Stella 271 Mayer, Emanuel 221 Menker. William M. 2 2. 102 Mayer, Harriet 272 Mankowtki. Ronald 2 1 Mayer. Jotaph T. 11$ Mann Gan 2 Mayer. Sally 2 1 Mann.ng. Raymond B. 122 Mayer. Vernon E. 252. 11 Manning Ronald E 153. 34$ Mayan, tarbar 244. 271 Manno. Connie E. Mayan. Michael R. 201 37. 113. It . 2 Mayan. Pat 171 Menotf, Yale 302 Mayan, Rota 27 Menton, Lambert A. 1 7. 207 Mayanon, Elian D. 121 Manton. Jerome t. 221 Michaalton. Dwight J. 102 Meoltei, William 2 1 Michalton. Donald 2 1 Merbeugh, Jamat E 11$ Mialty. Ella 2 1. 2 7 Merbey. Sutie L 77.11. Milam. Jamat A. 121 237, 244. 247. 257. 271. 2 0 Milam. Marcia 1 7. 2 7 March, Helen L 13$ Milet. Waltar D. 241 Mercvl. Jack 201 Milgram. Sylvia R. 11 Marcut, Marvin 211 Millar. Shirley D. Margarida, Guillermo F 31$ Margoletky. Roberta E. 177 Margolit. Florence 247, 2 1 Menenl, Richard 2 2 Marinakyt. Manual M. 207 Marker. Rita 274 Markham. John F. 21 Marko. Edward J. 21$. 2 4. 273 Markman. Sandra A. I S Millar. David Millar. E. Morton Millar. Earl Millar. Gary Millar. Gerald Millar. Gerald H. Miller. Gerald S. Miller. Glenne J. Millar. Jack 2 Markt. Rennie M 241. 14$ Miller,- 271 Markut. Julia 2 5 Millar. Merkut. Stuart 2 4 . US Mernhovt. Jack S. IK Millar. 31$ Merotte. BaiH 24 Millar. 111 Math. Marilyn Ttt Millar, 71 Menhell. Clete M 1 3. 271 Millar. 111 Menhich. Jean 251. 27$, 2 1 Millar. 211 Martin. Eva 2 5 Millar, 45 Martin, Ferrnen S. ■OB. IK Millar, 171 Martin, Harry R 21 . 240. 3K Millar. 2S4 Martin J. David 322 Millar, 24 241 274 210 20 250. 13 11 1 1 1. 2 5 11$ 26 M. Marina I. Millicant Philip J. Martin. Latter Martin, Manual Martin, Pamela A. 2 1 277 3 . 171. 2 4 Martin. Richard A. 33$ Martin. Richard H. 207 Martin. Valentina R. m. 272 Martinet. Either 2 7 Martina!. Jota M. 231 Martvcci. John J. — 322 Marvin. Robert B. 207 MetcoJo. Jotaph P. 7M. 2 1. 122 Mata, Theodora S 115 Mother. Jack________________IK Me ton. Jamat 275 Maton. Scott 214 Maton. Stuart J. 200. 2 4 Melton. Jamat 270 Mettronardl. Anthony A. Ill Metheton. Nall 113 Methowt. John J. 217. 231. 210 Mathawt. Victoria 277. 322 Mathay. Frank 253 Matthewt. George E 227 Metthewion. Douqlei 277 Mettoa. Lorraine 271, 219 Maurer, Garnet 274 Mavrot. Peal S. 211 Me.-ell Douglet W. 21$ May. John 24$ Maya'owiti. Anita H. 1(1 Mayhell. Clement E 21$ Maynard. Arthur H. 241 Maynard. Sidney B. 30 Mayo, louil Jr. 322 Maiar, Morton 13$ 1 1. 217. 270. 27 . 34$ _ 323 1 4 244. 323 2 3. M2 _ 242 271 203 ____ 1 1 323 272. 34$ 321 321 241. 2 1 241, 2 7. 34$ 111. 13 217 Ruth A. Sheldon G Millar. Staphan Mlllman, Barbara J. Milloway. Von C. Millt. Alfred P. Mlllt. Mary E Millt, Robart R. Milner, Robert W Milotcie. Donald J 231. 2 4, 272. 123 271 231. 123 25 221 211 7 « $ 34$ 245 221 274. 121 Militein. Oavid Militate. Gertchon Militein. Marvin Milner. Barry Minick. William C Miter. Mary Ann Mitchell. Amende Mitchell. Coyitt L Mitchell. Glenn Mitchell. Melvin l_ Mir, Batty J. Milan. At P. 241. 242. 245. 2 1. 34$ Moatt. John W. 121 Moeller. William L. 24$ 34$ Motfett. Charlat 24$. 274. 277 Molchan, Jotaph 27 Moll. Richard 253. 2$1 Molnar. Arnold W. 2 0. 270. 311 Mother. Frank 21$ Molnar. Donald J. 223 Monahan. Curtii W 207 Monetheftky. Allan 201. 27 Moneth. Thomat $. 20$ Monatta. Jotaph F. 211. 2$ Monk. Imogen A. 121. 2 4. 271. 2 1 Mont. Jay I. 213 Montgomery. R. C. 247 Moog, Thomat I. 207 Mooke. Frederick M. 323 Moon. Linda L. Moore. Elwyn L Moore Frederick J. Moore. Jamat Moore. Jamat K. Moo»e. Jamat M Moore. John W Jr. Moore Rave Moore. William 2 3. 2 5. Moran. Bonnie l-Moren. Lucille A. _ Moran. Patricia A. Moreno. Dotoret Mordet. Sidney Moreno. Yvonne Morgan. Phillip P 222. Morgan. Sutan 1 1, Morrill. Tad R Morrit, Rotemary E. 31, Morriton, Jotaph G. Mo-t. Sua-Z 77, 2 4. Morton, Myrne J. Motkot. Jamat Jr. Motley. Robart 242. Mott. Bertram B. 241. Mott. Ruth Mottlngar, John F. 2B1. Motiikin Harriet 27$, Moyer. Joyce H. Moyer, Otcer_____________ Muckier. Thomat O. 207, Mueller. Eliiabath R. Mutt. William Mulheli. John L Mullen. Jeanne F. Mullen. Vanatia A. Muller. Laonard Mulligan. William P Muilinia. Alice S. Mundy. Elbert J. Jr. Mundy. Staphan A. Muni . Richard M Munnit. Jamat G. Munoi. Otto Murphy. Derld P. Murphy. Gaorga M Murphy, Lawrence E. 111. Murphy. Run Murphy. William C Murray. Jotaph T. 221. 242. Murray, Robart P. 211. Murray. Shaila R Mutto. Loretta A 24 . Muitekit, Sari Myert. John N Nagel, Paul Jr. ISI, Nakai. Helen B2. 2 7. 271. 27 . 