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

 - Class of 1957

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1957 volume:

UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA VOLUME 31Ibis Contents Staff Robert C. Berry oditor Caro! Ann Nelson managing editor Buddy Weissel business manager Art Cohen photo oditor Susie Marbcy copy editor Joan Mallion associate editor Sharon Forthman assistant editor Jacque Warren assistant editor William Orbclo organizations editor Nancy Starkstein grooks editor Charlie Cabell advertising manager Norman D. Christensen director of student publications Published and Copyrighted May. 1957, by the Undergraduate Student Body of the University of Miami, Coral Gablos, Florida. Features Homecoming....................20 Ibis Beauties.................26 Citations.....................34 Activities Student Government ... 66 Band........................72 Publications................76 Graduates Medical School Law School Other Schools 172 176 184 Organizations Honoraries.................238 Professionals..............254 Clubs......................270 Religious..................287 Greeks Sororities . Fraternities 296 321 Advertising Editor's Note Index .... 364 378Board Of Trustees PROMINENT businessmen, community leaders and nationally-known corporation executives make up the University of Miami's Board of Trustees. Composed of thirty-two members, the Board of Trustees has the task of formulating the policies which underlie the University’s vast program. The group meets several times a year and holds its primary meeting in February after Commencement. Elected to the Board this year to serve one-year terms were three new members: Polly Davis of the Davis Cafeteria Chain; James Sottile, Jr., banker; and William H. Stubblefield, philanthropist and longtime patron of opera and symphony activities in the Miami area. Patrick J. Cesarano, Coral Gables insuranceman and President of the UM Alumni Association of Greater Miami, was elected to serve as alumni representative for a year. Other members of the Board of Trustees who arc not pictured in the 1957 Ibis are Mrs. lone Staly Bisso, Mrs. Alvin R. Jennings, Miss Mary Wells Milam, Arthur Vining Davis, William Arnold Hanger, W. Alton Jones, Max Orovitz, Daniel Redfearn and McGregor Smith. Chairman of the Board for the past year was Daniel J. Mahoney, publisher of The Miami Daily News. Oscar E. Dooly, Miami businessman, was vice chairman. BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Front row: Or. Joy F. W. Peorton, en-olheio. Otcor t. Dooly. Donl l J. Mohoney. Chorlei F. Kettering. J. N. McArthur. Second row; Fronk Smother , Jr.. Georg E. Whitten, Robert Pentlond, Jr., Roko Brunttetter, Arthur A. Ungor. Horry Hood Bonett. Or. John Oliver LoGorc . Dr. Gilbert Grotvenor, John S. Knight, Boron de Hir h Meyer. Third row Hugh P. Emerion, Son. Blank. Fleming G. Roiley. John C. Clork. Or. John W. Snyder. 7 DR. JAY F. W. PEARSON. President of the UniversitysPROLOGUE Wi l l UN a world of its own, the University leads many lives. The studious realm of the libraries, the quiet campus of late afternoon, the early morning mass movement from dorm to classroom. the frenzy of campus elections, the excitement of a pep rally — all belong to the stream of activity which is the University's life. As the campus tosses away its misty morning blanket, corridors Fill, benches lure occupants and students gather at the small oases along the classroom route. 910THE moods of the campus arc varied — elation, solitude, anticipation, contemplation. The joy received from a job well-done, the loneliness which seems to creep in about exam time, the hope for a successful year which hides under the laughter and despair of the registration line. Contemplation — a student finds it in his Friday morning Hurricane, others line! it in talking together. with a cigarette to lend emphasis to the conversation, some line! it in the company of a loved one. all find it in the comfort of sharing their thoughts with others. nABEAM of light turns the dusky stairway into a spot for study. For the carefree freshman, it is a (jtiick jump From the grueling registration lines to the muted atmosphere of the library, and for diversion, there are always the antics of a playful lake inhabitant. This. then, is all part of University life.■ THF. University gets little sleep. Campus lights burn far into the night. From the myriad of classrooms to the residence halls across the campus lake, the lights glow, and night turns into (lay. l.atc at night, the finishing touches still must be added to a Homecoming float, a performance of the campus variety show must be given, and the evening has only just begun at the year’s outstanding dance. Night and day are rivals for the lead in the drama of University life.THE world of the freshman is sometimes bewildering. It is Idled with inevitable lines, waiting and, very often in the beginning, with loneliness. But the future for four years is charted. For the senior there arc no certainties. Outside, the world waits, and the senior concludes his college career — his prologue to the future. 16NIGHT TURNS INTO DAY ALONG THE JAM-PACKED STREETS Of CORAL GABIES DURING ANNUAL EXTRAVAGANZA - HOMECOMING PARADE 1819 FeaturesPITT IS BURNED in effigy on tho Student Union lako by enthusiastic UMors at a prc-gamo pep rally and variety show, pari of the Homecoming activities. ELEGY IN A COUNTRY CHURCHYARD especially for Pittsburgh Panthors won a first place award for Baptist Student Union in Homecoming decorations. BARBECUE PITT is the theme of this priie-winning float. The Kappa Sigs planned to have the Pittsburgh Panthers for Christmas dinnor. three weeks early. A royal supporter . . . in queonly attire . . .Gala Celebration Marks 30th Homecoming Week HOMECOMING is a gala event at any school and the University of Miami is no exception. UM celebrated its 30th Homecoming this year. Thousands of students were kept busy months in advance preparing for this week of special activities, including house decorations competition, Student Government Day, the traditional Homecoming parade, Alumni Day, a pep rally and variety show, a street dance and numerous open houses, parties and banquets. Excitement prevailed, too, as the top campus honoraries had their fall tappings. Hurricane Victory Day saw Miami's football team meet the Pittsburgh Panthers in the Orange Bowl, to be followed in the evening by the biggest social affair of the year, the Homecoming Dance at Dinner Key Auditorium. UMers swayed dreamy-eyed to the music of the Billy May Orchestra and listened happily to the alternate group, Rudy Ferguson's Jazz Band. This climaxing event had the biggest turnout of any dance ever held at UM. KATHY HAMMOCK, 1956 Homocoming Queen QUEEN KATHY sharos her float with Homecoming princesses Rosemary Morris, Ellen O'Donnell, Paula Weinstein and Vieve Becker in spocial appearance at gamo's half-time show. 21IRON ARROW MEN MIE INTO NEW IAW SCHOOL BUILDING ON MARCH TO TAP NEW MEMBERS FOR HIGHEST CAMPUS HONORARY DR. JAY F. W. PEARSON, UM president, gives address at dedication of Panhellenic Building, now under construction. Wncn completed, it will house the University's 14 sororities. 22IT'S HURRICANE VICTORY DAY and Miami fans crowd the Orange Bowl to see UM-Pitt game. Spirit was not lacking at this Homecoming ovent which was televised nationally. FIRST PLACE WINNER in Homecoming parade, Chi Omega float makes rounds at Orange Bowl. COLORFUL SIGMA CHI FLOAT, prize winner in parade, receives special recognition at big game for its "Green Door" theme. 23LAST MINUTE TOUCHES are given to float before the big game. Prize-winners appeared during the half-time show. ELVIS AND SIGMA CHI PUT THE PITTSBURGH PANTHERS IN USUALLY 0RA8 CORAL GABIES LOT GLOWS BRILLIANTLY AS MANY GROUPS LINE UP FOR PARADE, ONE OF UM HOMECOMING WEEK'S BIGGEST EVENTS 24THE DOGHOUSE. BUT THE CATS HAD OTHER IDEAS AT THE BIG GAME SAM DONAHUE conducts Billy May's band at Homecoming dance, fitting finale for eventful week. »r HOMECOMING GUEST, Senator Stuart Symington, receives very cordial welcome from UMers at the Pittsburgh game. ppv week is loss of foot-only Homecoming defect. BITTER MOMENT in h« ball game to Pittsburgh,26'iieen, 1957 JL Qv jPaulct r hJeindein THE 1957 IBIS QUEEN—fairest of the fair—is beautiful Paula Weinstein. Queen Paula combines beauty, charm, poise and intelligence, and won her right to reign as 1957 Ibis Queen from more than 220 other contestants. A junior philosophy major, the 20-ycar-old Queen has black hair, dark brown eyes, fair skin and boasts a 2.8 scholastic average! She also was a Hurricane Honey and Homecoming Princess. Princesses in Queen Paula’s court are freshmen Marcia Valibus and Linda Corn; sophomores Kathy Hammock and Sondra Welch; junior Roz Rush, and seniors Helen and Joan Turner. Marcia, a radio-TV major, is an Orange Bowl princess and a Delta Gamma. Linda, a nursing major, is a Delta Phi Epsilon pledge. Kathy, member of Kappa Kappa Gamma and varsity cheerleader, was 1956 Homecoming Queen. Sondra, another Kappa Kappa Gamma, is a home economics major, while Roz, a Chi Omega, is a Florida transfer. The Turner twins, both Delta Gammas, are majoring respectively in English and government. rammoc I 283031arcia aubud 32DR. JAMES VADAKIN. associate professor of economics. has, at the age of 33. earned a national reputation in his field. On the UM faculty since 1947. ho has boen Iron Arrow advisor for throo years and is a mem-bor of Omicron Delta Kappa and Alpha Sigma Epsilon. PATSY ANN CLARK, graduate with the highest honors in winter commencement, starred in numerous dramatic productions. Besides presiding over the Drama Guild, she was vice president of Chi Omega and Nu Kappa Tau and secretary of Panhollenic Council. 1957 Ibis Awards Citations To Six Outstanding Persons WITH GRATITUDE for their outstanding contributions in various aspects of University life, the 1957 Ibis awards citations to six persons, from the administration, faculty and student body. Citations are awarded to Dr. James M. Godard, executive vice president and dean of administration, and to faculty members Dr. Sydney Head and Dr. James Vadakin for work in their respective fields. Student recipients are Patsy Ann Clark, Susie Mar-bey and Ed Weiss for outstanding leadership, scholarship and service to the University. DR. JAMES M. GODARD, executive vice president, has found time amid his many duties to give aid and understanding to student activities and publications. His interest in administrative and studont relations and his work with the University Athletic Committee are greatly appreciated.SUSIE MARBEY, outstanding student leader, has held offices in numerous organizations as well as editorial positions on Hurricane and Ibis, while maintaining a high scholastic average. Always willing to serve tho University. Susie has given unselfishly of her time. DR. SYDNEY HEAD, director of Broadcasting and Film Services, founded the widely-renowned Radio-TV Department in tho fall of 1946. Tho president of the National Association for Professional Broadcasting Educators, Dr. Hoad is the author of a successful text book on broadcasting. ED WEISS, outstanding student, sportsman and scholar, was tapped for membership into seven honorarios, including ODK, ASE, M Club and AED, of which he was vice president. On the varsity baseball team since his freshman year, he has still managed to make the Dean's List each semester. 35CENTER OF ATTENTION is U. S. Senator Stuart Symington, who came to Homecoming as speaker at Law School Breakfast. Celebrities In Many Fields Visit Campus During Year NAMES IN THE NEWS from many walks of life visited the University of Miami campus this year. Prom Vice President Richard Nixon's visit to the UM-Clemson football game to the Hungarian Olympic athletes' workout at the athletic field, the celebrity calendar rarely was vacant for any length of time. Helping to increase the list of well-known persons was "Miami Presents," sponsored by Student Body Government. which brought a number of noted personalities to the campus. The presidential campaigns also added numerous political and governmental dignitaries to the list. LUCY INSPECTS recreation facilities during visit to campus to receive award from SBG. Jti LORD CLEMENT ATTLEE, former British Prime Minis-ter, ponders studont’s question at tea in Student Union.HUNGARIAN VISITORS, coach Mihaly Igoli, Olympic miler Laszlo Tabori meet Walter "Porky" Pomerko, UM trainer. SHOW-STEALER at UM-Clemson football game is Vice President Richard Nixon, who visited Miami for brief vacation. FLORIDA SENATOR SPESSARO HOLLAND AND DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE REPRESENTATIVES TOUR UM CAMPUS DURING CAMPAIGNCOL. TROY CRAWFORD. AFROTC Commander CLASSROOM INSTRUCTION is part of AFROTC training course. Wing staff receives last-minute briefs before drill. Air Force ROTC Prepares Men For Service To Country THE DEFENSE of our country is of prime importance in today's world, and the University plays »cs part by preparing college men for service in the Air Force. UM’s preparatory program trains students through participation in the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. This is a large program which is theoretically divided up into two major parts, an elementary course and a more advanced portion. First two years in the AFROTC are devoted to an intensive training in the basic techniques of air science. Before progressing to the advanced courses, students must pass a rigid officers’ qualifying test. In the Final two years, a different emphasis is placed on the training course. Developing leadership ability and training cadets to become officers in the Air Force take over as the prime aims. Upon graduation, cadets receive commissions as second lieutenants. Another facet of the AFROTC program is the four-week summer camp which must lx.- attended by cadets between their junior and senior years. .IS AT EASE! And members of the AFROTC precision drill team assume proper position at afternoon practice session.PLEDGING ALLEGIANCE to defense of their country, this group of Air Force cadets raise their right hands to take the final oaths. BIG MOMENT in life of a cadet comes when his mother pins on bars malting him full-fledged second lieutenant in the Air Force. COLONEL'S congratulatory handshake, diploma are culmination of four year's work and study. CLIMBING LADDER to cockpit, AFROTC graduate soon realizes his goal of membership in U.S. Air Force. 