2 7. Nalatta. Robart Nance, Jamat H. 2 3. Napier. Ronald L. Nerd alii, Domeno Nath. Linda Nett, Glenn E 211. 250. Netir. Sarnard S. Nafhanton, Elliot Neud. William T. 4. Neuman. Jamat Naylor. Irvin S. Naff. Oavid L. Nailt. Pat Nelmen, Jack Neiman. Norman 2 0, Neimo. Pater_________ Neitt, Gotdy Nailer. Roth Nelton. Carol Ann 9. 17$. 237. 247. 2S7. 2 1. Nation. Claire E 1 3. Nation. William E. 2U. Nelton. William Nenner, Elitta B 2 7. Narland. Donald R 247. Neitmith, Alva Neumann. Roba't £ Nauitain, S. Jana------- Newcomb. Ralph A. Newell. Barbara 112. Newhouter. Nelton I. Newkirk. Richard A. Na-man. David 2 1, Newman, Jean E. 19$. Newman. Lawranca Newman. Rogar M. Na-man. William Newton Wynne A. 2 7. 2 7. Nicbelton. Jack C. Nichoti. Howard NiehoH. William 207. Nlelten. Polly K. Nieto. Arturo___________ Nimnicht. Judy Noble. Maurica Noetrel. Grover Nolan. Bob 1 . Nolan. John index.... L-N 365 2233832323232222822 3 22X322=2223232333223s22s22S28SS32z33232332Si32Ss822z223SzN.$ n d e Nolan. Robert J. 18. Nolden, Warren E. Norditorm. Ronald A Noreiitm. Clayton A Norrlt, Jim North Edwin Northvp. Jur.n E. Norwltch. Chariot Novembar. Barbara Nucalli. Ralph J. Nucko!ll. Dianna F. Null. Edward M. 101. 334 M5. 345 211.211 270. 311 207 .. JU 2IS. 2SC 27i 201 334 ITS 2S0. 334 Oaket. Francat t. 323 Ober, Frod R 201 Oborte, Ed-j'd J. 211 Obrontz, Martin 277 O'Brien, John 241 O'Orion, Joioph T. 302 O'l ien. Robert J. 214. 334 O'Connell. Nancy 147, 289 O'Connell, Word F 215 O'Connor. Jamet C It2, 345 O'Dill. Clinton F. 344 Odell. Joan E. 143. 244, 323 Oditbo, Edwin JS4 O'Donnell. Ellon K. 171, 2W Oomlor. Cy 274 Oqloiby, Evolyn 272. 278, 271 O'Holloron. Tom 323 OSI. Joon G. 115 Okmln. Moriholl A. 213 Oloftoa. Williom J. 7 . 83. 233. 238. 241 323 Oion Irwco J. 334 Oletzky. Sholdon 200 Oliver. Edword L 104. 111.203 Olkot. AIob 253. 257 Olmttood. Suionno 147 Olton. Richard 237 Olton. Jono 275, 201 Olton. Richord 307 Olton. Worron E. 244. 334 Oil tor. Evan 287, 302 O'Noill. Ooniol P. 217. 254 , 334 Of 0. Eng loo 270. 287 Ong, Eng Y. 251,287.311 Onoprienko. George 282 Onutke. Stophon T 234. 2)4. 302 Oppon. Ronald P. 323 Orbech, Margo 278 Orbolo. Wllllom R. It, 247. 274, 279 240, 279 3)4 277, 334 85 2) 275. 281 252. )34 281 275 44 273, )U 257, 3)4 Orihuala, Adolf Ormtoin, Morwyn Orot, Joioph 5. O'Rourko, Notion Orovitt, Mu Ortil, Mjfc.nl Oibotk. Wllllom O. Othiver. Judi Otlhge, Horry Olipowor. Konnoth R. Otking, Ion E 202 Oitorqoord. Eloonor U. Oitormon. Hom'd C. 208 . 237. 3)4 Oil. Goorgo W. 324 Ouimot Vincent J. 344 Outlaw. Albertit Cwont. Clo S 240 147 Owont. Vorno 271 Oversold, Hugh E Owro. J. Rill 337 28. 234 P Paddock. Rogor Poffoodorf, Ctrl Pigi( Franklin H. 211 211. 274 232 Pa ]« JoiAoh C 3)7 1 °y wvlf pin V- Pogol, Richord W. 311 Padilla, Froncitco A. 3)7 Pair. William L. 227 Polity, Sheldon 8. Palmer, Jock W. 28). 3)7 3)7 Panegoi. Goorgo L Piaii Conni« Do. IIS 344 274 S' CO. Nek 2S1 P4f jo, Noinvf 747 ?• ’ v • Pjfk r Jjmmv 248, 3a 288 Parker Patricia M. 112. 235. 247. Parker. Richord H. Porker. Williom Pomoi. Edmund I. Porriih. Evolyn M. ITS. Portom. Froncoi Z. Portin. Richord A. 241. 254. 240. Portinaton. Alfred M Partridge. Joon Poicol. Albort Poicol. Mlchool Pout . Robort F. Poitnor. Diono C Poto. Hondonon H Polo, EUonoro Pottos, Joon R 271, 324 337 285 117 247. 344 324 270. 311 215 244 282 111 337 171. 344 211,240 177 147. 337 Pottonlck, PotriC'O J.. Pottlck Joon Pout, Philip M. Pouloy. Oonold L Pouloy. Voro N------- Poulick, Oonold R Poulton. Donnii Povor. Sydollo________ Poymont, Sondro M. Poorco, Jomot —— Purco, Robort D. Poorl. lorboro PooriM. Joy F. W 23. 241 Pooio. Norman L. 324 Pock. Fronk C. 324 Podorion. Edith 244 Podorjon. Joon E. 77. 147, 244 Polokii. Gut 282 Pollor. Richord A. 303 Polloqrlai, Frod 0. ITS Polton. Oc-old W 217 Foltz. Fordo 252. 337 Pnnoor, Williom 271 Ponlond, Joyco F. 147. 774 Ponnoy. Chariot 251, 287 Pentlond, Robort Jr. 73 Poniinor Joyco 43 Poput, Mortin 243, 324 Porchick. Monusl 201 Pordomo. Lull 254 Pordomo, Tony O. 75. 77. 73'. 244, 274 311 240 203 240. 287 ITS 2S2 2S7 147 187 311 244 324 Putg. Juan 244 154 Putrlno. Chariot 774 Purgor. John C. 2K 347 Putt. John H IK 2IS Pylet. lewii 277. 788 324 Pynnonan. Holon F. ik. 3a 337 2a O 14 170 Ooay, Alia 272 2S3 Ouimbie. Thomot 240. 270 177 Ouinn. John T 207 244 pulntoro, Inot 324 Poroiro. Corlot I. Porkim. Jomot Pornnood. Oonold K. Porrin, Arthur Porrot. John D. Porry. Albort Porry, Gut Porry. Svton P. Potoltky. Woltor S. Potch. John W F. Potoch. Rotito Potormonn, Oorothoo 271. 