39WITH BANNERS FLYING In the breoze. Army ROTC Color Guard leads all UM processions and parades. "FORWARD MARCH!" is tho instantaneous command that will set this group of AROTC winners in drill competition into motion. AROTC's Four-Year Course Prepares Men For Service PREPARING COLLEGE men for service in the United States Army is the main task of the University Army Reserve Officers Training Corps. A four-year course of study, this program is divided into two major sections. The primary part is devoted to instruction in theory and basic operation. All sophomores, before being promoted to the advanced corps, must pass a series of rigid tests which determine their ability and intellectual capacity. Upon completion of the last two years, graduates are rewarded with an officer's commission of second lieutenant in the army reserve. COL FRANCIS J. GOATLEY. Commander 40WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS moan only one thing to the Ichaki-uniformed Army ROTO members— two hours of drilling. At 3:00 p.m., cadets line drill field and stand at attention during roll call. WEEKLY ASSIGNMENTS are written by Ted Gugler on bulletin near Army for AROTC cadets to see. 41CRITICAL COLLEAGUES WATCH BALLET CHORUS REHEARSE ITS DANCE ROUTINE FOR RING THEATER S PRODUCTION OF HIT MUSICAL 'CAROUSEL1' 42Fine Arts 43DELICATE FEATURES are carefully worked into figure as the artist creates "thing of beauty" from mound of clay. CAREFUL CUTTING means dear printing. An art student adds extra detail to wood engraving in graphics class. Students Obtain Training In Numerous Aspects Of Art ART STUDENTS gain general training in art as well as sound grounding in specialized areas from the course of study planned for them in the Art Department. Besides taking the "core courses" which include basic art classes and art history, students may specialize in painting, sculpture, graphics, commercial art. crafts, art history or art education. Art majors build their programs around the visual art in which their interests lie, gaining familiarity with the basic tools, vocabulary and principles of their chosen held. Outstanding work from student hands is put on exhibition or may be placed in the department's permanent collection. During the year, the best student work is exhibited at the Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery, which is located at the University's main campus. STEADY HAND is needed as potential sculptor chips away block. Carving problems are studied in advanced class. 44WHITE HEAT transforms metal to desired consistency as student prepares material for use during class in crafts. STIlt LIFE IS SUBJECTED TO VARIOUS INTERPRETATIONS IN ART STUDENTS' SKETCHES, DRAWN OURING COMPOSITION ClASS AT UM 45TURNING WHEEL of press, graphics student puts etching through last stagos before completion. Work in graphics includes etching, lithography and engraving. Art Department's Schedule Runs From Miami To Mexico BEGINNING with the basic courses in drawing and composition, the Art Department’s itinerary extends from classes in painting and composition to study in the graphic arts of etching, lithography and engraving, and in crafts, including ceramics, copper enameling and glass. Aside from studio work, the department offers students an opportunity to get acquainted with the art of other cultures through its art history courses. Actual field work with ancient and contemporary crafts is done at the University's summer workshop in Oaxaca, Mexico. STUDENT SCULPTRESS begins long process of converting stone to "living" form, as she works in sculpture class.HELPFUL SUGGESTIONS to begin work in clay are demonitrated to student by instructor during work session. HAND has much significance in art and must be drawn effectively, as the instructor demonstrates. LEARNING TECHNIQUES of drawing, students work with still life. Creative problems in composition are studied. POTTERY-MAKING SKILL is acquired in crafts class, where ceramics is studied in detail, along with the various metal and glass work. 7C. CLAY ALDRIDGE, Director Lowe Gallery Adds Wing To House Barton Collection THE FIFTH anniversary of the Joe and Emily Lowe Gallery saw the construction of a new $50,000 wing to house the Alfred I. Barton Collection of American Indian and pre-Columbian art given to the Gallery last year. The Indian Wing contains textiles, metals, clay, wood and stone objects and other handicrafts. During the year the Gallery exhibitions included Indonesian art, American Folk art, "Cloth of Gold to Printed Cotton," Modern Portraits, the Emily Lowe Awards. Pan-American art, the Hallmark Awards and the Fifth Annual Miami National Ceramic Exhibition. Part of the Gallery’s annual schedule includes a lecture series anti film programs. Gallery members participate in Studio Nights and in the members’ exhibition. The Gallery also holds weekly art classes for children. Surrounding the Joe and Emily Lowe Gallery are the Donn Gardens and the Park of the Americas. The Park contains statues of famous men from various countries in South America. EXHIBITION OF GALLERY'S PERMANENT COLLECTION INCLUDES MANY OUTSTANDING PAINTINGS, RECENT GIFTS TO THE UNIVERSITY AMONG THEM 4SSCULPTURE COLLECTION includes such CEREMONIAL DANCE is represented in American Indian painting, part of works as "Anhinga" by Gustav Bohland. famed Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition displayed at Lowe Gallery. GALLERY LIBRARY contains standard art reference works and peri- SOUTHWEST Kachina figure from Zuni Pueblo is odicals for use by its members. Case displays rare art objects. part of the prized Alfred I. Barton Collection.ETHEREAL STARKEEPER looks disdainfully upon Billy Bige-low (L. D. Clements) as he requests to see his child on earth. 'Carousel' Gives Musical A MUSICAL extravaganza, "Carousel," highlighted the year for the Ring Theater. Directed by Gordon Bennett, the play combined talents of the Drama Department and Music School to present one of the best productions at UM. Based on Molnar’s "Liliom," the plot concerns a no-good braggart who marries a "YOU'LL NEVER WALK ALONE" sympathizes Nellie (Janet Clark) to sad Julie (Joyce Albrecht). Flair To Season At Ring sweet girl and then gets killed in a robbery attempt. He goes to heaven and then revisits earth to see his daughter. L. D. Clements portrayed the bully, Billy Bigelow; Joyce Albrecht was Julie, his wife; Janet Clark was Nellie, old friend and guardian, and Beverly Morrill was Carrie, Julie’s girlfriend. AT GRADUATION CEREMONIES, BIUY 8IGEIOWS DAUGHTER REAIIZES NEW COURAGE TO FACE A LIFE WHICH PROMISES TO BE DIEEICUIT 50RAD NIGHT HAS AFTER EFFECTS AS JOE McCALL (LEONARD RUBIN) AND CHARLIE READER (WARREN HANSEN) ARE RECALLING Comic Situation Sets Pace For Ring's 'The Tender Trap' AN IDYLLIC comedy situation in which a bachelor enjoys an existence of fun, drink and women is the setting for "The Tender Trap,” a play written by Max Shulman. Directed by Fred Koch, Jr., the play revolves around a bachelor and the various involvements he and his visiting pal manage to get in. The fast-living, loose-loving bachelor and his pal find themselves in numerous entanglements with their harem of New York’s loveliest and most eligible females, to the delight of the audience. Starring Warren Hansen as Charlie Reader, the enviable bachelor, the cast also included Leonard Rubin as Joe McCall, the pal; Cherie Lee, as Julie who finally captured Charlie's heart; and Virginia Behney as Sylvia Crcwes, a good friend. UTTER DISGUST is displayed by businessman Earl Lindquist (Bill Bastiansen), dangling terrible prize. MAN. THAT TUNE'S real cool, in opinion of Sol Schwartz (Curt Knudson) as he picks out a melody on the piano.MRS. CROCHET (Roberta Hyland) oncounters a stono wall of stubbornness in the form of Commodore (Andrew PrineJ while making a plea during "Tho Great Big Doorstep." SEEKING GOOD GRACES and perhaps a free meal, old Mark (Ben Cohen) teases Grandmother (Carmen Barkott) during Spanish production of "The Boat Without A Fisherman." Bi-Lingual Drama, Comedy Highlight Season At Ring A FIRST for the Ring Theater was its presentation in both Spanish and English of "The Boat Without A Fisherman,” by Alejandro Casona. The play was presented with Spanish and English casts on alternating evenings. The story of a businessman ami his conscience and some good-hearted country folk, "The Boat Without A Fisherman” takes place in a New York office and in a Scandinavian fishing village. Heading the cast were Bernard Rosenblatt as Richard Jordan in the English version, with Lionel Fernandez starring in the Spanish production and Lenny Rubin and Roberto Blanco-Urilx. as the Gentleman in Black. Appearing in both versions were Iris Rau ten berg as Henrietta, and Virginia Bchney as Estelle. Following "The Boat Without A Fisherman," to wind up the Ring’s season last year, was "The Great Big Doorstep" by Frances Gtxxlrich and Albert Hack-ett. The story of a p x r Cajun family, "The Great Big Doorstep" takes place in Grass Margin, Louisiana. When a benevolent flood bestows a brand-new d x r-step in front of their broken-down house, the family plots to build a new house to go with their new doorstep. Starring in the production were Andrew Prine, Gmimodore; Roberta Hyland, Mrs. Crochet; Jcannie Hotard, Topal Crochet; Nelson Case, Jr., Mr. Tobin; Florence Pick, Mrs. Beaumont Crochet and Gay Compton, Evvie Crochet. Dr. Charles Philhour directed "The Boat Without A Fisherman," and Gordon Bennett, "The Great Big Doorstop." A LOST SOUL FINDS A HAV£N IN FISHERMAN'S HOME AND, WHILE A GUEST THERE. UNDERGOES A BENEFICIAL REVERSAL OF FORTUNEPROPOSING MARRIAGE. Sergius (Ray Preston) pledges his undying love to the young heroine Raina (Sharron Frye). 'Arms and Man' Satirizes Profession of Soldiering A CLEVER SATIRE on the staunch, upright profession of soldiering and the like deglamourizing ot war highlights is George Bernard Shaw’s Arms and the Man." The main plot concerns a soldier who, in trying to escape his victorious pursuers, intrudes into a high-bred lady’s boudoir and finds temporary shelter there. He manages to return to his homeland, then comes back to revisit the lady and her family. In the process, he woos and wins her ladyship. Ed Anderson portrayed the escaping soldier. Captain Bluntschli. Sharron Frye was Raina, the lady; Ray Preston, Sergius, who was Raina’s first betrothed; Curt Knudsor., Raina’s father; Linda Kaye, the wife and mother: Carol Turner, Louka, the maid and llirt; and I.and Motzer, the butler, Nicola. Dr. Charles Philhour directed the play. RIVAL FOR Raina’s hand, "the chocolate soldier" (Ed Anderson) accuses Sergius of frequent peccadillos. SUAVE SERGIUS is nothing but a gigolo in dis-guiso as he flirts with Louka (Carol Turner), a servant. CAUGHT IN the act, Sergius is forced to wed Louka whilo Raina is botrothod to lucky chocolate soldier. 53CAST RECEIVES ''HOCKING" INSTRUCTIONS FROM DIRECTOR GORDON BENNETT IN EARLY REHEARSAL OF RING THEATERS MUSICAL PRODUCTION SCENERY IS AN intoqral part of any play, and this girl plays her part by painting side-show signs. MECHANICAL ABILITY is necessary for the making of various props, and students in workshop use tools such as electrical saw. CONSTRUCTING FLATS which arc used as a basic unit of scenery, workers exemplify versatility that is requirod for all productions. fAREHEARSING ballet sequence from "Car-ousel," couple must practice frequently. LIGHTING EFFECTS are a major contribution in setting the atmosphere of a play. Electrician works control board in booth far above theater stago. DURING PEP TALK before oponing night, director Gordon Bennett gives last minute instructions to the costumed members of the "Carousel" cast. 66BIG BLACK BEAR doesn’t frighton wardrobe-men as they adjust costume worn for children's productions. Versatile Schedule Marks Drama Department's Year VERSATILITY is the byword of the University's Drama Department, as its schedule of various activities well illustrates. One of the major undertakings of the department is its annual summer workshop at Parkway Playhouse in Burnsville, North Carolina. Students sjK-nd several weeks presenting five major productions, including a musical, and receive experience in acting, scenery construction, directing, lighting and costuming. Another unique aspect of the department is the Box Experimental which are put on six times a year. In these plays, the whole production is staged by students without any faculty guidance. The plays are selected from drama play writing classes, and all other production problems are handled by students. Expcrimentals are put on in the North Campus Box Theater. The Children’s Theater is a specialized course which considers problems of organization and production of the theater for children. Students enact various types of children's dramas and fairy tales, thereby gaining an insight into another phase of drama. During the year, a series of classical play readings was presented by the Drama Guild, an organization of drama students. Among the plays read were Sophocles’ "Oedipus Rex” and Strindberg’s "The Stronger." DRAMA STUDENTS TAKE BRIEf BREAK BETWEEN SHOW REHEARSAIS AT THEIR SUMMER WORKSHOP IN BURNSVIUE. NORTH CAROLINA 565 DRAMA STAFF: Kneeling: Gordon Bennett. Standing: Frod Koch, Jr., Dr. Charles Philhour, George Crocker. Top: Dr. Delmar Solem, chairman. TRANSFORMATION from an average student to a lusty sea captain is accomplished through the modern miracle of stage makeup. 57 FROM DEEP WITHIN HIS MUSlCAt WORIO, PIANIST LEONARD PENNARIO MINGS FORTH SOUNDS TO THRILL HIS RECEPTIVE CONCERT AUDIENCE Well-Filled Programs Mark Symphony's 30th Year THIRTIETH SEASON for the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra featured nine pairs of concerts, plus several symphony-sponsored programs. A number of well-known conductors were presented with the Symphony Orchestra this year, in addition to its own renowned conductor, John Bitter, who is dean of the Sch(x l of Music. Opening the season, the dynamic Andre Kostelanetz conducted the orchestra in the world premiere of William Schuman’s "New England Triptych." Pianist Leonard Pennario highlighted the second concert with the Mac Dowel I Piano Concerto No. 2. Music by Richard Strauss, Villa-Lobos and Bellini was programmed by Beverly Sills, soprano, at the third concert. Outstanding woman ’cellist Raya Garbousova performed Dvorak's ’Cello Concerto in B minor at the fourth concert. Distinguished Dr. Howard Hanson conducted his own Third Symphony at the fifth concert, on a program which also included Stravinsky’s "Firebird" Suite and Mozart's Overture to the Impressario. Revered conductor Pierre Monteux appeared at the sixth concert, conducting works by Wagner, Ravel, Strauss and Tchaikowsky. Highlighting the seventh concert, famed violinist Isaac Stern performed Brahms’ Violin Concerto. Included on the program was "Psalm for Orchestra," which won the Edward Benjamin Award. The piece was written by local composer C. V. J. Anderson, a former UM student. Pianist Jorge Bolet performed Rachmaninoff’s Third Piano Concerto at the eighth concert, and James Christian Pfohl conducted the final concert with baritone Igor Gorin as guest artist. During the summer, the Symphony presents a series of "Pop” concerts at the Miami Beach Auditorium, featuring guest artists. A feature of the regular season was the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, which appeared in Miami, sponsored by the Symphony. 58BEVERLY SILLS sings "Qui, La voce" from Bellini's "I Puritani" to highlight the third concert. TAKING HER BOWS. SOPRANO 8EVERIY SILLS ACKNOWLEDGES APPROVAL OF CONCERT AUDIENCE WITH STILLED ORCHESTRA IN BACKGROUND 69MOBILE GUEST CONDUCTOR. DR. HOWARD HANSON. GUIDES SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA TO PLAY PIANISSIMO, THEN CHANGES MOOD TO FORTISSIMO CHILD PRODIGY, nine-year old Joey Alfidi, conducts orchestra al "Pops" concert, one of series held during summer at Miami Beach. GOBACKGROUND OF "IINES" MAKES SIIENT AUDIENCE AS MUSICIAN WARMS UP BACKSTAGE BEFORE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY'S PERFORMANCE CONDUCTOR and Concertmaster, John 8itter and Eugene Dubois, talk "shop" after the regular orchestra rehearsal. WARM-UP SESSION backstage finds several members of violin section utilizing few minutes before performance. EHH -f«N ' V » » BACKSTAGE PROPS make suitable setting for last minute practicing. Musician proparos for concert at Miami Beach Auditorium. IN SOLITUDE, French Horn player takes advantage of quiet hall to warm-up before concert begins. NO ONE HEARS his trills as flute player gives lonely performance while awaiting curtain time. t 2COMPARING NOTES, two members of symphony's violin section enjoy tuno-up and talk session before the concert. HOLLOW HALL and trumpeter from UM Orchestra keep good company during practice session before performance. MOURNFUL SONG of the bassoon adds to backstage atmosphere while musicians await moment to move onstage.SPIRIT OF ENTHUSIASM PENETRATES STUDENT STADIUM AS UNIVERSITY Of MIAMI CHEERLEADERS ROUSE STUDENTS INTO ACTION AT PEP RALLY G»Activities fisGEORGE KEATS Vice President PAT WOLFERT Secrotary JOE TURTURICI Treasurer TOM SPENCER President SBG's Working Democracy Reflects U. S. Government A DEMOCRACY IN action—a government of the students, by the students and for the students— that is Student Body Government. Organized very much like our federal government, SBG is divided into three branches: the executive, the legislative and the judicial. Administrative policies are carried out by the executive branch, composed of the "top four," and the president's cabinet, which is appointed by the president with the approval of the Senate. The Senate. SBG’s official legislative branch, is made-up of representatives of the various schools. Student Senators are elected on a school-wide basis to serve a year’s term of office. The vice president presides over this body. Justice is administered through the judicial branch of SBG. consisting of the Honor and Appellate Courts, and headed by the chief justice.DICK KNIGHT Executive Secretary DORIS BRUNER. Secretary Public Relations ROD LAYER. Secretary Social Activities WARREN WILLIAMS Secretary of Spirit RALPH FISCH. Secretary Foreign Students MILTON WALLACE. Secretary National Student Association JOAN ODELL, Secretary Social Welfare LEROY HOWE, Secretary Cultural WelfareSTUDENT SENATE: Front row: Susie Morbey. Robert Brohom, Kothy Hommock, Petey George, Alston Futrelle, Sandy Ross, Kothy Fabien, Reed Toomey. Second row. Robort Hill, Grace Stoub, Barbara Withey, Tom Snyder, John Helig, Joy Rom, Borboro Seoy, Morii Weiss. Third row: Ben Thorn, Sherman Corr, lorry Brill, Milch Brodie, David Kennedy, Frank Dunbough, Lawrence Newman. IVA KAY Attorney General FRANK GREENE Chief Justice STUDENT BODY GOVERNMENT ASSISTANTS: Front row: Eleonor lut . Corol Baldwin, Mildred Ktytsmann. Brower. A!on Corubo, Barbara Siegle, Frances Hutchings, Corol Smith. Second row; Melifo Corrigon, Joseph Segor, HunterBOB DAVIS, Governor College of Arts and Sciences ALAN OLKES, Governor School of Music ED RUBIN, Governor School of Engineering SAM SMITH, Governor School of Business Administration SONNY BLOCH. Governor School of EducationTHE ROYAL WELCOME mat is extended to incoming froth who are met at airport by cheerleaders, SBG officials. GONTESTANTS SOT ft. rf,y(llm and audiMc. ,ets the benefit of the mu.,c et e„„ua| Fr hman Ta|ont sll0w. DREW PEARSON, famous for his predictions of things to cone, was tho second speaker in SBG series, Miami Presents. Long Hours of Planning Back Up SBG s Activities DURING THE mid-summer months, long before the fall semester began, SBG members spent many hours planning and preparing for Freshman Orientarion Week. The week-long, pre-school activities were climaxed with a Howdy Dance and a Freshman Talent Show. Inaugurated for the first time was the Freshman Advisory Clinic, a live-week, student-conducted orientation program. One of the biggest SBG undertakings in UM history was "Miami Presents,” a lecture series starring such big names as Constance Bennett in a dramatic reading of "The Best of Steinbeck,” Drew Pearson, Lord Clement Attlee, Walter Rcuther, Ogden Nash, Dr. Norman Vincent Peale and Vincent Price. Under the direction of the Secretary of Social Activities, SBG sponsored weekly Friday night dances, popularly known as Starlight Socials. SBG puts out a Student Director)’. This year’s version was a handy, pocket-sized edition, which included a calendar of events, a list of organizations and their presidents and a faculty directory. A carnival theme predominated at the social highlight of the spring semester—the SBG-sponsored Sun Carnival-Carni Gras. Among the regular SBG activities were the Sunday night movies in Beaumont Lecture Hall, the Campus Charity Chest, the presentation of the Spirit Trophy and a Student Loan Fund from which students could borrow up to $10. 70CONGRESSMAN Dante Fascell is given first SBG Good Government Award from Dick Knight at Homocoming Danco. THE SBG OFFICE, which received a face-lifting in the fall, is usually teeming with activity, political and otherwise. CAMPAIGN POSTERS flood campus during pre-election appeal. Gimmicks and giveaways add final touch. ELECTION HEAT is over, but tense moment still prevails, as mombers of both political parties wait for final results. 71CYMBALS RING as "Band of the Hour" moves across field during halftime show at Horida-Miami football game. Band follows team frequently. FOR LAST APPEARANCE with UM band, late Henry Fillmore, composer and bandmaster, conducts one of nis own marches. MELLOW TOUCH is added to band by French horn section, which prepares for performance during session in band room. 72Varied Activities Make Up Band of Hour's Schedule ARIETY and the UM "Band of the Hour" are practically synonymous. The band’s yearly schedule is extremely diversified, and the programs it presents, highlighted by the half-time shows at Hurricane football games in the Orange Bowl, are rip exception. At the opening of the football season in the Orange Bowl, the band presented several jazz numbers and unusual formations including a crescent moon. Later shows included a Latin American feature and modern dance routines by the Hurricancttes. During election week, the band paid tribute to both presidential candidates, spelling-out "Ike" and "Adlai" on the field. At the game with Clemson, it featured "Tiger rag" with an appropriate formation. Not content with confining itself to home grounds, the "Band of the Hour" follows the football team whenever possible. The Symphonic Band made a week's tour of the state between semesters. With programs featuring all types of band music, it played afternoon and evening concerts in various Florida cities. The "Band of the Hour" included a series of evening concerts at Eaton Residence Hall in its schedule this year. DIRECTOR FRED McCALL strikes up the band during halftime at the Orange Bowl with playing of tho Alma Mater. LONG AFTERNOON PRACTICE SESSIONS RESULT IN PRECISION TIMING FOR THE UNIVERSITY'S ORANGE ANO GREEN.CLAD "BAND OF THE HOUR- 73HAMMING IT UP at a half-time show, the Hurricanottes trade batons for jugs and costumes in a hillbilly skit. A DOZEN PRETTY GIRLS make up the Hurricanettes, twirling and dancing line which is one of the UM band's special attractions. A LINE Of TROMBONES IS JUST PART OF BRASS SECTION THAT HEIPS MAKE UNIVERSITY'S BAND THE "BAND Of THE HOUR" 74BAND TENSELY WATCHES game from sideline during few minutes before going on field for half-timo show. EXCHANGING BATON for pom-pom, Janis Wadsworth Wyatt, Miss Majorette of America, roots for Hurricanes at Homecoming. ELECTION CONSCIOUS "Band of Hour" salutes Adlai Stevenson and Dwight Eisonhower during half-time performance at game with Florida State University. Ike won the election; UM, the game.BOB BERRY. Editor CAROL ANN NELSON. Managing Editor Endless Hours Of Effort Poured Into The 1957 Ibis ART COHEN. Photo Editor VOLUMES OF COPY, miles of pictures, endless chains of cigarettes and shortened tempers all went into the framework of the 1957 Ibis. With the days lapsing into weeks and the weeks running into months, the Ibis office was "home” to its many hard workers who made the yearbook possible. Despite occasional flare-ups, Ibis staffers were, on the whole, one big, closely-knit family, sharing the anxieties and anticipations that were all part of a day's work—work for which the only reward was the satisfaction achieved for a job well done. 7077 CHARLIE CABELL, Advertising Manager7S SHARON FORTHMAN, Assistant Editor CARMEN COLON, Seniors EditorHELENE ROSNER, Editorial Assistant MARY ANN SAVAGE. Index Editor DIANE SKOR Editorial Asiistant BONNIE FERDINAND Editorial Assistant CAROLE MANN Editorial Assistant EVE ESPINOSA Office Manager SUE WARNER, Office ManagerBRIAN SHEEHAN. Fall Editor Photographer-Writer Teams Staff Award-Winning Tempo TEAMWORK IS the keynote of Tempo, UM's monthly pictorial magazine. Reporter and photographer work hand in hand as words and pictures arc combined into one unified whole. A dash of humor, a delightful share of personality features, an array of campus highlights, spiced with glamorous shots of campus beauties are the ingredients that have gone into the Tempo recipe to produce an award-winning publication for seven consecutive years. Under the pressure of deadlines, energetic Tempo staffers worked into the wee hours of the morning to put out six of the largest issues ever printed. A Tempo highlight this year was coverage of the homecoming celebration for UM All-America Don Bosseler in his hometown, Batavia, N. Y. Staff photographer Dave Glenn went to Batavia for the story. Alternating between his law books and Tempo copy was Brian Sheehan, who edited the magazine in the fall. Art Cohen forsook his camera for the copy block to take over for the spring semester. 80 ART COHEN, Spring EditorSTAFF: Eve Espinosa, Susie Marboy, Joe Roinlicb, Martin Fisher, Jacquc Warren, Myrna Meyers. STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: lice Mishkin, Alan Rusnak, Bob Berger, Larry Levy, Lewis Fineman. BUSINESS STAFF: Gordon Randell. Liz Kassner, Janet Bernstein, Susan Mcyorson.MARSHALL SHAPO, Fall Editor JOE VECCHIONE, Spring Editor FREO PORTER, Managing Editor BOB GIBSON, Copy Editor 82ROGER REECE, Sport Editor ERNEST WASSERMAN, Business Manager Hurricane Circles Campus For Top News Events VOICING THE thoughts and events of the campus, The Miami Hurricane appears weekly throughout the school year. Winner of 18 consecutive All-American awards, The Hurricane keeps its readers up to date on events in and around the University. Behind the neat 16 to 20-page edition which students pick up on Friday mornings lie many hours of work. Often the staff works far into the wee hours of the morning, preparing copy for that last form or tracking down a story which has broken just before deadline. The Hurricane is serious business to the potential newspaper men and women who make up its staff. A mainstay down at the print shop this year, former editor Bill Olafson helped a young staff cross some tight spots. He edited the special Homecoming issue and the First Spanish edition. SI COURTNEY GRAVES. Spring Photo Editor LEONARD FRISHMAN. Fall Photo EditorLiterary Magazine Added To UM Publications Family NEWEST MEMBER, of the University's family of publications is Folio, a literary magazine which made its first appearance last spring. Published once a semester, Folio appears as a literary supplement to the Hurricane. Included in Folio arc fiction, non-fiction and poetry, all original works of students, faculty or other interested persons. Manuscripts are chosen by a faculty advisory committee. Folio gives evidence that it will follow the successful careers of Hurricane. Ibis and Tempo. UM’s publication triad. On a smaller level, but equally as successful, is the VI Book, the handbook for freshmen, which is distributed each semester. A! Book features general information about campus procedures and activities. All UM publications come under the guidance of the Board of Publications, composed of publications editors and business managers, and representatives from the administration and student body. Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president and director of community affairs, is chairman of the board. JOE VECCHIONE, Folio Editor BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Front row: Morlyns Wcim, Normon D. Chriitsnisn, Dr. H. Franklin Williomt. Nobis Hsndrix, Mokolm Rom. Or. Thvrtlon Adorn . Second row: Monhall Shopo, Bob Bsrry, Brion Shsshon, Tom Spsr.csr, Emeu WoMtrmon, George Ksoti, Arthur Jacobion. 85DEBATE COUNCIL: Donold Sproguo. Erk W. Rocpple. Leonard Rolhbort, Jomei J. Kenny, RicHord Eucn, Leroy Howe. William Woodin, Sieve Slepin, Blot Herrero. IMPORTANT WHISPERS between Steve Slepin end Leroy Howe result in a winning debate duo. Champion Debaters Follow Victorious Forensic Path CLIMAXING ANOTHER year of resounding victories, the UM debate team continued on its way as one of the best teams in the country. Winning such contests as the Girolina Forensics, the UM squad won the Florida State Sweepstakes for the seventh consecutive year, which set a record in debate annals. In the tournament sponsored at the University, both the affirmative and negative teams, composed of Leroy Howe and Steve Slepin, Eric Raepple and Dick Essen, had a perfect record of 14 wins, which resulted in a clean sweep of the contest. In addition to these tournaments, the debate team also participated in the Boston Tournament and the Southeastern regionals at which it won first place. Donald Sprague is coach of the debate team. My worthy opponents . . . This is invalid . . . Thus you seeHit 'em high, hit 'em low . . . Hold that line . . . Wadda we eat? Gator meatl Cheerleading Squad Holds Key To UM School Spirit SCHOOL SPIRIT is an integral part of the University, and the- students responsible for maintaining and stimulating this spirit at UM are the cheerleaders. Sparking all the football games with their yells, the cheerleaders stimulate enthusiasm and arouse spirit at all of the UM pep rallies preceding the games. Led by the lone male member, Jack Miller, this year’s squad journeyed to Gainesville to cheer the Hurricane's victory over the Florida Gators and throughout the year were the inspiring force at all home games. Each spring, they sponsor a clinic for all students interested in cheerleading. The new squad is chosen at the close of the clinic. Assisting the cheerleading squad this year were its boxer mascot and "Tommy," a miniature cannon. MOURNING LONE CANE defeat, Karen Wagnor vainly holds back fears. CHEERIEAOING SQUAD: Pol Crow-ford, Kathy Hammock, Borbaro Rohrcr, Jack Millar, Gayle Jenkinj, Garry Houck, Karon Wogner. S7OVER THE TOP FOR A TOUCHDOWN GOES UM'S ALL-AMERICA. CAPTAIN DON BOSSELER, DURING ANNUAL CLASSIC WITH THE FLORIDA GATORS S8Sports 89ANDY GUSTAFSON. Head Football Coach JACK HARDING, Director of Athletics Sophomores Hold Answer To 1956 Football Season MIAMI FIELDED a "sleeper team" for the beginning of its 1956 football season. Dominated by unproven sophomores, the Hurricanes were termed a "question mark" squad. Led by Captain Don Bosseler and 16 returning let-termen, the Hurricanes had great potential. They faced a 10-game schedule that could lift them to national prominence. The question, though, was the depth situation. Of the 46 men on the team, 23 were sophomores—promising, but comparatively new to gridiron combat. These second-year-men made up virtually all of the important second and third teams. But they needed time to get football experience and it was up to the first team to give them that time. If Miami was a "question mark” team, then it appeared that the sophomores held the answer. Pre-season forecasters were hopeful. Football Yearbook listed Miami as the south’s top independent team. National Football Yearbook summed it up perfectly with, "... if a strong band of sophs blend well with seasoned performers, the Hurricanes may attain national recognition." 