278. 270. 271 Potort. Robort C. 171 Potort. Robort S 23) Potort. Thomot 241.324 Potorton, Arvid J. 275 Potorion. John 249. 25). 242. 274 Potorton. Judith A. 175 Potorion. Philip 240. 270. 311 Potty. Joonotto 274 Potry. Mouroon 325 Pottonon, Lynn A. 147, 211 Poti. Aloi 237 Pholp. lorboro 248 Phormor, Lomotil H, 711 Philcot. $ Torry 251. 274. 280.311 Phlllipt. Judy 173 Phillips. Mory 255 , 324 Ploit. Leroy 271 Piopor. Richord 240. 270. 274. 271 Pior. loroy K. 324 Piorco. Ann E. 324 Piorco. Oonold R. 275. 344 Pillitont. Robort T. 275 Plnholro, Boldomoro 8 337 Pinknor, Stonloy T. 205 Pintovollo, Adrionno 247 Pippinger. Dovido A 183.271 PiroU, Potrlcio A. 177 Pitchford. George L. 217, 337 Pitchtord. William C. 217, 3)7 Pittt. Thomot R. 230. 337 Pivoronot, Fronk M. 217. 252, 254 Piuollo, Nlckolot A 171 Ploionti, Lydlo J. 337 Plumor. Mory J. 177 Poindoitor. Elizabeth 288 Polon. Enid 287 Polcorl, Edmund F. 221 Pollock. Dovld 151. 311 Pond. Arthur A. 271. 324 Popo. Morylo A. IK. 171 Portor. Frod D. 77, 121 Poulot. Conitonoo 248 Powoll, Elmor C 244, 337 Powell, Frodorick E. 234. 253. 251. 347 Powoll, Ronald 247 Powort, Etthor A. 147 Powort. Potrlcio L. 177 Potnok. Wllllom 75, 77. 8), 204, 238. 251. 311 Pratt. Thomot 207. 234. 237 Problonco. Monry 2S0 Proitor, Phytlli 275. 281 Pro'.ufthy. Sontord 227 Proiton. Roy 45 Prottwood, Billie Sue 143. 324 Prlco, Harold J. 221. 252 Prico. Mol 22) Prico. Richord W. 215 Prico-Willlomt. Gory 274 Priolt. Joo 275 Prloto. J. Ernoit 297 Pringhipokit. Emmoauol 282 Proctor. CUronco L. 324 Prolottl, Anthony 275 Prouly, Virginia 288 Provin. Horry H. X Boom, uoromy Roftonol, Albort rr j 243 Refielo. Lawrence 274 Ragland. Thomot R IK Rahn. W. 8 254 Rallay, Flaming G 73 Rain. Lloyd H 227 Randall, Marvin 78. 10. 83 Randolph. Goorgo R. M4 Randolph. John W IK. 324 Rapchik. Sheila F III Rapian, Carol A. 14), 27S. 271. 277, 281 Rappoport, Robort S. 324 Rorot, Joioph W IB7. 170 Ratcho Rita Y. 177.244.245 Ratco. Ruttol 304 Rafhia. Arthur 211 Rauch. Harbor! 207 Roy. John 245 Rooen Janet P. 3a Roban. Milan 324 Rechler. Donald J 205. 3)7 Rachtor. Robort 240 Redo Mohamad N. 240. 270. 311 Redd. Ernoit III IK. 271 Redding Mory M. 147. 27) Redfeara, Daniel H. 23 Reitone Irene 2K Rood. Bradley 287 Rood. Richard 270 Rood] Thomot S 324 Root. Euqena W. 3)7 Root, Ruby 2 3 Raato, Roger 77. 274 Rooter, Jomot R 211 Reevet. Gone ICO. 108, III. 211. 775 Rogon. Sidney $. 2C5 Ragliter, Brute C 244. 3)7 Regltter Harold E 7K Rohm. Judith M. 344 Raichman, Thomot L. 213 Raid. John L. 211 Raid Raymond A. 177 Reilly. Paul H 217. 273. 337 Rolmor. Irwin H 221. 254 Rtimart. Richard T. 177. 245 . 272 Reinhart. Rolfe 24). 2a Rai'liob. Joal M 203 Relit. Howard S 324 Roitmon, Edword 2a Rokdahl. Myrno it Ramdtut. Raymond J. 282. 93 Remit, 8urton L 213 Romut, Janet L «0, 147. 273 Ronuart, Gerald J. IK Ranuart, Loulto E 171 Rephun, Otcar J. 24 Rattnor. Bertram M. 24). 244. 324 Rattler, Richard M. 225 Rauthar, Dorit 288 Rauther. M. M. 7 8 Rauthar. William 2 S3 Ravelle. Echo M. 18). 324 Rayat, Armando 258. 337 Raynoldi, Douglat H, 210 Reynold!, Edwin 787 Raynoldi. Jock 218 Raynoldi. Janice t. 147 Roi«oldt Joyce G. )a Roynoldt, Sherman 218 Rlotcoi. Roderick 247 Rico. Donald J. 3)7 Rica. Howard 77. 223 Richard. Andraw 282 Rlchardton. Abby 271 Rlchardton Pat 237 Richmond, Dorothy III Rick. Joioph L. 2S2. 245. 270. 337 Rickman. Donald L. 117. 2)2 Riddlford. Mlchool 2SI.274, 289.311 RiddU, Bruce Z IK Ridgoly, Norman C. 2IS. 27). 3)7 Rldglay, Robort 250 Ridolf. William 25) Ridolfi, Richard 274 Rioglor. Mariano 275. 281 Riogler. Santo 324 Riotmann. Robort C. 117. 3)7 Riott, Adel J. 141 Rifat. Earla V 2K. 714. 303 Riloy. John Riloy. Thoodoro Riloy. Thomot A. Rimotdi. Paul Rimoldi. Robort Ring. Jock S. Ringbtom. Hilda Riordon. Cothorino Rito. Carol Ritocco. Alfrod Ritehio. John A. Rivoro. Julio Rivoro. Ernst! A. Robbolt, Morgorot Robbint. Goorgo Robbint. Garold J. Robbint. Sy A Roborti. Botfy L. Roborti, Loulto . - Roborti. Raymond R Robortt. Richord R. Roborti. Ruth M. Roborti, Thomot Robimon. Arthur I. Robinton. Woltor Roblst, Alfonto Rocco. Rotollnd Roche. Jock B Rocho. John J Rodborg. Allan D. S3. 74. 101, Rods. John Rodgort, Lloyd W. Jr. Rodman, Gloria G. Rodriquez, Hormlnlo Rcdriguoi. Jb'go A Rodriguez, Pouf Roohl. Joo Rogort. Patricia C. 144. 235. Rogort, Sarah A. Rogovin. Sondro I Rohe. Robort L. 211. Rohm. Homor Robror, lorboro Rohror, Holon L 2SS. Root . Edytho R. Root. Clifford Rotonuoftky. 