90COACHING STAFF: Front row: Porry Mott, Georgo Trogdon, Hood Coach Andy Gu tof»on. Bock row: Wolt Kkhoftkl, Gordon Molloy, Oon Cobb, Gano Ellonton THE MAMMOTH ORANGE BOWl, PACKEO TO THE RAFTERS WITH FANS, IS HOME BASE FOR THE HURRICANES AND UM FESTIVITIESTHE 1954 HURRICANES — Quortorbocki: Gone Reovei (14), Joe Plevel 13), Som Scornecchio (12), Bonnie Yorbrough (11), Ron lopioniki (10); Center : Bill Hoye (53), Ve»!er Newcombe (54), Fred Remmy (51), Mike Hudock (52), Bob Steworl (55); Guordt: Don Wolloce (60), Don Coughlin (64), Gory Freemen (65). Bob Cunio (63), Tom Prott (61), Tony OeTroio (66), Bill Voiiloff (69), John Coitello (68), Bob Winfield (67); Hollbock : Claude Corey (32), John Bookman (22), 8JII Seibel (36), Terry Stewart (34), John Vorone (31), John Shield (20), Don Dorshimer (35), Ed Oliver i26)j End»: Jim Avon! (81, Phil 8ennett (87), Jock John-son 861, Doug Hildebrand! ,851, Don Johnson (80), Phil Geolz (89), Kill Pool (62), John Ewing (84); Fullbocks: Coptoin Don Bonder (40), Poul Hefti (41), Jim Moskos (43), Bill Sondle (44); Tocklet; George Dittious (73), Chuck DoVore (72), Charlie Diomond (75), George Schultz (79), Andy Kochifot (50), Chorfie Hutching! (70), Gory Greaves (71) Placed In identical positions in both striking photogrophi, UM football players pose in colorful, full-dress uniforms. Below, Miomi griddert oro shown os seen by fellow classmates during school hours.UG CRAMP CRIPPLES DON BOSSELER. ALARMS HURRICANE FANS, AND MAKES THIS LOOK LIKE THE SHORTEST AUTUMN IN UM GRID HISTORY Hurricanes Open Season With 'Slim' Win, 14-6 MIAMI’S "QUESTION MARK" football team opened a weighty 10-game schedule with the spunky Gamecocks of South Carolina. Don Bosseler barreled for yardage through the SC squad and scored a touchdown from the one-yard line. Quarterback Sam Scarnecchia tallied Miami’s other TD from the same one-yard point. On offense, Bosseler and Scarnecchia were the only powers that Miami deigned to show its opponent. Although this was a victory for Miami, it still served to demonstrate that there were still rough {joints to be worked out. Miami lost the ball five times—twice on fumbles and three times via pass interceptions. The Hurricanes also lost the length of the field, exactly 100 yards, in penalties. Fans moaned when Bosseler was dropped with a charley horse in the last quarter, but the fullback was out of the game only minutes. The 44,000 fans, who crowded the Orange Bowl to sec how a sophomore-laden Hurricane squad would hold up, went away satisfied with the 14-6 victory that convinced them the Hurricanes would offer an enjoyable and exciting football year. Their hopes were soon to be borne out. A FEW PLAYS LATER, CAPTAIN DON BOSSELER RE ENTERS THE GAME TO HAMMER YARDAGE OUT THROUGH A VERY SPUNKY SOUTH CAROLINA LINEBOSTON COLLEGE OBLIGINGLY OPENS A HOLE IN ITS LINE AND ALERT REBEL BOOKMAN PLUNGES THROUGH FOR TOUCHDOWN OF THE EVENING Miami Hands A Headache And Big 27-6 Loss To BC THE PICTURE didn't clear up much for the Hurricanes even after the second game of the season. The final score was a snappy 27-6 win for the Gusman, but coaches were still unhappy. Evidence of blocking was almost nil and inconsistency was the keyword of the evening. The defense-battened down the hatches against Boston College’s aerial artist, Billy Donlan, who still managed to gain 142 yards—not enough to catch up with TD-minded Miami. Quarterback Bonnie Yarbrough passed nine yards to end Phil Bennett for a score; Scarnecchia kept the ball and ran 22 yards for six points; John Varone powered over from the one-yard line to score Miami's third TD; and Rebel Bookman intercepted a BC pass and ran 82 yards for the most spectacular touchdown of the evening. Ed Porky’ Oliver connected with three of the four conversion tries. We won, but mistakes were still evident. Two down and eight to go—an undefeated season is hard to come by. 95 HEAD LINESMEN—and Bosseler—measure for a first down as Miami's defonsc hands headache loss, 27-6, to BC.SIDELINE DRAMA unfolds as Chuck DeVore anxiously waits, Rebol Bookman gulps oxygen, John Varone intently watches. Powerful Terps Bow, 13-7 Before Miami Onslaught THE HURRICANES were ready for this rival! When the Maryland Terrapins arrived, they encountered a revived Miami team. Depth—two good teams to alternate on the gridiron—and a strong passing attack were unleashed. The defense did itself proud, adding to Miami’s luster as the AP-ranked eleventh best team. Fifth in rushing defense, Miami showed it by miserly allowing the Terps only 91 yards on the ground. Bookman lit up the First six points on the scoreboard by hauling in a Scarnccchia pass. It became 13-0 in the third quarter as sophomore Bonnie Yarbrough moved rhe team 95 yards in 16 formations and passed to Jack Johnson in the end zone. Maryland began to stir in the fourth quarter, completing II passes for 109 yards. Fred Petrel la scored the lone TD after an 80-yard drive. Miami’s air-and-land assault netted 268 yards. Standouts were Don and Jack Johnson, Bosseler, Yarbrough, Claude Casey, Charlie Diamond, Gary Greaves, Scar-necchia, Bookman, Oliver, John Varone. Things looked bright and Coach Andy Gustafson labeled this "a hump win." DISINTERESTED SPECTATOR skips gam© action to road program, while frosh crowd in background awaits exciting play. 90A TJRRAPIN DEFENDER CIUTCHES AT CLAUDE CASEY AS THE HURRICANE HALFBACK SKIRTS WITH A HANOOFF FROM 80NNIE YARBROUGH (11) HURRICANE JOHN VARONE GETS STOPPEO WITH SHORT YARDAGE AS A MARYLAND LINEMAN BARRELS IN FOR THE TACKLE AND HALTS A DRIVE 97BRIGHT SPOT in gloomy game it Bonnie Yarbrough's interception. Georgia ties Canes, 7-7. Georgia's Surprising 7-7 Tie Upsets The Odds-Makers THIS WAS A LETDOWN, a Georgia team which Miami was expected to beat didn’t read or believe in predictions. They played their best game — UM played its worst. The final result was a disheartening tie only a week-before a vaunted contest with power-house Texas Christian. Georgia didn’t waste any time, scoring a TD in the first quarter on a 58-yard punt return by Jefferson Davis. Then the visitors bottled up the home team for another two periods, allowing the Hurricanes to gather up the steam for a drive before Georgia’s defense would settle down and halt the push. It took Miami until the final period to hurl back the Georgia forces. Sophomore fullback Bill Sandie went over center from the one after the Hurricanes had pushed 85 yards in 20 plays. Ed Oliver kicked the all-important tying point, letting loose bedlam in the partisan stands. The total offense picture was bright. Miami had shaded the Georgia Bulldogs on total offense, 243 yards to 192. However, Gustafson summed it up with, "We outgained ’em, but they outhit us." Fourth-ranked TCU was next. GEORGIANS CONVERGE ON AN ELUSIVE BOSSELER AS THE CHARGING CAPTAIN OSPIIE-ON IS THE NAME OF THIS GAME AS GEORGIANS AND MORE GEORGIANS HALT BOSSEtER'S FORWARD PROGRESS DURING GRUELING GAME ACTION 09 LEADS HURRICANE FORCES ON THE MARCH AGAINST THE BULLDOGS WAITING TO GATHER in the pigskin are Georgia's Knox Culpepper and Miami's Ed Oliver. Ed won the catch.TEXAS-BOUND gridders get no respite from tests on key plays. Line coach Gene Ellenson hands out graded papers. Canes Shut Out TCU Frogs; UM Defense Shines, 14-0 THE ODDS-MAKERS were put to shame as a Hurricane roared in over Ft. Worth, Texas. The Hurricanes defeated—shut out, no less—the nation’s fourth best team. The final score was 14-0 and the game was the first Horned Frog shutout since 1951. The same odds-makers who had predicted a victory over Georgia had taken Miami out of the favorite’s role. They were probably desolate with the unpredictability of Hurricane performance. But TCU and Miami fans alike were awed by a display of Hurricane power that took control at kickoff. It was halfway through the first quarter when southpaw Yarbrough passed 35 yards to Jack Johnson in the end zone. In the fourth period, Oliver carried over from the TCU one. Two fumbles and a stolen ball added excitement to this drive. The ball was on TCU’s two and Bosseler carried it over. As he crossed the double stripe, he shifted the ball and lost it to TCU’s Buddy Dike, who ran it back to the 12. Two plays later, TCU fumbled and Bosseler recovered. Several plays later, Oliver scored. Miami’s defense completely stopped heralded Jim Swink, Chuck Curtis and Ken Wineburg. And Miami fans, who gathered in groups to watch the game on TV, were thrilled over the UM victory. A JARRING TACKLE BY A MIAMI DEFENDER LOOSENS A TCU HOLD ON THE BALL. REBEL 8QOKMAN (GROUNOl IS THERE TO MAKE THE RECOVERY.TEN-GALLON HAT, ivy league shirt. Sigma Nu pin ‘n ail, Miami's fullback Jim Moskos strikes a typical Texas pose. TEXAS HEADLINES tell of Miami's victory over TCU, make for exciting reading during long trip back to Miami. POKER-FACED poker session whiles away timo on the trip home for this quintet. The rest of the team slept or kibitzed.MIAMI VICTORY story: Joo Plevol passes, Jack Johnson receives—the Hurricanos have their first 'n goal to go. FIRST DOWN is tho field judge's signal as the Canes power through the FSU line for more healthy yardage. Sophomores Star As Miami Racks Up Fifth Win, 20-6 Hurricanes coasted to this victory. They piled up a three touchdown lead and demonstrated an overwhelming defense, then frittered away the final quarter to allow Florida State to score and avoid a shutout. Joe Plevel, a reserve halfback who was shifted to quarterback during the week's practices, scored the first touchdown on a plunge from the one-yard line during the opening period. Capping a 94-yard drive in the next quarter, Yarbrough passed to Bosseler, and Bill Seibel then took it across himself from one yard out. Miami's third TD came with Plevel again in the star role. He went 11 yards around end in the third quarter. The fourth period found Miami suddenly inactive, to the consternation of 36,925 onlookers. Going into the last 15 minutes, the FSU Seminoles had netted only 35 yards. During the fourth period, however, they rolled for 82 yards through the air and 47 more on the ground. Lee Corso tallied the lone FSU score. Miami's forces posted their fifth victor)’ of the 1956 grid season and prospects looked good as the UM team entered the second half of the 1956 grid season.MIAMI KNOCKS AT TOUCHDOWN'S DOOR AND BOWLS OVER A STRONG LINE OF CIEMSON DEFENDERS TO VAULT INTO THE SIX-POINT ZONE Bosseler and Company Trounce Ciemson Foe, 21-0 THU TIGERS, with hopes of returning to the Orange Bowl for a New Year's date, met Hurricane forces who had just been told they were still on NCAA probation. The result was the Hurricanes’ most decisive victory of the season. Ciemson entered the game with an undefeated record, but Miami completely dominated the action. They opened the scoring with a First period touchdown by Scarnccchia on an eight-yard keeper play. It was Sam again in the next period as he carried from the four. Oliver's kicks were good and the Hurricanes led 14-0 at halftime. The fourth quarter featured a 67-yard drive, climaxed by a final Bosseler TD. The All-America prospect, in addition to scoring the last TD through the center of the Ciemson line, gained 85 yards in 19 carries and surprised the Tigers with a spectacular 62-yard quick kick. In 1951, the Canes lost a bitter duel with Ciemson, 15-14. The next year, the Miamians won 14-0 in the Gator Bowl. The 1953 score between these wo teams was 39-7, Hurricane's favor. Bosseler and G mpany looked well on their way to an undefeated season. SIX HANDS SPEAR THE AIR TO SIGNIFY ANOTHER HURRICANE TOUCHDOWN IS MAOE. MIAMI TRAINER DAVE WIKE. LEFT. WATCHES THE ACTION tut4' Mountaineers Defeated 18-0 In A Lively Defensive Battle THE 18-0 VICTORY over West Virginia was the third shutout registered by the Hurricanes this season. More than 37,000 Orange Bowl viewers saw the Mountaineers bow to Miami as the local defense again held tight. West Virginia gained only 166 yards in a game that also featured a field goal and a safety. The Mountaineers, 13-point underdogs, put on a good defensive show during the first quarter. The first two times the Hurricanes got the ball, they were stopped short in West Virginia territory. The deadlock was broken when Oliver kicked a 16-yard field goal. The Hurricanes led 3-0. Fullback Paul Hefti grabbed a Yarbrough pass and scored from the five. In the third quarter, West Virginia took the kickoff but couldn't dent the Hurricane-defense. In a punt attempt, the pass from center sailed over the quarterback’s head and into the end zone. Chuck Howley raced back, picked up the ball, but was hit immediately by guard Don Wallace and tackle Gary Greaves. Another two points were added to the Cane score and Miami led 12-0. The Hurricanes didn’t move again until the final quarter when Scarnecchia began passing for consistent gains. With fourth down and one yard to go, he carried it across and Miami racked up another season win. The Hurricane vaunted defense again starred and the Mountaineers became the seventh UM victim. Not all the action was on the gridiron. Spectators saw one of UM’s cleverest halftime shows, which lampooned West Virginia’s mountain folk. SIDELINE DRAMA unfolds as anxious Coach Andy Gustafson watches his team blank the foe, then signals time-out. CHEERLEADERS, sideline spectators, scramble for safer area as Cane defenders run a mountaineer out of bounds.THIS IS THE TIME OF PRAYER THAT PRECEEDS EVERr UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI GAME. AFTER USUAL PEP TALK, GUS SAYS. "THIS MINUTE IS YOURS TOMFOOLERY INVADES THE HALF TIME SHOW AS UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI BAND AND MAJORETTES STRUT THEIR ROUTINES IN TRUE MOUNTAIN STYLE 10T.COMING THROUGH is Don Bosseler, who go two of the Hurricanes three TD's, gained 148 yards for UM at Gaines- THE SCORING was tied and Sam Scarnecchia added another touchdown on the scoreboard as he tore for more yardage. Hurricanes Rout Gators, 21-7 In Annual Gridiron Rivalry BUSIEST MAN of the day in Miami's 21-7 rout of arch-rival Florida was Don Bosseler. The bruising fullback carried the football 23 times and gained 148 yards. Before the Hurricanes had left Gainesville, Boss had scored two touchdowns, made four assists, recovered a fumble and intercepted a Gator pass. One of his touchdowns was a 72-yard spectacular run and this came when Don was running from left halfback position for the first time in his grid career. The surprise switch in position was a successful attempt to use Bosseler's power and speed in a new way. Bill Sandie subbed for the Hurricane fullback-turned-half-back. In contrast to the 148 yards that the Cane captain accounted for himself, the entire Florida net yardage gained was 155. Sam Scarnecchia scored Miami's other TD. Florida’s sole score came in the fourth quarter when Gator end Dan Pelham blocked a Jack Johnson punt and raced across for the tally. As in the past years, this was the "big game" that Hurricanes and their fans wanted to win. In this 18-game series, Miami holds the edge with 1 I victories. Just one more game Ixrfore season’s end. Nearly a thousand Miami students had made the 350-mile trip from Miami to Gainesville, and none were let down by the Hurricanes performance. GATOR DEFENSE piles together to stop the forward motion of halfback Joe Plevel, as Miami is on the march again. 