8. Martin Rotcoo. Lucky 242. 2S4. Roto. Oonold Roto. Raymond Roton, Dory! Rotor. Jono 8. Rotonborg, Barnard E Rotonborg Bortrom 5. Rotonborg, David Rotonborg. Oonold S. Rotonborg. Joon Rotonborg. Stonloy R. Rotonblotf. Ann J. Roionblott. Scrnord 41, Rotonblott. Bolt L. 244. Roionblum. Joon K. Rotonblum, Williom Roionthol, Roy RotiUo. Albort P. Rotnor. Holono Roit. Carol 77. 173.238. 247, Rott. Elolno Roit. Jomot P. Rott. John Rott. Joioph Rott. Lorry Rott. Malcolm Rott. Rick 8. Ron. Sandy Rott. Stovo 77. Rott. Toytoo Roit. Froncoi A. 142, Roth. Paulina 247, Roth Richord Rothort. William C. Rothman. Jool G. Rothman. Phytlit Rothttoin. Garold Route, Nick C. Rouvioro. Froncit P. 74, 194, 108. Roviro. Folipo Rows. Cothorino Roy. Colo Ro», Carols J.---- _ . Roy. Richord Rubin, Barry Rubin. Chariot S. Rubin, Oonold--------- Rubin. Edword A. 77. 2a. 2S7, Rubin Erwin L. Rubin. Leonard Rubin. Phil Rublnott. Edward G. Rubinttoin, Norma F. Rubio. Catarina Rubio. Mario Rudd. Chariot C Rudich. Harvey RudoH. Bob Rudolph. Solly E Rudolph. Tarry Ruff. Carol Rupponer. Jotoph Ruprocht. Marilyn R Ruthlng. John A. 270 Ruttoll. Brian J 171 2 2 Ruttoll David V. 2IS. 244 171 Rwtt Frod 2S4 272 Ruton. Rotomory J. 171 277 Rybok. Dean K 2» 201 Ryorton. Sue 142. 281 244 Rylond. Conor.dro 285 270 Ryon. E. Stanton 270.278 ITS. 237. 241.250, 2S4. 338 Rytkomp, Konnoth L 227 324 211. 337 258 325 325 272 271. 312 177. 240 _ 282 237. 325 IB in 250. 2S4 272 147. 271 257. 347 23S. 248 254 274 242. 247 14$. 278 212 17) 242. 251 271. 32S I4S 247 721 303 82 280 . 287 27S 178. 2S0 2S2 242 7$) 31. 8) 217 270 744. 24$ 271 744, 3)7 270. 278 2S4 32S 205 274. 278 727. 245 207 20). 344 338 270. 281 741 344 747 287 223 247 240. 242 325 45 ... 287 223, 2S4 III 244 — 2S8 ___IK 207. 241 234. 251 147 287 41 282 344 215 IK 20). 27). 273. 30) 311 M3 S 277 2 8 Sobol. John A. Ill 227 Socorollo, Rofaol A. 312 30) Secht, Loon F. 338 IK Sochi. Myra 278 277 Sackott. Jadyn P. 175 230 Sackt. Barnard 221 2H Safer. Shoita 273 3a Safra. Lorralno 17). 248. 338 337 Sager, Donald G. 115 227 Sagar, Stophon S. 207 2 0 Saltman, Selma 325 3)7 Saknovtky, Atozandor 145 27) Sekoi. Herbert E. 74. 234. 2B. 303 , 307 5olaur. Cater 244 Sotozor-Joromlllo. Jelme 244, 338 Solkold. Lorry A. 207 Sailor. Jock N. 232, 312 Solzedo, Joaquin 177 Somoho. Goorgo W 211 Semple, Cothorino 257 Samuel. Jock I. 201 Sondert. Garold 244 Sendon, Ire__________________251 Sand art. Joan 144 325 Sendart. Murray 144 Sandler, Paul R 338 Sandman. Loo 41 Son field. Stuart 240. 257. 240, 270 SeaCord. M___________________Ml Sontord. Mory IK. 244 Sanford. Virginia L 147 Santartioro. Thomet 2a Soph. Hole 215, 338 274 312 272 248 Satie.' John Sett. Sondro 247. 325 Saurlno. Grace 3)7 Savage. Evelyn M. 2)5, 205 238. 247. 255. 257. 241. 243. 205 Sa . Edward L. X) Saz. Floranea J. IX. 201 180. 780 Soion. Marlin $. .303 Scoppoticci. Vincont N. 312 Scorglo. J. Gordon IK. 2JS. 344 Scornocchlo, Sam 74. 18, 100. 104. 107, 107 275 325 353 338 723 325 70S 275. 7 1 705 . 254 _ 215 17) 241 325 248 247. 344 702. 741 145 344 271 187. 212 215 277 3)1 243 210 3)8 242 Schechne', Frank Schoodel Williom K Schooftor, Gilbert 8 Schatfor, Louronco R Schenzer, Robo't 0. Schouer. John R Schein. Arthur Schomor. Arline Schonondorf. Richard Schoror. Clarence J— Schermen, Bobbi F. Schotfino, Bernard Schitfmon. Edward A, Schindlor. David Schlnd'.or, Sor'dro Schippor, Garritl Schlofer. Myrno R. Schlittol, Koran Schlultol. Mormon S. Schmlck. E. Jomot Schmidt. Muriel Schmidt. Robort M Schmidt, Wilhelm Schmitt, Robort Schnoider, Jerome Schnoidor. Nool Schneider. Reuben M. 222. 32$ Schnur, Mrt. Jock 288 Schnur. Sondro 247. 2 3 Schnurer. Bart 30) Sehoch. Louronco W 338 Schopfer, Eioino M. IK. 184. 244 Schormonn. Kothorino 271 Schuler. Richard 207 Schulmon. Richord C. 325 Schultz. Horry 243 Schulti. John F. IK Schultz. Richord 227 Schumacher, Robert E 207 Schwab, Roger L. 205 Schwolb, Leonard 242. 24S Schwartz, Aaron G. 3)8 Schwartz, Barbara 285 . 284 Schwartz. Burton 187 Schwartz. Chariot E. 205 Schwartz. Harold 242 S hwartz. Leonard P. 221. 240. 289. 32S Schwortzmon, Morton 24) Schworzberq, Roto 247 Schworzborg. Sorito E. 247. 32$ Scopalite. Joioph A. 3)1 Scott. Jack L 1 1 Scotton Rod-ay Ml Scotierl John P I25 Seamen. F. Gerald 215 Seay, Ba-bara A. 143 Seddo-. Mertia I. 3H Sedlik. Jay M 295 Segal. Howard 274 Segor, Joseph 220 247 Seibold, ArM.ur 27) Seller. trnle E Jr. 711 Solti. Gerhardt A. 331 Sa!H, Jerry 24 Saida-, Edward S. 331 Seligton. Stuart R. 22 Sall», J. 5. 