106FLORIDA FULLBACK Bob Spears (41) is grabbed by the Hurricane secondary as he charges up the field. The entire Gator backfield only managed to gain 155 yards against a magnificent Miami defense. SIDELINES ADVICE AND ENCOURAGEMENT ARE LOUD AND CLEAR HURRICANES ON THE BENCH YELL COMMENTS TO THOSE ON THE PLAYING FIELD 107The Year's Sad Football BONNIE YARBROUGH (I I) and Pad Hefti (41) team up to break up a Pittsburgh pass from the intended Panther. Finale: Pitt 14, Miami 7 HE PITTSBURGH PANTHERS took no note of the fact that the Canes were one game away from an undefeated season. They also failed to notice that this was the "Game of the Week" and was being viewed by millions of TV fans. They didn't remember that they were 7-point underdogs and they ignored the fact that this was Miami’s 1956 Homecoming game. They trounced Miami 14-7. UM took a 7-0 lead just before halftime on a Joe Plevel run, a helpful pass interference penalty against Pitt and a quarterback sneak by Scarnecchia. Pittsburgh took charge in the second half. Soon after the kickoff. Pitt caught fire on a 59-yard drive for their first score. Panther quarterback Corney Salvaterra tied the game with his plunge from the one-yard line. Pitt won the game in the final three minutes as fullback Tom Jenkins carried 47 yards to the Miami three. Miami defenders dug deep and held for three line plunges before Jenkins barreled over. All the UM Homecoming activities made the weekend one of falls most exciting, and not even a single football defeat could dampen students spirits. It was a sad way to end the season, but it had still been a good football year for Miami. PITTS WINNINGI CHUCK DEVORE SHOWS STRAIN AND ANXIETY, DON BOSSEIER IS WEARY AND DEJECTED, BUT THE PANTHER IS EXUBERANT 108LOSS TO PITT SPOILED HOPE FOR AN UNDEFEATED SEASON FOR MIAMI. WEEPY CHEERLEADER KAREN WAGNER IS INCONSOLABLE IT WAS All PITTSBURGH DURING THE SECOND HALF AS THE STRONG PANTHERS BEGAN TO MOVE THROUGH, OVER AND AROUND MIAMI'S DEFENSEON OFFENSE—and equally on defense—Bosseler was fhe standout, driving for yardage or stopping his opponent. AP Selects UM's Don Bosseler For All America Grid Honors THE ASSOCIATED PRESS made it official, selecting Miami's Don Bosseler as the fullback on the 1956 All America team. Throughout the season, fans and opposing coaches had labeled him just that. South Carolina mentor Warren Giese claimed, "If someone tells me there's a better fullback in the country, I won’t believe him.” TCU coach Abe Martin said, "Bosseler is the guts of the Miami offense.” AP All America honors are acknowledged as the best of the all-star lineups. Don was the third Cane star coachieve that rating. AI Carapel-la, 1950 tackle, was the first. In 1954, end Frank MacDonald won the honor. In addition to the AP, the 21-year-old senior was picked on Williamson’s first team and Collier’s All Southern squad. He led the Canes in rushing anti on defense, and had the highest punting average. The 200-pound star gained more than 700 yards against teams that were primed to stop him, scored six touchdowns, and set up countless others. First draft choice of the Washington Redskins, and most valuable player in the Shrine North-South game, Bosseler had a big part in putting Miami on the football map. OPPONENTS WERE INSTRUCTED TO 'STOP BOSSELER' AND IT TOOK HORDES OF THEM TO DO IT. IN 150 CARRIES, HE NEVER LOST SINGLE YARD 110THE WHISTLE SLOWS AND THE BATTLE IS FORGOTTEN, HANDSHAKES ARE EXCHANGED AND YOUNGER FANS ASK FOR SOUVEN.RS The Season's Roundup: A Look Back And Ahead THU season’s finale found the Hurricanes ranked as the sixth best team in the nation, as attested to by the country’s top football judges—Associated Press, United Press and International News Service. The 1956 Cane stjuad racked up a successful 8-1-1 record, with a Georgia tie and a sole loss to Pittsburgh. In addition to Bosseler’s All America award, AP announced honorable mention ratings to four other Hurricane stars: Sam Scarnccchia, Ed Oliver, Tom Pratt and Jack Johnson. The Shrine North-South game also featured Hurricane standouts. This annual post-season contest included Bosseler, Oliver, Pratt, Mike Hudock, Charlie Hutchings and Jack Johnson. Sixteen seniors will be lost to next year’s team, setting a large task for coaches and newer players. Graduated were Bosseler, John Bookman, Bob Cunio, Phil Bennett. Chuck DcVorc, Don Dorshimer, Paul Hefti, Mike Hudock, Charlie Hutchings, Don and Jack Johnson, Andy Kochifos, Ed Oliver, Tom Pratt, Sam Scarnccchia and John Shields. Talented sophomores gained much-needed grid experience during the 1956 season and a roster of promising freshmen will be available next fall. Next year, watch for such possible football standouts as John Varone, Charlie Diamond, Claude Casey, Bill Scibcl, Fran Curd, Maury Guttman and Bill Sandic— just to name a few. IllMark Cagers Post 13-13 Season As Individual Players Star WITH A WIN-LOSS RECORD for the season deadlocked at 13-13, the Hurricane basketball team closed out the year and tied for the Florida Intercollegiate Conference title. Coached for the third season by Bruce Hale, the Cane cagers began this year’s schedule with five returning lettermen and a group of promising competitors to replace the graduates. The basketball squad defeated such teams as Florida Southern, University of Toledo and Tampa before bowing to Valparaiso, Florida and Spring Hill. In competition, the Hurricanes accounted for 2034 points while allowing their opponents to score a total of 2167 points. Guard Gene Stage, a junior scoring sensation, accounted for a great share of the Hurricane tallies, along with teammates Ed Morris and Marry Burdette, both junior forwards. Other Cane scoring threats included Bob Steiner, Pete Turonis and Joe Gardner. Assistant coach is Tony Ferrara, who also handled the freshman cage squad. For the second year, Miami hosted the Orange Bowl Basketball Tournament. The classic attracted Sranford, LaSalle and Western Kentucky, among others. Rival coaches looked ahead, worried about the day, not far off, when Miami will become a basketball power. Thistlethwoite, Joe Munley. Stonding: Marty Burden , 8ob Steiner, Jerry PETE TURONIS (21) tips the ball and the heated basketball action begins anew. Teammate Ed Morris (12) waits nearby. 1956-57 BASKETBAll TEAM: Kneeling: Gen Stage, 8ill Talbott, Jo Gardner, Davit, Pete Turonit, Stan Kokowtfcl. Ed Morrlt.HIGH-FLIGHT ACTION KEYNOTES HURRICANE CAGE GAMES AS BOTH TEAMS CONGREGATE UNDER BASKET IN A BATTLE FOR POSSESSION OF BALL TWO POINTS are added to the Miami tally as high-scoring Gene Stage rushes in and leaps for a perfect basket shot. MARTY BURDETTE strains to evade his guard and gets in a position to shoot. The Miami forward is consistent scorer.KENTUCKY WESLEYAN court-men surround Miami's Contreras who struggles to pass to teammate. UNUSUAL ANGLE to basketball action is this melee behind the scoring backboard. Marty Burdotte. Ed Morris, Pete Turonis strive for ball in Hurricane free-for-all. 114-----------— JOE MUNLEY cuts in for better position near the basket, and adds to Miami's lead against visitors. LEAPS AND KICKS lend ballet-like atmosphere as Valparaiso strains to retain ball from Canes. ACTION STOPS temporarily as Miami and Louisville cagers await tho outcome of an Ed Morris (12) shot. It cleared, added two points. 115 LEAPING TO SCORE in cnomy territory is Miami's Ed Morris, a high-scoring forward who adds another point to the Cano tally. EXCITED AUDIENCE watches as Marty Burdette leaps high to practically put ball through the basket. LOYAL MIAMI UNIVERSITY FANS TRAVEL TO MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM TO VIEW EXCITING COURT ACTION OF HOME GAMES 110CLOSE CAME ACTION IS REFLECTED IN THE TENSE FACIAL EXPRESSIONS OF UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI'S BASKETBALL MENTOR BRUCE HALE Miami Ends Season With Improved Play Miami 84 75 48 68 80 97 65 86 67 70 80 76 66 89 63 85 63 100 60 75 93 93 85 78 85 98 Florido Southern University of Kentucky University of Dayton University of Toledo University of Akron University of Tompo University of Florido Texos A 4 M University of Houston University of Connecticut Seton Holl University Volporoiso University University of Coforodo Stetson University University of Florido Florido Stole University Rollins College Kentucky Wesleyon University of Louisville Spring Hill College Stetson University Rollins College Florido Southern University of Tompo Mississippi Southern Florido Stole Opponent 69 114 87 67 106 84 89 80 63 74 92 81 73 81 98 77 51 95 89 84 95 86 95 77 78 82 EVERYBODY GETS in the act as Valparaiso and the University of Miami cagers mill together in struggle to get control of evasive basketball. 1171957 TENNIS TEAM: Fron row: Captain Ed RubinofT, Johann Kupforburgoi. Socond row: Dave Horum, Allan Quay. Third row: Harry Rosen, Dick Walsh. Fourth row: Bob Rohe, Bob Bayloy. Fifth row: Coach Bill lufler. Net String Finally Halted; Coach Lufler Leaves UM THE 1957 tennis season began with the news that this would be coach Bill Lufler's last year with his nationally-ranked Hurricane team. Riding on the crest of a 71-game winning record, the UM tennis squad also lost two team mainstays— Jerry Moss and Andre Donnadieu—just before the start of a grueling season. Miami's near-record string of net victories was snapped by a strong Presbyterian College team on the Hurricane courts. The Hurricane net team began the season after enjoying eight years as a top collegiate net power—near or at the top of most national rankings. In 1950 and 1954, for example, UM had the number 1 team. Before Lufler's departure to join the Swedish Tennis Association, his team began competition with the nation’s leading net powers. Opponents included Presbyterian College, Yale, Michigan State, Florida, Texas Christian University, Georgia and Duke. Captained by Ed Rubinoff, the Cane powers also included Allan Quay, Dave Harum and Johann Kup-ferburger. William and Mary University holds tennis record with 83 consecutive wins. SOUVENIRS of a long afternoon's practice are strewn ovor tennis courts, temporarily quiet during the team's absence.DICK WALSH, Harry Rosen team up for doubles competition, combine alertness and speed to win. FORMER JUNIOR Davis Cup member, Hurricane notman Dave Harum exhibits a smashing forehand. ACTION CLOSE to net capturos the speed and effort of winning tennis form of Johann Kupferburger who is ranked 23rd in the nation. 110THE NATIONAllY-RANKED MIAMI HURRICANE TENNIS TEAM, INTENT UPON SETTING NEW WIN RECORD, PRACTICED IONG HOURS MAIN CAMPUS tennis courts arc taken over as the new homesite for Coach Bill Lufler's nctmcn for practice sessions and home matches. DAVE HARUM’S powerful serve to teammate Bob Bayley begins afternoon of tennis under Miami sun.REACHING FAR for a hard shot is this Hurricaie tennis player, enjoying the varsity sports play and hard athlotic competition that is encountered by Coach Bill Lufler's netmen during the year. READY TO RETURN this shot back across the net is Miami Hurricane net star Dave Harum, engrossed in a tense game of court action on the main campus. COACH AND PLAYERS SHOW HURRICANE SPIRIT, AGILITY AND GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP SY ENJOYING PROVERBIAL WINNER S LEAP OVER NETTHE PITCH is on its way and the batter prepares to connect with a base hit. The '56 baseball record was 9 wins. 8 losses. Rookies And Lettermen Vie For Cane Baseball Positions ASEBALL PRACTICE began in mid-February with the return of 10 lettermen and the addition of 13 rookies. Coached by Hall of Fame slugger Jimmy Foxx, the Hurricane baseball team opened its schedule on March 13 with the Stetson University Hatters at Deland. The home season began on March 19 with Yale University. This was Foxx’s second year as baseball coach and he was assisted by Tony Ferrara. In lifetime homcruns, Foxx is second only to Babe Ruth with a total of 534 round trippers. Other baseball foes included Florida Southern, Florida State, Tampa, Rollins, Florida and Amherst, in addition to an exhibition game with the Miami Marlins on the main campus diamond. Hoping to better their 1956 record of 9 wins and 8 losses, the diamondmen counted heavily on such dependable performers as AI Petz, Ed Harrison, Ed Weiss and Sheldon Dunkle. In addition, triple crown winner Johnny Matthews returned to third base. The loss of several heavy hitters was offset by a more experienced pitching staff. The team met 8 more-foes than last spring, a total of 25 meetings with 9 clubs. With lighter pitching and good fielding, UM baseball boasted a good outlook. RETURNING LETTERMEN and brand new rookies work together in month of practice sessions prior to start of three-month schedule. Jimmy Foxx, baseball coach, holds pep talk session on main campus baseball field. V m SWING and the follow-through are important to any hitter. Long practice hours, alone and in team play, are keynote. WARMING UP his pitching arm is one of the candidates for Hurricane mound duties before the season opening. 