245, 270 Salttar. Marlowe H. 143 Sene. Joan K. 4), 25 . X Saplar Richard M 215. 30) Sarga. Robert I. 331 Sarotta. Irli R 344 Server, Stephen 0. 22) Serviet. Sandra 171 Severten. Wllford 271 Seykore. John 242 Shafer, Carolyn 14 Shaffer, Linda C- 270. 271. 325 Shahede, Patricia IIS. 25 . 27S, 211. 344 Sheheen Ramon 2 0 Shain. Harvey S. 22) Shalak. Richard 22 Shallar. Bv'l H. 205 Shanar. Philip 272 Shankar. Anita I. 145 Shannon Patricia 2 0 Shapiro. Harrlatta 24 Shapiro. Reva 41 Shepo. Marthall 7 . 247, 241 Shapro. Rarbara J. 14 Sharfl. Barbara 217 Sharkey. Jana 275, 211. 2 0 Sharon. Robart 331 Sharwin, Nathan Shafvt, S. Arthur Shaver. Paul Shaw. Edgar Shaw, loii I SAaw. Naal SAawmut. Shaloma Shaa, Jim J. Shaa. Jamai K Shaa Robart J. Shaahan. Staphan W SAaally, William M. Shaarar, William G. Shactar, Alan Shaahan, Irian T. 71. 215, 214. 2)1 247. 241.325 Shaahan. Jo.ca M 32S Shaahy, William I. 331 Shaldon. Donald G. 244. 253. 217. 344 SAapard. Alien I. 147. 325 Shappard. Edmund M. 234. 245. 24 . 240. 270. 312 Shappard. Margarat C. 147 Shar. Emil 251, 270 Shar. Norma I. 20 Sharman, Francai 257. 271 Shar man. M Gay 231. 270. 344 Sharman. Myron J 325 Shevech, H ia- 241 Sharia, Robart 215 Shialdt. John W. 211 Shiftan. Gary E 213 Shoalton. Saymow' 24). 244 Shonn. Ronald • 20 Shontnld. Erwin I. 211. 325 Shradar. Alfrad 2 1 Shutak. Jarry H. 20 Shull. Sally 147.211 Shut tar. Edith N II) Siddall. Dala 27 Siegel, Aaron 331 Siagal, Adala 177 Siagal. Garry S. 145. 21 Siagal, Harbart 24 Siagal. John P. 207. 344 Siagal. Martin 24 Siagal. Paarl J. 32S Siagal. Roba-t N. 20 . 200 Siagal. Ronald 274 Siagla, Barbara 7 Siagmaiityr. Lloyd M. 211.21 Sigalbaum. Harvey C. 77. 201. 244 214 125 2M 24 171 25) 344 211 1 5 24). 325 1 1. 245 325 3)1 201. 21 Signoralla. Pat SIkatty. Fail Sikonkl, Thaddaui A. Silai. Nick Sllbartala, Margarat R. Silbaritaln. Daanna Si low, Arthur R Silva. Carlot Silva. Enrigua Silvergtete. lawranca Silverman. Barry Silvarman. Edward Silvarman. Garald Silvarman, Leslie Silvers, Danin' W Simmia. Aura Simmoni, Jacqualina Simmoni. Jamai 211 244 I 211 145 124 223 23). 312 312 21) 200. 331 22 205 204 112 274 ITS 244 Simon, Barnay 20 . Simonpiatri. Anita R. 147. Sindalar. Job A Singar. Allan Si-gar, Jana Singar Mary Lou Singar. Myron J. Singarman. Ronald Sintroi. Stovu Sir. Barnica S. Sbaggi. Lydia Skinnar. John L. Jr. Sklanda, Ronald J. Skor. Diana Skubic. Rudolph J..ill. Slack, John Slack. Judy Slaughtar. F. David Slaughtar Ronnia C. Slavnay. Martin A. Slaydan, Mona M Slaight. Virgil Sloan, Garald S. Sloan. Otii P. Sloana. Buddy L Sloan . Michaal A. Siotkin, Audrey D. Slovant. Barbara Smathari. Brannon M Smelter, Allred D. Smiley. Mickey Smiley. William Jr. Smith. Albert T. Smith. Bud Smith Dave Smith. Dwight W Smith, Emil S. Smith. Eunice M. Smith. Garrl I. Smith, Harry S. Smith. Jan Smith. Jaroma Smith. Joan Smith. Julian Smith Lawranca E Smith. La Roy P. 234. 241. 241. Smith. Robart I. Smith. Samuel S. Smith, Thom ! Smith, William Snow. Eugana N Snyder. Alvin Snyder. Charlat E Snyder. 0. Joiaph Snyder. John W. Snyder. Thomai E Sobal. Fred M. Sobal. Suianna Sodarland. David V------ Solar. Marled J. Solomon. Alan M. Solomon. Howard Solomon Jack Solomoa. Valeri J Somme. William A Sommer, William I Sonntag. Waodali Soph -. John D Sorat Manual G. Sorotky. Arthur Sotnowiti. Robert B. South worth, William R. Sov . Stanley Jr. Space. Philip Spalani. Flavia Spangler, Ronald L Speniole. Jamal W 1 7. Spati. Elain 25 . Spati. Kenneth Spaulding. Ann H. Spaar, Barbara E. Spear Joiephlne K Spacht. Nellie K Speagle Arthur A. Speer, Allan L. Speitman, Anita Spe-car, Diana Spencar. Waller T. 74. 2)4 . 234, Sparaet. Joel Sparling. Robart J. Sparow. Byron P. Spiagalman. Robert Spielberg, Martin N Spiart, Richard A. Spillit. Jamai P, Spoatler. Charlae A. Sprefkin. Arlaa Sprankl . Patar M. Spurlin, Warren L. Squibb. Madeline G Srochi. Ronald S. Stadler, Joan M. Stageman Barbara Stahl. Arthur L-Stahl, Lowell Staley, Roger H. Stallini. Bruce E. Stamford, Thomai Stamm Helmut N. Stampfl, Robart J. Stanley. Garard Stanley. Robart 77. 221. 27). m 21$. 124 1 5 .. Ill 177. 124 14 . 272 201 27 77S 270. 144 i47, m 124 277. 124 IS 7S0. 1)1 245 244 2 1. Ill 211. 250 3)1 774. 724 771 205 711 II 200 145 241 1 7. 273 215 2IS 27) 21 . 245 7 1 27 217 175. 2 0 . 171 III 215. 250 774 24 14 2 7 205 274. 724 1 5 It . 744 254 2 2 250. 3)1 241, 774 317 30) 21 242. 254 72 . 3)1 145. 344 73) 177. 114 2 4. 30) 41 201.245 145 727 21 24 1 1 144 24). 24 201 ») 117 25 772 l S 25 . 24 775. 2 1 240, 31 2 . 147 145 324 47 1 1 34 244 171 30). 307 21). 112 30) 1 1, 240 2 3 22 22) in in M7 204 217. 147 147 22). 11 14 . 104 24 144 25) N) 215 241. 247 201 2 2. 10) 240. 270 2 0 Stanley. Stephen M. 117 Stanton. Gratchan C. 23$. 237. 23 . 174 Stark. Donald G. 347 Starratt. Harbort S. 230 Slaub. Grace M 171.2 1 Staarni. Robart W. 233 Stafanacci. Jean A. 143. 347 Stall. William W 21 Steimer. Dorothy M. 171 Stain. Anita F. Ill Stain. Elia 171 Stain. Gerald 13 Stain. Lea P. 145 Stain. Robert M. 22 Stain. Saralaa 171 Stain. Temi S. 177. 21 steinbech. Sue 272 Stelnbech. Warren H. 2 Steinberg. Herrit N. 221 Steinberg. Lila Lea 147 Stainer. Robart S. 211 Stainhardt, JoAnne 173 Stainhofl, Dan Jr. 2 Stephen!. Benny 2 1 Stephenion, Ansa 2 1 Stephemon, Mary 244 Slapcwa. Raymond M. 24 . 112 Starbani. Stanley R. 103 Starling. Joiaph H 244, 31 Stern, David 13 Stern. Elian A. 14$ Stern. Howard L. It . 244. 112 Slero. Jaroma H. 2 4, 303 stevent. Gledyi E 37 Slovens. John 210 Sleveni, Richard I 30) Steward. Alan M 324 Slewert, Connie 2 7, 2 0 Stewart. Jo Anna 24 Sta-art Mary L. 24 . 24 . 324 Stewart. Tarry R 1 7 Stich Ronald 24S Stiegliti. Albert 1 7 Stief. Fred 24 Stiegliti. Nick 240 Stillman. Sylvia 27 Sfimmel. Ma-ltyn M. 1 5. 245 Stipak. Charlene A. 147 Stockhauian, Joiaph J. 77. 1 7, 1 1. 317 Stone. Alice I Stone. Oo-ald S. 1 5 2 . 324 Stone, Harvey S. 22). 24 . 240. 270 Straut, Rotemerle L. I4S Strlar. Denile H. 145 Struggle!. Robart H.. Jr. 217 Stacker. Ronald I. 77. 1 7. 730. 214. 23 . 747. 245. 2 0. 2 1. 374 S torn bo. Htlan L 1 5 sturge. Karl 244. 242. 274 sterrock. John 2 0 Sudekow. Cynthii L 241. 27 . 374 Suddeth, A. Joy 2 7 Sven. Ming V. 225, 2 7 Sullivan. David E. 23) Sullivan. John C. Jr. 2 3. 303 Suaargran. Charlat 2)1. 7t Surginier. Richard V 2 5 Switmen. Iiador lit Sutar William 244 Sweebty. Francai 247. 2 0 Swemon. Karan L 147, 257 Swanton. Levi W______ 324 Swemon. Robart 27 Sweat. Chartei 24 Sweeten. Charlat 22 Sweat on. Kathryn J. 143 Swift. Ernait I . 27 Swiiher. Linda A Slot, Mary R 324 245. 27 . 31 Tail. Allan 8 1 5 Talt Bruce S. 347 Talbert, Edward 243 Talbott, Cata 244 Tallai, David 277 Temburino. Tlih 2 0 Tan Eng G. 33 Tenenbeum, Mark 24) Tenli. Virginia C. IT Tenklefl. Lillian 27 Taradeth. Carola A. 145 Tarrton. Carola 245 Taitot. Alai 22 . 274. |?i Teubenklmel. Sanford H. 205 Teutenhea. Donald 277 Taylor. Allca M. 157 Taylor. EJalna R 154 Taylor. Kenneth G 325 Taylor. Richard 75 Taylor. William J. 225 Teague. Bill 25 Tabaau, C. W. 24 Tack. Myrna B. IT) TedtKhi. Jamai T. 24 . )24 Tekhman. Lawranca I. 24 . 324 Taitalba.m, Eleanor 111 Taitalbavm. Garald 201 Templeton. Robart W. 251. 25). 270. 28 . 317 Teeenbom. Diana L. 145, 25 . 275. 2 1. 347 Teninbeum. Mai Teptiti. Alan Tharp. C. 0 Tharp. Charlat K. Thayer. Richard Thant, Donald F. 204. Thigpen, lowit W. Thiimont. Jamai £• Thomai. Frank E. Thomai. Lo Rea 8. Thomet. Richard A. Thomai. William J. Thompson. Barbara Thompton, C. S. Thompton. Klral M. Thompton. Nancy Thorn, Benjamin F. Thorn. Garald A. Thornhill. Jim Thymut. Conitentine Tibor, Daily Tichon. Evaratt Tiatta, Sandra Tildan. Thomai D. Jr. Tinker. Robart Tithman, Henry W. •4. 20 . Titui. Joyce M TItial, Jamai L. Tobii, Sandra Todd. Robert K Tomheva, Sue 244, 273. Tompkim, Mary Lou Tonachio, Robart J. Toole, William P. Toomay. Paul R. Towa. Mary Jean Trabuliy, Norman Tracy. William H. Trammell, Robart B. Trevert. George E Travil. William Tralhaft. Donald J. Jr. Trlana. Emilio Trimingham. Gaorga J. Troettchel, Roiamary C Tteveril Louil J. Tioupraka, Tad E. Tucker, Bruce S Tvcka'. Jarrold S. Tulin. Gaorga C. Tunick. Edwin Tureen, Richo'd M. Turnar. Ann P, Turner, Dorothea Turnar. Halan I. Turnar, Joan C. Turturicl. Joiaph A. Tuihbant. Forrait A. Tuttla. Robart B. 211. Tyck. Edward , Tyck John E. Tyler. Fern C Tyfee. Madalyn 13 2S4 24 211 33 7)7. 33 272. 347 24 . 33 254. 324 22S l S I 27S 2SI l t 14). 244 24 . 33 303 4 2S3 2 244 244 124 77 . 33 77 . 324 17 211 274 1 7 778, 2 8 IT . 2»» I 230 2IS 241 247 33 I 1 0. 33 2 3 207 22S. 272 324 147 7 5 33 705. 33 205 207 33 72 147 25 171 171 20). 33 227 250, 33 104. 273 1 5, 33 171 271 Vine. Donald R. Vogeiiarg Gaorga C. Voiberg Herbert Volpa. Maria M Von Hiliheimer, Joan Vonk, Harman G Vonk, Idelee W 227 340 277 31. 2 277 347 244. 347 Uball. Carl 24 Uchlm. Abby 273 Odall. Barton S. 74, 234. 234. 