123 HURLING INSTRUCTIONS arc given voteran pitcher Al Pcti by Coach Jimmy Foxx, former Hail of Fame slugger. GABFEST AND STRATEGY SESSSION prior to game includes Tony Ferrara, Davo Wikc, Jimmy Foxx and Jack Putt.HANDING OFF in the relay races are two Hurricane trackmen as they pace the main campus cinder path. HIGH HURDLES COMPETITION IS ONE OF MOST SPECTACULAR EVENTS ON YOUR MARK! SPRINTERS LINE UP AND AWAIT THE STARTING SHOT AS SIGNAL FOR ANOTHER DASH EVENT TAKES PLACESPEED. AGILITY AND PERFECT FORM ARE All NECESSARY FOR VICTORY Excellent Track Prospects Brighten '57 Cinder Season THF. RETURN of experienced competitors and the addition of new cindermen promised excellent prospects for a good 1957 season on the main campus cinder track. The track squad, long undermanned in many events, was led by captain Bill Bennett and boasted such returnees as Pete Sprenkle, Al Eck and Matt Allen. Footballers Charley Diamond and Don Wallace, along with freshmen Marc Hoy and Hank Martin, were counted on for additional strength in meets. The track team, coached by Lloyd Bennett, met with Mississippi Southern, Florida, Georgia Tech, Florida State and competed in the Florida Relays at Gainesville. Assistant coach was Robert Downes, who also handled the UM's First cross country team. Last year, the rrack squad met with fair success after winning a triangle meet with Amherst and Mississippi Southern. The State AAU meet was held in Miami May 4. JAVELIN THROW, as the shaft speedily spears the air, requires very complete coordination for far shot. 125THE BUTTERFLY STROKE is used here to garner points for the Hurricane swimming team, coached by Lloyd Bennett. Mermen Are Undermanned THE BADLY under-manned swimming team did not have a good season. In their first four meets, the Hurricane mermen managed ro win only against Xavier and lost to Georgia, Florida and Florida State. They also competed in the State AAU meet. Coached by Lloyd Bennett, the game tankmen had to spot opponents about 16 points in sprint events. Despite this handicap and lack of depth, prospects are bright for next year with the advent of promising freshmen who will lx- varsity material. Mainstays included Marty Redlich, Fred Leipzigcr and Dick Lahde. A JACKKNIFE DIVE is even more picturesque when set against height and background of the Biltmore Hospital pool.1956-57 GOLF TEAM: Front rows Mike Elder (coptoin). Bill Sommen, Gil Bockinghom. Jerry Shulok, Don Dolon. Second rowi Poul Meitner, Pete Cergiion, Al Frorrini, Don Pauley, Dick Cothmon. Golfers Compete In Local, State And Southern Meets A SINGLE LOSS to the University of Florida's golf squad marred the 1956 record for the Hurricane linkmen. Wins were posted over Rollins, Amherst and Florida in a return match. Miami finished third in the Florida Intercollegiate Tournament and placed third again in the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament. Miami golfers totaled 93 points against 39 for their opponents. This yc ar's team, captained by Mike Elder, liegan its schedule in March with Florida Southern College and toured the links with such opponents as FSU, Florida, Rollins and Jacksonville Navy. The golfers also participated in the Florida Invitational Meet, Jamaica Golf Association Tourney and the Southern Intercollegiate, and hosted a UM Invitational Meet in April at Hollywood Beach Hotel. Dr. William Henson was faculty supervisor of the golf squad. Team stars included Elder, Bill Sommer and Bob Brue. IN THE SWING, whether it's in a sand trap or on the green at local courses, are members of UM's varsity golf team. 127INTRAMURAL FIELD is site of spirited inter-fraternity basketball competition. Phi Kappa Tau was '55-56 champ. Champion Intramural Team Receives President's Cup A VARIED inrramural program provided thousands of students with an outlet for their sports interests and energies. Begun in 1947 as a section of Student Activities, the UM intramural program includes 24 varied events— ranging from touch football and table tennis to canoeing and poetry reading. Others include wrestling, rifl-erv, golf, debate, horseshoes, basketball, boxing and baseball. UM coaches watch intramural competitors for possible varsity material, and well-trained teams participate in each event throughout the year. The President’s Cup is the champion's trophy, awarded at the end of the school year to the Intramural Athletic champions. Any University student carrying 12 hours of undergraduate studies is eligible to participate in intramurals unless he has previously c arned a college letter in that event or played it professionally. The aim of the intramural program is to offer year-around opportunities for participation in recreational activities for as many students as possible. 12S DR. JACK KELSEY, Direclor of InframuralsA SURE STRIKE is this effort by intramural bowler. Teams play under regulations of the American Bowling Congress. CLEARING THE BAR is this high-jumper, one of many who compete in track events. High jump record is 6' 4l 2". THAT EXTRA EFFORT SHOWS IN GRIMACING FACES AS UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI RUNNERS NEAR THE END OF GRUELING 100-YARD DASH ON MURAL TRACK 129:FAST ACTION prevails as fraternities battle for tho basketball championship in intramural competition. STUDENT CLUB RING is scene of boxing battles in all weight divisions as the fisticuff contenders competo in three rounds. IT'S A HIT! A POWERFUL SWING AND THE MAN AT BAT CONNECTS FOR A SOLID BASE HIT AS POPULAR BASE8AII ENJOYS ITS REGULAR SEASON 130BOWLING OVER the defense is this high-stepping mural footballer, who is carrying the pigskin for a sure touchdown. NET RESULT of the close action in volloyball competition is this action-packed game on the main campus courts. PUTTING THE SHOT is one of eight track events and the current record, set in 1952, stands at 48 feet, 10 inches. TOUCH FOOTBALL always produces exciting action on the intramural fields. Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity is champion. 131• - VOLLEYBALL IS ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR OF THE VARIOUS ACTIVITIES V HICH COMPRISE WOMEN'S MURALS AT THE UNIVERSITY MRS. CATHERINE SAMPLE Women’s Intramural Diroctor 600 Women Athletes Vie In Varied Intramural Race MORE THAN 600 women competed in the varied women’s intramural program this year and enjoyed a year-around schedule of sports. Not to be outdone by the male campus population, the 12 campus sororities and several independent groups competed in 1 1 sports events and in six forensic activities. Mrs. Catherine Sample is Women's Intramural Director and served as coordinator of the activities, which ranged from volleyball and golf to table tennis and canoeing. The Women's Intramural Cup, emblematic of the year’s champions, was won last year by the independent Invaders. Volleyball opened the season of intramural sports and was won by the Vipers, an independent group. The Vipers later monopolized the women’s badminton competition and basketball play. The Invaders won the ping-pong competition, while Delta Zeta reigned as tops in prose reading. Kappa Kappa Gamma won the bowling events. Intramural competition served as healthy outlet for spirited activity, team play. 132SPIRITED COMPETITORS in shorts, bermudas, and sawed-off dungarees enjoy volleyball game. CAUGHT OFF BALANCE after a heated volley is this member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma team, competing with Delta Gammas. IT'S NOT CASEY AT BAT BUT MANY OF THE SOFTBAU PARTICIPANTS EXHIBIT BIG-LEAGUE "OWER AND FORM IN WOMEN'S INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS 133UNDER A BRIGHT FLOOD OF LIGHTS, RADIO-TV MAJORS GAIN PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN THE LIVE SETTING OF TELEVISION STATION mUniversityDR. JAMES M. GODARD Executive Vice President and Dean of Administration Administrative Development Creates Impressive Record THIRTY-ONE impressive years have been torn off the calendar since the University first opened its doors with a faculty and administration which could be counted on one hand. Today, those who guide the lives of thousands of students do so from the ivory towers of the campus’ numerous buildings and business offices in downtown Miami. Instructors and professors have been secured from some of the finest schools in the world. The faculty of UM boasts 278 doctorates and innumerable Master's degrees, and teachers have come from as far as the Sorbonne in Paris, France. A recent addition to the administrative side of campus life has been the UM Development Program, whereby university needs are planned and developed under a long range program. Thirty-one years have created a sprawling campus of modern architecture, a student body of 12,000 under the tutelage of fine academic minds, and alumni who arc spread to the far corners of the United States and the world. i3fl DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice President and Director of Community AffairsDR. CHARLES DOREN THARP Vico President and Dean of Faculties THOMAS R. REESE Vice President and Director of University Development 137MRS. IRENE MORROW Assistant Secretary-Treasurer139 VICTOR G. TRIVETT, ControllerBEN E. DAVID, Dean of Men MAY A. BRUNSON, Dean of Women 140 NOBLE HENDRIX. Dean of StudentsDR. THURSTON ADAMS, Director of Student Activities 141DR. J. RIIS OWRE Dean of the Graduate School DR. DAN STEINHOFF JR. Dean of the Evoning Division DR. WARREN H. STEINBACH Director of Summer Sessions 142e. m. McCracken. Registrar DR. ARCHIE LIDDELL McNEAL Director of Libraries DR. WALTER O. WALKER Dean of the Division of Research and IndustryDR. RALPH S. BOGGS MALCOLM ROSS, University Editor Director of the International Center CARL FIEN, Alumni Secretary 144MARIE M.VOLPE Manager of the Symphony Orchestra HARRY H. PROVIN, Director of Alumni Affairs SIDNEY B. MAYNARD Assistant to the President 145AS THE CARIUONS ANNOUNCE THE FIRST-PERIOD CLASS, STUDENTS START TO FIU THE CAMPUS PATHWAYS The Story Of A Studious Day THE FIRST few hours after dawn find the campus sealed in a misty silence that is occasionally broken by the passing car of an early-rising motorist. As the carillons high in the Merrick tower chime out the hour of eight, the campus comes alive and students begin to converge toward the classrooms. By 8:15 the mist from Biscayne Bay has lifted from the area and the winding pathways begin to fill with students. The day has begun. Sleepiness is thrown off and the students buckle down to the serious business of a day of academic life. 146UNDER QUIET TREE, student may absorb last minuto review or write long-awaited letter to friends at home. TRAINED FEET know the way to class, allowing their deeply engrossed mistress to take fair advantage of every last minute. All AlONE IN A VERY CROWOED ROOM, EACH STUDENT TRIES HOPEFUllY TO BRING FORTH HIS POWERS OF CONCENTRATION FOR EXAM 147THE INS AND OUTS of rocks challenge geology students as they work in laboratory, gotting to know each specimen. SURROUNDED BY array of tools, student spends many hours in workshop acquiring skills he will use in teaching. ENGROSSEO IN THEIR WORK. PREMEO STUDENTS STUDY THE IIVING CEIL IN THE SCIENCE OF LIFETO IMPART knowledge and to stimulate minds are goals of the college professor. WHEN PROBLEMS ARISE, an advisor is always available with patient and understanding hand to guide the bewildered students back to right track. A COMFORTABLE pose, a cooling drink and a calm breeze create setting for outdoor study.MERRICK BUILDING benches provido a place for needed study during periods when others are in class. LIBRARY OFFERS best place for study. It londs scholarly atmosphere and is gold mine for reference work. CONSCIENTIOUS STUDENT takes advantage of a quiet moment at Student Union and plows industriously into his books.THOUGH TYPEWRITER KEYS ARE STIllED fOR THE DAY. QUIET AND ABANDONED ROOM IS UTILIZED BY SOLITUDE-SEEKER• SILENT WORLD" OF SOUTH CAMPUS MICROBIOLOGICAL LABORATORY PROBES VARIETY OF RESEARCH PROBLEMS WITH QUIET EFFICIENCY 152 WITH THE EYE of the microscope aiding him, the scientist answers many varied questions.Research Division Works As UM's Silent Partner' LOOMING large in the background of the Univer-j sity of Miami's academic activities is the Division of Research and Industry, the University’s "silent partner.” The corps of scientists who make up the Division work quietly and patiently seeking solutions to such problems as the causes of cancer, development of new foods to aid the increasing world population and prevention and cure of virus infections. Most of the research is carried out with the aid of grants from government, industry, research foundations and private donors. Many of the research laboratories are located at the University's South Campus, a vast one-time Air Base. Housed there are the experimental farm, the microbiological laboratories and the cancer, tropical food, housing and industrial chemical research laboratories. At the Cancer Research Laboratory, cancers are produced in rats which are carefully bred for research. Study is made into the possible causes, preventions and cures of experimental cancer. Included in the research at the Experimental Farm are nutrition requirements of plants and insect control. The farm works closely with the Tropical Food research laboratories. Widely-known for its research is the Marine Laboratory, which is housed at the University’s North Campus and at nearby Virginia Key. Research is centered upon oceanography, fisheries and marine biology. Also included in the Division are the Bureau of Business and Economic research, and the Motion and Time Study laboratory. Recent additions to the Division include the E. L. Cotton allergy research laboratory and the radar research and Electron Microscope laboratories. PRECISION IS commandant in the microbiological lab-oratory, where researchers work with delicate virus cultures. TENDER. LOVING CARE is reserved for materials used in experimentation, where loss of one may mean loss of years. COUNTLESS EXPERIMENTS ARE NEEDED TO GIVE A SCIENTIST THE ANSWER HE SEEKS, PERHAPS LEADING TO A VERY IMPORTANT DISCOVERY lf 3MEASURING, TESTING, DISSECTING All ARE IN A DAY'S WORK FOR THE RESEARCH ASSISTANTS AT UNIVERSITY'S FAMOUS MARINE LABORATORY RESULTS of research studies are carefully recorded for future reference or for reproduction. PAINSTAKING SKILL is involvod in every part of the work at Marine Laboratory. Researchers obtain specimens on fiold trips in lab's ship. PRECIOUS EQUIPMENT in large quantities lends vital aid to Marine Laboratory's work. Virginia Key base is the center for fisheries work. 154WATCHFUL EYE for South Florida area and nearby Bahama islands, radar antenna is located on top of Morriclc Tower. NO ESCAPE from UM's powerful radar equipment is open to hurricanos, which are tracked down and forecast. WORLD opens up to trained observer on radar's magical screen. FROM DETECTION OF HURRICANES TO DETERMINATION OF OCEAN CURRENTS. RADAR EQUIPMENT IS AlWAYS ON DUTYSETTING UP EXPERIMENT at Housing Rosoarch laboratory involves the construction of specified test structure. MAN-MADE HURRICANES omanate from poworful airplane engine, which directs wind and water against structure. PRECISE CONSTRUCTION is needed in tost building, which will be required to faco hurricane-force winds. UM Research Contributes Aid To Variety of Fields CONTRIBUTIONS to many phases of society come from the work done in UM’s Division of Research and Industry. In the development of new foods, the Experimental Farm has pioneered with the Iychee, Barbados cherry and other tropica! plants. The Marine-Laboratory has long been interested in new foods from the sea. While several laboratories are working to understand many diseases, others are contributing improvements in the construction field. RAINS COME to test structure «s it bears the brunt of synthotic hurricane. 156SUN-WORSHIPING tropical plants prosper under careful treatment at Experimental Farm, while undergoing variety of conditions. NEW MEMBERS are added to plant kingdom under the guidance of UM's Experimental Farm.SECOND SHIFT BEGINS when classrooms open for use by Evening Division students, who comprise large part of University population. TIME OF DAY does not concern the engineering drawing studonts in evening class as they work toward acquiring skill and eye for detail. MINUTE PARTICLES intrigue instructor and student in zoology class offered only in evening. 158Evening Division Program Offers Education To Many A COLLEGE education is placed within the grasp of many persons through the program of the University's Evening Division. Focused at young adults who are unable to attend full-time day division classes, the program includes vocational training and specialized courses. Students may work toward degrees in a number of fields or may obtain certificates in areas ranging from aviation administration to Spanish. All age groups are welcome to attend the general education non-credit courses offered by the Evening Division. Anything from conversational Japanese to mother and baby care may be included in the semester's schedule. During the year special programs are offered to the community in the form of institutes, lectures and conferences. The Evening Division has included the Florida Builders' Institute, Debate Workshop, Parliamentary Law Institute and Conference on Small Business Problems in this program. Beside its campus locations, the Evening Division maintains centers in several Greater Miami areas, in Ft. Lauderdale and at Patrick Air Force Base in Cocoa, Florida. HURRICANE WARNINGS are displayed within confines of an architectural design class while student works out problem. STAR-LIT ROOF of Ashe Building makes fine classroom for would-be astronomers, who first must learn intricacies of the telescope. NO-HOLDS-barred formula is put to practico as judo expert instructs his student in techniques. DR. SYDNEY HEAD. Director of Broadcasting and Film Services UM Continues Progress In Communications Field TEN YEARS AGO an idea became a reality when Dr. Sydney Head founded the Radio-TV-Film Department at the University. From its meager beginnings, the department today has developed into one of the most outstanding of its kind in the country. Located on the second floor of the Anastasia Building at North Campus, the Radio-TV-Film Department not only contains modern equipment, but also it provides a wealth of experience for students planning a career in cither the acting or technical end of Radio-TV. Students direct, produce and star in numerous radio and TV programs which take place at various times during the week. Popular radio shows are "This Week at UM," a taped news program which is also televised, and "Theater X,” which is broadcast live from the North Campus studios. It features student-written experimental dramas. "UM Round Table" is a discussion program with prominent persons from campus and community discussing current events. A weekly feature on radio is the "Magic Carpet," a childrens program which is recorded in the UM studios on Thursday evening and broadcast on Saturday mornings. The sho wis student produced, written and acted. WITH EYES ON clock, student director gets ready to give hand signal which will indicate that broadcast is ready to go on air. 1G0 SCRIPT IN HAND. Vonnie Caldwell waits "on miko" for cue to road her lines during "live" radio program. FOUR-MAN TECHNICAL CREW RECEIVES INSTRUCTIONS BEFORE SHOW FROM FACULTY DIRECTOR IN STUDIO CONTROL ROOM AT NORTH CAMPUS IN THE MIDST of dramatic presentation with one actor on the air, other members of cast study lines or just relax. EMOTING FOR WEEKLY broadcast of children's program, "The Magic Carpet," is activo performer, Patsy Ann Clark. PREPARING FOR NEWS show, "This Week at UM." takes hours of work, which includes writing and polishing scripts. 161WELL-STOCKED RECORD files contain every possible typo of music, ranging from theme songs to sound effects. GETTING READY TO soe the fruits of their labor, photographers load film into projector beforo the "movie" begins. SURROUNDED BY SPLICING equipment, expert film editor Lois Granite has task of dociding where to cut the films. PROGRAM DIRECTOR SCHEDULES, checks, rechecks and revises "cue sheet," on which all daily programs are listed. INSTRUCTOR ED TALBERT gives last minute instructions to radio ongineer George Shakoor and stand-by Joyce Pcnland.THE FACILITIES OF television station WTVJ are used by Radio-TV majors as part of required lab work for TV Production Workshop that includes rehearsals as well as on-the-air productions. TV Department's Schedule Lists Variety Of Shows THIS YEAR the Radio-TV-Film Department sponsored seven television series. Ranging in format from variety to specialized, from dramatic to panel, they were televised from three channels: WTVJ, WCKT and the educational channel, WTHS. Campus highlights were included on "UM in Review," while Russell A. Rasco, dean of the Law School, presided over the discussion series, "Let’s Go to Law School.” Two educational discussion-type programs of particular interest were "Essay" and Education Today." One of wo new programs introduced during the latter part of the year was "Career Clinic." Aimed primarily at helping the high school student choose the career of his choice, the program was under the direction of Peter Vander Linden, vocational guidance counselor. The other, "Introduction to Psychology and the Science of Behavior," a 13 week credit course—the first of a formal nature to be presented locally—was offered to home TV viewers for a nominal fee. Dr. Jack Kapchan conducted the course. 163AN ORlCt Al Ttl ViSlc rv rcAY mv r rop6f CAMERAMAN MOVES IN for close-up of stars during presentation of "The Meeting" on Sunday afternoon program "UM in Review." WITH EAR PHONES tunod up for cuo, "boom man" makes rounds. IN THE SANCTUARY of the WTVJ control room, students alternate in the roles of director and engineer during Sunday program. UMAT NORTH CAMPUS REHEARSAL STUDIO, DIRECTOR PAUL NAGEL. JR. MAKES LAST MINUTE CHANGES WITH CAST MEMBERS HAND-RIGGED CAMERA boxes, the pride of every student owner, are used for viewing camera angles and learning many types of camera shots. MEDITATIVE POSE is taken by Ray Preston during rehearsal breaks. USPREPARING FOR OPERATION, STUDENT NURSE SCRUBS, HOIOS HANDS UP FOR DRYING AND SUPS SURGICAL GLOVES ON TO COMPLETE OUTFIT ItfJ MATERNAL DUTIES fall to young nurso as she feeds a youthful charge whoso main attention is drawn elsewhere.ADDING FINAL touchos to her cap, senior nursing student Marian Duff prepares to go on duty at Doctors' Hospital. PROPPED UP IN a steel body support, nursing studont acts as a model for class. Teacher explains adjustment process. Nursing Department Marks Enrollment Progress UM’s FIVE-YEAR old Nursing department has expanded so rapidly that its enrollment now totals 187 students. Under the guidance of Mrs. Dora E. Blackmon, the school offers a diversified program. Freshman are taught the fundamentals of nursing and have some courses at Doctors’ and Variety Chil- dren’s Hospitals. During their sophomore year, students go through capping ceremonies and take a more advanced schedule which includes pediatrics and obstetrics. Juniors and seniors receive training in medical and surgical assistance and also devote much of their time to psychiatric and public health nursing. PLAYING GAMES is not usually associated with nursing but. in this instance, it is part of curriculum which requires all undorgraduites to take a three-month pediatrics course. 167Graduates mFACULTY MEMBERS AND ADMINISTRATORS DON CAP AND GOWN AS THI-Y LEAD THE PROCESSIONAL FOR FALL GRADUATION CEREMONY AT UM A FANTASY IN BLACK WENDS ITS WAY INTO LONG LINE WHICH COMPRISES THE SCHOOL'S FIRST GRADUATING CLASS OF 1957 THE POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCE Of THE OCCASION LENDS DIGNITY TO THE LONG LINE OF UM STUDENTS READY TO RECEIVE THEIR DIPLOMASMACK-ROBED fACUITY MEMBERS GAZE ATTENTIVEIY AT GRADUATION PROGRAM AS THE UNIVERSITY'S COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES GET UNDERWAY Diploma Marks Beginning Of New Life For Graduate DIPLOMAS MEAN many things to many students. To some it means the passing of an important phase of college life. To others it means the stepping-stone to a waiting job. To a few it means the end of the carefree security of school days and the beginning of the uncertainties of the future. And to still others it means the continuation of their studies. But to all, the awarding of diplomas means one thing: Graduation. Anti to UM's 57 crop of 1500 graduates, knowledge knows no age boundaries. Teenager and adult, parent and child, husband and wife—from all walks of life, from all nationalities and from all religions they come, to absorb, to learn, to contribute and to await the day when they can earn their diploma—the symbol of all that they are striving for. CAMERA RECORDS this eventful day in the life of a senior as he receives congratulations from a pretty young miss. RECEIVING CAP AND GOWN. GRADUATE-EIECT DONS NEW CLOTHES AND ADDS LAST MINUTE TOUCHES BEFORE COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES BEGINHOMER F. MARSH, Dean of the School of Medicine END OF AN arduous day finds two lonely medical students conferring with doctor in the quiet of a deserted hall. Medicine SIRED BY TWO acts of the Florida State Legislature, the University School of Medicine became a reality in September of 1952. In its short five-year history, the southernmost medical college has grown in stature to take its place among the leading schools in the country. Although the youngest member of UM's family, the School has already drawn plans for a new medical sciences building which will lx constructed adjacent to Jackson Memorial Hospital where most of the clinical instruction takes place. Enrollment in the school is limited almost entirely to Florida residents with a small number admitted from other states. Since its first year, Homer F. Marsh has been the guiding light of the Medical School.HIS TRUSTED companion tucked under his arm, med student heads for anatomy class. MD's Endure Strict Routine ONE OF THE most difficult degrees to obtain in the University is that of Doctor of Medicine. Students must undergo an arduous four-year course of study which emphasizes the clinical aspects of medicine, laboratory instruction in basic sciences, and student-patient contact. Modern laboratories and classrooms are located at Veterans’ Hospital in Coral Gables and at Jackson Memorial Hospital. STEADY HANDS are needed for intricate task of obtaining peripheral prossuro by a venous pressure determinator. ALL EYES are concentrated on the illuminated viewing machine while doctor propares to offer X-ray diagnosis. PROPER TECHNIQUE in throat and mouth examinations is another important lesson taught during the senior year.Medicine A-H COX, IK)N R.; Miami. Via.; MIL; VX S. 6—T teas., 7- V. Pics.. 8; Class V. Wes.. S; AKA 5. L Deans List 2. 5. A. DEMOS, MENELAOS V.; Miami, Fla.; MD.: XX 3. A; lion Aitov. A. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9; OAK A. 5, h. 7. 8. 9; 4 X 5. 6; Boxing Team I, 2. 3, A: M Club . 2. 3- V. Pc«„ A- T'ceas.; BUB 3. A: AFROTC I. 2. 5. A: Arnold Aw Society 3, A; Wbos Wtv, A; Deans last 2. 3, A. DOUGLASS. WILLIAM C.; Sarasota, Fla.; MIL EASON, JOHN R.; Tampa. FW, M.W, 'VX S. 6, 7, 8; OAK f ; «VK V 7; lion Allow i ; AKA A; AOM 2: HUB 2. 5: Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7. 8; Dean's last 2. 3. GILBERT, ARTHUR I.; Miami. Fla.; MIL; V.BT V. 2, 3, A AV. t - Vies.; A40 1. 2, 3; Student American Medical Asviciation 6, 7, 8; Governor 7, 8; Dean’t last 2, 3. HARRIS, lOAN O.; Miami Reach. Via.; MIL; AV.A 2, 3; ARl 6. 7, 8; Chemistry Club 3; RUB 2. 3; Student American Medical Association 5, 6,7,8 Dcft 't List 2. miss. HAROU) b.-. VM, VW. MIL; X 5. 6. 7, 8; Svnapsc 8. HOLLY, lOHN H. 1R.; Jacksonville. Via,; M l).; ATI! 5, 6, 7. 8; AKK 5, 6, 7, ft—Vies. BEN WAY. ROBERT E.; Miami, Via.; MU.. AX V (, Sec.. 7. 8 Treat.; Student American Medical Association 5. 6, 7. 8. BLANKS, MARGUERITE; Miami, Eta.: MAX; ARl 5--Pres,; ■VK'V S; Student American Medical Association 5. 6, 7, 8. BLVJMBERG. EDWARD; lackv.iw dW, Via.; M.D.; Synapse s Senior td. BRINSON, JOHN B. 1R.; Monticcllo. Ha.; MAX; AKK S. 0. 7—V. Ptca.. 8. EFF. JACK S.; Jacksonville. Fla.; MIX; TE V 1. 2. 3; Class V. Vies.. 6; Student Medical Association 7 -Pro.; Student American Medical Association 8; OAK 8; ASK 8; lion Arrow 8. ELKINS. JOHN T. !R.; Has ana. Via.; MIL; Student American Medical Association 7—V. Pres.. Treas.; AKK S. 6, 7. 8; Christian Medical Society S, 6. 7. 8. ELIAS. CHARLES T.; Orlando, Fla.; Ml).; AKK 5. 6-Sec., 7. 8. VUFSE. THOMAS V„; Miami. Fla.; MIL; X«VK 8, 6. 7. 8; AKK 5, 6, 7- Pres.. 8. DOCTOR DISCUSSES CONDITION OF PATIENT WITH MEDlCAl STUDENTS WHO SPEND THEIR UST YEAR STUDYING AT JACKSON MEMC 174H-Z Medicine KANDEL. WILLIAM I.; Miami Beach, Fla.: M.D.: -bAE 5, 6 Treat., 7. S: AKA 2. 3. 3: BBB 2. 3. 3: A«bA 2. 3. 3; Student American Medical Association (►—See.. 7. 8; Synapse 8 Senior Ed.: Class V. Pres.. 8; Chemistry Club I. 2. 3. 3: German Club 2: llillel 2j Dean l.i»t 2. 3. 3. IXX7KE, MARGARET M,; St. Petersburg 1-la.: M.D.: A HI 7. 8: Catholic Medical Society 6. 7, 8- V. Pres. MITCHF.I.I.. JOSEPH A.: SebrinK. Ha.; MJ).; •Mill 6. 7- Pres.. 8; Student Amcrtcan Medical Association ». 6, 7—See.. 8: Mcslic.il Student Council 7. 8: Class See.-Treat., 7; Class Sec.. 8. PARK. ERF.D E.; Miami Beach, l b.: MJ).: -bX 5. 6. 7. 8. PERLMAN. AARON M.{ Jackv.nville. 1 la.: MJ).-. IIA3- 1.2. 3. 3: -bK-b 3; ("last Pres.. 5: t AK ( . 7, 8: Synapse 8 Editor: OAK 8; ASE 8; Iron At-rots- 8. RADIN, ARTHUR: Miami. Fla.: M.l).: ♦AK 7. 8- -Treas.; Synapse 8 Business M«r. ROGERS. ROBERT F..; West Palm Beach. Fla.: M IL: •IX 5—V. Pres.. 6, 7—V. Pres., 8; Student American Medical Association 5. 6, 7. S: S n.i[isc 8 Activities Ed. SANDERS. JACK E.: Graccville, Fla.; M.l).: ♦X 5. C.. 7. 8. SAUNDERS. EARL N.; Miami. Fla.: M l).: Dean’s List 3. 4. SERRINS. ALAN J.: Coral Gable . Fla.: M.D.; AKII S. 6. 7. 8; BBB 5: -1-AK 6; Student American Medical Association 6. SMALL. DAVID: Miami. Fla.: MJ).: ■bAE 5. 6. 7. 