217. 303 Uibarall. Ullman, Jamal S. Ullmaa. Katie Underwood John Unger, tarry U-terberg. Sidney M Urett. Barbara UMar, Jarry R 272 211 173 324 27 33 177. 274 33 Vaclavak. Alan J. Vedlkln. Jamai Vain. Rote Mary Valui, Baba Valui. Carolina Velvo, Baba Vamvakt. Anthony T. Vanca. Alice Vance, Alice Venderpool, William Vendllng. N. Carl Van Gontic. John J. Jr Verget-Vlte. John M. Varlay, Jack M. Verona. John 101, 104. Vow. Gaorga Veber. William Vecchione. Joiaph Vail. Edwin I. Vale. Itabal Valatta. Virginia Verity. Donald Veverba, Virginia Via, Nancy t. Vickary, Suianna G. 14 . Victor. Charlat W. Victor. Howard t. Villa, Harvey C. Vlllorie. John Jr. Vineyard, Shirley Vitale. Ro«o J. Vitale. Robart Vivkhar. Steven 24). 33 250 272, 2 0 IB7. 74 1 3. 241 221 215 2 5 2 5 242 227, 32 33 1 1 244. 324 10 . 110 202. 33 772 •4. 241 242. 324 247 271 24 347 171. 2 1 II). 37 21 340 117 340 255 in. 340 t 777 Ml. 242 244. )77 104. 14 2 1 Wechtel. tarry S. Wade. Richard A Wadtworth. Jenii M. Wegener. Gilbert Wagner, Barnard I). 245. 24 . 24 . 240. 770 Wagner. Jo 157 Wagner. Joan M__ 377 Wagner. Karan A. t . 104 171 Wahl. Louiia M. 171 Weidner, Wade 25) Wainwright, Abbott C. 207 Weldmen, Robert C Ilf 7t Wales. Mary A. ' 377 Walker. Walter O 7 Wallace. Milton J. 70S. 24|, W Wallach. Flora 85 Wallach. Howard 71 Wallbarg, Frank 775 Welli, Barbara IB2 it7. 377 Walten, Darter C. 1 3. 253. 340 Wallen. Sharon 778 Walton. Lawlt 744 Warner, Orville 774 Wapnlck. Barbara 7S5 Ward. Frederick J. Jr. )0) Ward. Shirley D. Ward. Tarry J Wargo. John V J Warner. Kathleen Warner. Sue Warren. Jecque Warraa, John R. Warihaw, Sandra Wenhew. Zalla E. Wartar, Stuart L. Waterman. Paul Waterman. Paulino W Wathbum. Roland E Washer, Carol P. Waiiall. Elaina S ITS. 34 215 1 2 147, 2 1 2 7 II. IS. 14 340 2 347 244. 327 244 140 340 327 145 Waitanbarg. Richard I- 207 Wenerman, Ernait N. 7 . 22 Wauermen, Lawranca 24? Wanerion, Samuel R. 2 t, )?7 Watiky, Morris 30) Walton, Frad 2S2 Waeber, Frank 240 Waent, Baiter 780 Wabar. Richard E. 722 Webstar. Charlat T If) Waadon. J. Stanley 312 Weeks. Charlotte A. 170. 347 Waakt, Stanley )|? Wttmi, N. Marlon Jr. 2 5 Waickar. Ellen 271 Weldx. Otter mo Weiner. David A. 213 Weiner, Roberta 255 Weiner. Theodora 2S4. 244 )40 Welngerten. Martin 24 277 W.inroth. G Jay 24|. 254. 242 Weinstein. Paula L. 145 Wallbarg Julian M. 22 Walter. Charlotte M. 327 Waitman, Martin T. 340 Weitt. Benjamin 21) Wain, Barnard 213 Wain. Burton 240. 270 Wain, Ed-ard R 22 . 24) Weitt, Goldy 347 Wain. Lite III. IS4 Wain. Marlyna S. 3. 244, 270, 27 . 2 Waittal. Buddy 304 Weinman Jarrold 242 Welch. Edward R 203 Welch, Georgia M. 175, 25 . 275.2 1 Welch. Sondre H 17 Wallet. Harrison D. 23 . 240. 340 Wellman. Jamai N 250 3 3 Wei loot. Merton B Went. Dudley R Welsh. Edward Welth, Frank E Walton, Kenneth WandlkO. Richard J Wandt. Charlat R Warner, Jean C. 142. 247. 2 1. 47 Weiker. Barry M. 327 Wetker. Charlotte A III Wenon. Richard H. Ifl Watt. Henry t »), 254 Watt, Ormend Wettra. John C. Wetfrakh. Sian Wharln Anna C 147 Whaatman, Lawranca 213 Wheeler, tatty L. 327 Whaalar. Gaorga G. Jr. 2) index________________S-W 303 215 273 47 327 327 207.254 274 l»). 340 201 387W-Z ....index Whippier. Richard Whit , Candace Whit , Eugene E. Whit . Glady, fW Whit , Harold Whit . Joh» Whit . John A. Whit . Johnnl t. 147. 317 whit . Ronald w in. :m Whitaford, Barbara Whitaford, Su M3. 274 Whi (about . John C. 74, 2)4. 2)4. 2)1, M). 303. 307 Whltahoui . Robt't Whlfatld . George A IW White,Idt, Rich fd Whitley. Thoma, M. 341 Whitten. Georg E. Whitten. Norman A. 2X Whorton. Mabel B. 347 Whiahman. Richard W. 210. 2S0. 340 Wit). Donald M. Wickaftham, Robert L. I« Widrich, W«rr n C 181. 7 1 Widrig, Dal L l«. »27 Wialachowikl. Robert W 340 Wl n»r, Sandy N. Wiety, Earl E Ml. )4t Wight, till 2 1 wit . o » n Wilco . loi» 244 Wllday. John 2 5 Wilkan, Elmer E. Jr )49 Wilkanfald. Roger A 340 Willey. Jerry V. 211, M3. 307 Willey, Parry A 211.347 Willlemi, Alma 247 William . Beniamin J. 312 William . Darid B 115 William . Diane 34. 35. 47. ISS, 241. Ml. 327 William,. France 214 William . H. Franklin 30. 3. 241 William . Lawrence E 327 William . lawi M 2 2. 30) William . PhyllU C. Ml. 341 William . R. Stuart 270. 2SI William . Robert 2 7 William . Roger K. 2M William . Ruiiall 24S William . Ru «)l t 327 William . Warran £ 111 William . William M2 Willingham, Th r a 274 Willoughby. Dal 24 . 2S3 Wilmath. Harold T 327 Wilpon. Kenneth I. 223 Wilton, Frank 240,279 Wilton. Frank E. 312 Wilton. Frank G- 215 Wilton. Fred S. 2IS Wilton. Robert S. IS1. M7. 341 Wil on. Roger L 347 Wilton. Ronald H. 117. 242. 271 Wilton, Willard M 115 Win br '.-. r, Larry M. 327 WJnltl. Barbara N. Itl Winkler. Douqla, 240. 270 Winn. Margaret E. 215 Winokur. Ronald A 223 Witherall. Ronald 240 Wlthay, Barbara W. 143, 24S Witt, Jim 2 » Wlvchar. Sta.an 340 Woehral. Denni R. 3M Wohi Jack 27S Wolar. William 211.250.340 Wolt, Sheila A 173 Woli. Suiann III Wolt . Larry 340 Wolfart. Pat 251. 244 , 275. Ml Wolff. John D. IIS Wolff. Robin 327 Wolfton. Barbara 270, 27 Wolkanbarg, Ba-bara I4S Wollman. Henry J. 70S. Ml, 270 Wood. Gilbert J. 231. 272 Wood. Janat R. IM Wood. Thome D. 340 Wood. William H. 327 Woodard. Heath R. 144. 235, 237. 231. 24). M7, 241. 274. 327 Woodrow. Jan Woolley, Richard D. Workman. Joan Workman. Joyc C. Wortmann Victor D. Wraitlar. Georg R Wright. Carl Wright, Ion Wright, W. 0 Wright. Wllki Wright. Yvo ne J. Wroen. lyl I. Wyatt. John A. Wyka. Theodor A. Wynn. Mary A 141. 347 274. Ml 210 1 3. 327 115 312 M4 247 307 M2. 285 147 2IS, 340 217 207 1 3. 327 Yahn. Robert A. Yawltt. Robert Yeager. John Yedlin. Barnard S. Yallln, Kenneth L. Yarai. Jolena Yokel. Robert B Yolken. Berry 254. 240, Yoo, George Yotpin. LoJ D. Yo ng. Jarrold 5. Young. Joieph Young. Leila Young. Linda G. Young, Norman L 221 Young. Wad a P. 241 Younger. Marilyn 2M Z Zacur, Howard A 3. 734. 252 Zagarlr.o. Frank 4.271 Zafawtki. Maryann 275. Ml. Ml Zalmanotf. Jotaph Ml. 270 Zanatti, Julia Itl Zannlt, Tbm N 111 Zatlln. Jarre S. 237. 24), 247 241, 327 Zaigltr. Robert L. IIS Zalamlk, Kenneth L 127 Zalainik, Natali L. 177. 1 4. 7M. 347 Zallar. Noel E. 231. 244 Zamal, Elain IBI Ziaburti. Robert H. 244. 327 Zilch. Nemo 275 Zimet. Franklin M. 340 Zimmer. Raphel 241 Zimma'IIng. William P 312 Zimmerman. Marilyn 145 Zimmatt. Blair 1. 303 Zlve. Stewart D. 340 Zuckarman. Oavid 22) Zukowika, Wiihalmln 244 Organizations Index A. c. E. A. C. E. I. ALFA Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Sigma Ml 247 247 142 254 Alpha Epillon Delta 24) Alpha Eptilon Phi 144 Alpha Eptilon Pi IU Alpha Eptilon Rho 343 Alpha Kappa Ptl 250 Alpha Lambda Delta 244 Alpha Phi Omega 242 Alpha Sigma Phi 230 Alpha Sigma Up ilon 237 Alpha Taw Omega 110 Arnold Air Society 240 tar eitd G » l 2W (ate lata tat 244 8 ta Lambda Mu M4 B. S. U. 24 Butada 24 Canterbury Club 7 t Cavalatta 248 Cavalier 241 Cheml.try Club 241 Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Phi Eptilon Delta Sigma Pi Dalle That Phi Dalt Zata Engineering Club IU 170 172 M2 M2 174 270 Chi Omega Chri t; n Science Club 2 1 Engineering Honor Society 245 French Club 24) F. T. A. 270 Gamma Alpha Chi 257 Gamma That Uptilon 245 Geology Club 271 Hlllal 2(1 Horn Economic Club 271 Horn Economic Honorary 244 I. E. 5. M7 Indultrlel Art, 272 Intarfratarnity Council 1 7 lota Alpha Pi 174 lota Tau Alpha 272 Iron Arrow 234 Junior Countalon 273 Kappa Alpha 112 Kappa Alpha Mu 25 Kappa Bata Pi 2 5 Kappa Dalta Pi 244 Kappa Kappa Gamma If anna ISflfM IM 114 Phi Eptilon Pi Phi Eta Sigma 200 24 lambda Chi Alpha 114 273 247 244 251 210 231 Phi Kappa Ph.- 241 L’Apacha Lead and 1 1 Liberty Forum Management Society Martin Luther Club M Club Phi Kappa Tau Phi Mu Alpha Phi Pil Phi Sigma Dalta Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Dalt Phi 202 M3 231 2W ■to 241 M. E. N. C. Ml Pi Kappa Alpha 2C4 Men’ Ratidenc Council 274 Pi Kappa Phi 732 Newman Club 210 Pi lambda Phi 20 Nu Bata Eptilon 214 Pra-Dantal 274 Nu Kappa Tau 73S Propel) ' Club 74 Nuria,’ Allocation Omltron Delta Kappa 274 734 P»l Chi Radio Enqlraar 240 Panhtllanle Council 1 4 Radio-TV Guild 274 Ptdman 2M Rifla and Pitlol Club 277 Pam Club 27S K O. A 254 Pap Club 245 Rut,lan Language Club 277 Perilling Rifle 242 S. A. A. 2 0 Phi Alpha Dalta 2 3 Saddle and Spur 27 Phi Alpha Theta 247 5 A E 240 Phi Dalta Dalta 244 Scabbard and Bled 241 Phi Dalta Pi Ml Sigma Alpha Eptilon 310 Phi Dalt Th t in Sigma Alpha Iota MS Sigma Alpha Mu 212 Sigma Chi 214 Sigma Dalta Chi 741 Sigma Kappa 1(2 Sigma Lambda Phi 271 Sigma Nu 214 Sigma Phi Eptilon 21 Sigma Pi 233 Ski Club 7M Sociology Club 271 Suntannan 280 Tau Dalle Phi 220 Tau Ep.ilon Phi 222 Tau Eptilon Rho 2 4 Tau Kappa Eptilon 224 That Chi 224 That Sigma Phi 241 W. A. A. Ml Watlay Foundation M7 WeitmlnOar Foundation Ml Who' Who 23 Woman’ Ratider.c Council Ml Y. W C. A. Ml Zata (eta Tau 2M Zata Tau Alpha !M 368 


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