8. SMOTR1LI.A. MARGARET M.; Bartow, Fla.: MJ).: Class Treat., 8: Synapse 8—Faculty Ed. SOUTHERLAND, WESLEY I..: Miami. Fla.: M.l).; AKK I. 2. 3. 3. STEJR. BRUCF. S.; Miami Beach. Fla.: M l).; TK-b I, 2. 3. 3; «bAK 5. 6. 7. 8-Pres.: AKA 3. 3: Student American Medical Association 5. ( . 7. 8: Synapse 8: Dean's Lin I. 2. WELI.S, SARAH I..; Miami. 11a.: M l).: Student American Medical Association 5, 7; American Medical Women's Association 8: Christian Medical Society 5. 6. 7, 8—Pres. WHITE. ROBF.RT C.; Pensacola, Fla.: M.l).: 3-BII 5. 6. 7, 8. AIAS. NARDO; Miami Beach, Ha.: MJ).: AKII I. 2. 3. 3: BBB 2. 3. 3; AKA 2. 3. I: -t-AK I. 2. 3. 3. ZIMMERMAN. AARON EL; Mum.. Fla.; M.l).: +AB 5, 6. 7, 8; Synapse 8—Executive Ed. EMERGENCY TREATMENT it administered by a masked senior med student during training poriod at Jackson Hospital. TINY TOTS have their troubles, too, and ono part of the medical curriculum study is concentrated on pediatrics.RUSSELL A. RASCO. Doan of the School of Law DEEP IN THOUGHT, jtudent pores over books in Library, which is a second home for the majority of law students. Law THU SCHOOL of Law ended a 30-year odyssey when it moved into the two-story, $476,000 Baron dc Hirsch Meyer Building last August. But once inside the ultra-modern structure, it was "business as usual" for the law students. Broad principles of law are stressed during the three-year schedule which culminates in the Bachelor of Laws degree. A member of the Association of American Law Schools, it graduates students who are eligible to take the bar examination in any state. Admission to the Law School requires a bachelor's degree from an accredited college or university. Three publications are maintained by law students: the Miami Law Quarterly, the Lawyer, and the Barrister.A-D Law ALBERTI. A. JOHN.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; AA 7—Treat. ANGEL. STAN-I.F.Y D.: Miami Beach. Fla.: I.L.B. ARONFELD, ROBERT D.; Chicago. III.; LI..B. TEP 6—See.. 7; Bar and Gavel 7. BALTAKS. WILLIAM J.; Newark, N. J.; LL.B.: Bar and Gavel 6, 7. BARKAS, HAROLD P.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; IIKA 3. 3; AA 5. 6. 7: Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7; Ixgal Guidance Board 6. BEARDEN, RALPH H. JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, ( . 7. BECK. DEWITT E.; Miami. Fla.: U-B,; A 7. BELLER. LOUIS R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 3. 5. BENJAMIN, DON A.; Jamaica Estate . N. Y.; LL.B.: Dean' Lin 3, 3. BENNETT, HOWARD H.; Miami. Flu.; LL.B.; N'BK 5. 6, 7; Honor Coart 6. 7—Chief Justice: Honor Council 6. 7: Senator 5, 6. BENNETT, RONALD J.; Yonkers, N. Y.: LL.B.; NBK 5, 6. 7; inter-Legal Organizational Council 7—Pro. BIRT, HARRY W.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: AO 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Student Bar Association 5, 6, 7. BLUM, TED E.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B. BOBERMAN, DANIEL; Coral Gable . Fla.; LL.B. BONIDY. AUSTIN O.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; AO 6. 7. BRANDI-MORE. STANLEY A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Accounting Socictv 5, 6—Pres., 7; AA 6. 7. BRANDT, ROBERT E.; New York. N. Y.: LL.B.: 2N 2. 3. 3: L'Apachc 3. 3. BRODY, ALAN B.; Miami. Fla.: 1X.B.: ♦IIS I. 2: K 3: Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7: The Lawyer 6—Copy Ed.: BUM 3—V. Pro.: Dean's Lbt I. 2. 3. 3. 5. 6. CARRERO. LENORE E.; Cora! Gables. Fla.: U..B.: AA 5; Bar and Gavel 5. CARVAJAL. ALFRED M.; Miami. Fla.: U..B.: TKF. 2, 3. 3. 5. 6. 7.; AO 5. 6. 7.: Student Bar Association 5—Senator: Legal Guidance Board 7. CHARIE, EUGENE R.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.: AO 5. 6. 7. CHRISTY, CARL W.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; LL.B.: OX 5. 6. 7; AO 5. 6. 7. COHEN. CHARLES L.; Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B.: NBE 5. 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5. 6. COHEN. MORTIMER S.; Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B. COLEN. EDWIN D.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B. COLLINS, EPHRAIM; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: TUP 6. 7. DAVIS. ROBERT A.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; +AA 6. 7. DAVIS. ZELL JR.; Palin Beach, Fla.: LL.B. DAY. ROBERT P.; Boca Rat.m, Fla.: LL.B.: AX A 1. 2. 3. 3, 5. 6. 7: AA 5. 6. 7. DODD. MICHAEL E.; Hazleton. Pa.; LL.B.; AO 5. 6. 7; Dean's Lilt 3. DOLAN. JOSEPHINE D.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: KBII 7—Sec.; Bar and Gavel 7—Sec.: Miami Law Quarterly 7—Research Ed.; Dean's List 2. DOMN1NG. LOYAI. G.; Miami. Fla.: I.L.B.; AO - 5. 6. 7; K+ 6. 7: Dean's List 5. 6. 7. 177Law D-K GRAND, PAUL; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.: X8B 5—Treas.. 6. 7; Senator 5; Treat, of Law School 6. GREENE, FRANCIS J.; Port Arthur, Ontario, Canada; LL.B.: —X 5, i. 7; 'FA F 5, 6—Sec., 7—Pres.: Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6,—Executive Ed.. 7—Editor; Moot Court 6; Legal Guidance Board 6. 7; Honor Court 7—Chief Justice; The Barmter 5, 6, 7; Dean's Liu 2; Who's Who 7; OAK 7; ASB 7; Iron Arrow 7. GRUNER, LOUIS J. JR.; Highland. N. Y.; LL.B.; AOF 5, 6, 7; Student Bar Association 6, 7—Senator; Newman Club 5. 6, 7. GUSKY. BF.RL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5. 6—Tress.. V. Pres., 7—Pres. GUSTINGER, ALFRED JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A TO I. 2. 3. 4, 5. 6, 7; 4 AA 5. 6, 7; Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7—Business Mgr.; Legal Guidance Board 6. 7—Director; Bar and Gavel 6. 7. HANFORD, WALTER D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AXA 3. 3; Boxing 2. 3. 4; M Club 2. 3. 4: Russian Language Club 2. 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2. 3. 4. HILLIARD, PAULINE B.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; KBII 6. 7; Moot Court 5: Inter-Legal Organizational Council 7: Martin Luther Club 5—Pre»„ 6. 7. HOLTZMAN, SYLVAN N.; Johnstown, Pa.; LL.B.; Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7—Editor; OAK 7. HOSS, MARVIN A.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Student Bar Association 3—Senator. IERVOLINO, JOSEPH A.; Miami Springs, Fla.: LL.B.; •FAA 5. 6. 7. JACOBS. LEON G.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B. JAFFRY, EDWARD S.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: LL.B.; •FA-F 4, 5. 6; Jntcr-I.cg.il Organizational Council 5: Honor Court 5—Clerk; Miami Law Quarterly 7—Casenotc Editor. JOHNSON. STEPHEN JR.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: A04 5. 6. 7. KAY, IVA W. JR.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: A OF 5. 6, 7; Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7; Attorney flencral 6. 7; Who's Who 7. KNIGHT. EDWARD P.; Richmond Hill. N. Y.; LL.B.; AOF 6. 7—Tribune; IVan's List I. 2. KNOTT, RODERICK; Elizabeth. N. J.; LL.B.; FA F 7. DRUCKMAN. IRA J.; Chicago. III.; LL.B.. TUP 5. 6. 7; Moot Court 7. DUNBAUGH. FRANK M. Ill; Mount Vernon. N. Y.: LL.B.: OAK 6. 7; AXK 6, 7; AK4- 2. 3. 4; A-MI 2. 3. 4; Public Affairs Club 3—Sec.. 4—V. Pres.; SBG 4, 5, 6, 7; Senator 6, 7; Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7—Articles Ed.: Propeller Club 3, 4; Students for Indcficndcnt Representation 3—Sec.. Trcas., 4 V. Pres.; Dean's List 2. 6; Who's Who 7; Iron Arrow 7. EDELSTEIN, AARON J.; Miami Beach. Fla.. LL.B.; AKII 1. 2. 3—Trcas., 4, 5: -FIIX I. 2. 3, 4. 5: BUM 2. 3. 4. 5; TEP 4. 5; Dean s List 1. ELLIS, GLYN D.; D«an. W. Va.; LL.B.: 4 AA 6. 7: lean's List 2. ENGEL, TAIJLA; Mumi Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; NBE 6, 7—Sec.; Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7; The Lawyer 6—Copy Ed., 7; The Barrister 5. FLORES. PEDRO H.; Cabo Roto, Puerto Rico; LL.B.; AOF 6. 7. FONTAINE, AUGUST S.; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B.: «FAA 6. 7. FRANK. CHARLOTTE A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; NBE 2—See.; Appellate Court 3—Justice. FURMAN, JACK A.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B. GALE, JOHN; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B.; «FAA 6. 7; Bar ami Gavel 6. 7; Student Bar Association 6, 7. GOBBIE. EVELYN M.; Miami, Fla.; LLB.; FK4 7; KBIT 6-Sec.; Appellate Court 7—Justice: Dean's lAst 5, 6. 7. GOLDBERG. BARTON S.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; TE«F I. 2. 3—See.. 4. 5. 6; Student Bar Association 4. 5. 6: ROA 3. 4. 5. 6. GOLDFARB, MAX A.; Inwood. N. Y.; LL.B.; A-FT) 3. 4: TEP 5. 6; Bar ami Gavel 6. 7; Propeller Club 3. 4. GOLDMAN, THEODORE R.; Chicago. III.: I.I..H.; TE-F I. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7; NBE 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 5. 6—Sec.. 7. GOODMAN, ALVIN: Baltimore. Md.; LL.B.; TA-F 1. 2. 3. 4. 5; A-Ffl |. 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2; Tempo 2, 3. 4— Business Mgr.; Bar and Gavel 4, 5; Homecoming 2. 3. 4; The Lawyer 4, 5—Business Mgr. GOODMAN. MIL-TON C-; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5. 6. 7. 178K-P Law KRAIN. JOHN; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; AO 5. 6. 7. KWITNF.Y, PAUL; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B. LA CHEEN, STEPHEN R.; Philadelphia. Pa.; LL.B.; TA I. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7; A0 4. LANE, GEORGE E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; ZX I. 2. 3—See.. 4. 5—Pres.. 6; AA 4. 5. 6; AK 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2. 4. 5: Arnold Air Society 4. 5; Football 1. LANE, JOHN T.; Charleston. V. Va.; LL.B.; A04- 6, 7; Honor Court 7; Bar and Gavel 7. LANZA. GEORGE V.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; A 3. 4. 5. LASSMAN, EVERETT M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; II A I, 2—Sec.. 3. 4; TEP 5. 6—Treas., 7; Hilld 2. 3. 4; The Lawyer 6 LESSNE, MARVIN; Lynbrook, N. Y.: LL.B.; A♦« 3—V. Pres.: Propeller Club 4—Treai.; TEP 6. 7; Hurricane Young Democratic Club 7; Bar anil Gavel 7. LEVIN. ALLEN J.; Stratford. Conn.; LL.B.; TEP 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 6. 7. LEVY, HARRY A.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; A Eli I. 2, 3. 4. 5. 6; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4. LIGHT. DONALD F.; Long Beach. N. Y.; LL.B.; NBK 5. 6—V. Pro.. 7; Sword and Glove 5; Dean’s List 5. 6. 7. LOVELL. HAROLD I. JR.; Lynn, Mass.; LL.B.: AO 6. 7. MeGROTTY, PATRICK; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; Miami Law Quarterly 6-Casenote Ed.; 7—Comment Ed.; Legal Guidance Board 6; The Barrister 6; Dean’s last 1. 2. McLAUGHLIN, HARRY L.; Philadelphia. Pa.; LL.B. MAC-KENZIE, MARY A.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; KBII 6. 7. MAGILL. EDWARD L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; ZN 5. 6. 7; AO 6. 7. MARKO, PAUL M. Ill; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.: ZX 1. 2. 3. 4—Pres. 5. 6. 7: AK 3. 4—Sec.; ♦AA 4. 5. 6. 7; L’Apache 3—Sec.. 4—Pr«-.5 6 7• I ibertv Forum 3. 4—Pres. MARKUS. STUART A.; Chicago. III.; LL.B. TEP 5 6 7—Sec. MAXWELL. DOUGLAS W.; Riverside. Conn.: LL.B. XX 3. 4. 5. 6; AA 4. 5. 6. MENDEZ. JOSE R.; Tampa. FU.: LL.B. ao S. 7. MF.RINGOFF, SAUL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; IX.B. MERRITT, WILLIAM C.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: ZAE 1. 2—Sec.. 3—V. Pres., 4. 5. 6; Iron Arrow 5. 6; SBG 5—Pres.; AZE 4—Pres.. 5. 6; A 5, 6; Honor Council 5. 6. MILLER. HOWARD N.; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B.: TEP 2. 3. 4. MOLIVER, DAVID; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5. MORPHONIOS. ELLEN J.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.: Student Bar Association 6—Senator. MOSELEY. LEHMAN A. JR.; Greenville. S. C.; LL.B.; 2AT 2; AZII 3. 4; AAZ 4: A 5, 6, 7; A fl 3. 4; Pep Club 4; Honor Court 7— Justice; Bar and Gavel 7; Dean's List 4. NELSON. DONALD W.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B: The Lawyer 5. NESBITT, JOSEPH; Homestead, Fla.; LL.B.: A0 1. 2. 3. 4; ♦AA 6. 7. NETZER, WILLIAM B.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B. OLSEN, RICHARD H.; Lansing. Mich.; LL.B.: AA 5. 6, 7; AAZ 3. 4. 5—Pres., 6. 7; The Barrister 4, 5. 6. 7—Editor: Student Bar Association 6—Senator; Bar and Gavel 7: Honor Court 5. 6. 7: M Club 4. 5. 6—Sec., 7; Who’s Who 7. ONETT, GEORGE L.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; LL.B.; A0 7—Pres.; Inter-Legal Organizational Council 7—V. Pres.; Bar and Gavel 7. PAFFENDORF. CARL G.; North Arlington. N. J.; LL.B.; Z E 1. 2, 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres., 5. 6; Senator 4; Honor Court 3: Accounting Society 3, 4. 5, 6; AO 5. 6; Miami Law Quarterly 6; Student Bar Association 4, 5, 6; Dean's I-ivt 2. 179Law P-T PAI.LEY, SHELDON B.; IVtroit. Mich.: LL.B.: +AA 5. 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 7. PAPY, HUGH R.; Miami. Fla.: AOF 6. 7. PFAFFENBKRGER. WILLIAM I.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: L1..B.; -FAO I—Sec., 2. 3, 3; Men’ Residence Council I. 2. 3—V. Pro.. 3—Pro., 3: Bar and Gavel 3. 6: Newman Club 1. 2. 3, 3: ROA 3—Sec.. 3; Dean' Liti 2, 3. POLLOCK, ARNOLD H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. PRESSMAN, SONIA; North Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.: ASK 6. 7; •FK 6, 7: Student Bar Auociation 5. 6— Senator. 7—Sec.; Bar and Gavel 5—Sec.: Frohman Moot Court Committee 7: Dean' Li t 5, 6. REILLY, R. THOMAS: Miami. Fla.; LL.B. RILEY. THEODORE; Keansburg, N. J.; LL.B.; 2N 1. 2. 3. 3: A OF 6. 7: L’Apache 2, 3. 3. 5. 6. 7; AT Anchor Man 3. RING, JACK S.; Chicago. III.: LL.B.: FBfI 2. 3—Sec.. 3. 5. 6. 7: TEP 5. 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7. ROBINSON. JOSEPH A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: Student Bar Ajjociation 7—V. Pro. ROSE, DONALD S.; Miami Beach. Fla.; U-B.: IIA-F 1. 2. 3—Treav. 3; ‘FHS 3. S. 6; IFC 3; Dean . List 1. 2. 3. 3. ROTHENBERG. BARRETT M.; Miami. Fla.: IJ_B.; 7.BT 1. 2. 3. 3. 5, 6. 7; TEP 5. 6. 7: Legal Guidance Board 7. SALYERS. CHARLES D.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B. SCHOCH, LAURENCE W.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B. SCHWARTZ, BARBARA D.; Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B.; NBE 5. 6. 7—Sec.: Bar an l Gavel 5. 6. 7; Hillel 5. 6, 7. SCRUBY. FRANK M.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: IIKA 1. 2. 3. 3; -FA4-5, 6. 7; Inter-Legal Organizational Council 7—Pres. SELKOWITZ, LEONARD; Monticello. N. Y.; LL.B.: Miami Law Quarterly 6. 7-Casenote Fal.. Research Ed.: The Barrister 6. 7—Law Ed.; TEP 7. SHEIL. JAMES M.; Saranac Lake. N. Y.: LL.B.; AX A 5. 6. 7. SHERMAN, ALVIN S.: Miami. Fla.: LL.B.: TEP 5, 6, 7; Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7— Case note Ed. SHEVIN, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; II.V«F I. 2. 3, 3; Bar ami Gavel 5 -Pres.; Stuslent Bar Association 7—Pres.; Miami Law Quarterly 7; ROTC 3. 3; Moot Court 5. 7; Dean List 1. 2. 3. 3; OAK 7: AXE 7. SILVERSTEIN, HOWARD; Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B.; TB F 2, 3. 3; NBE 5. 6. SILVERSTEIN. HOWARD L.: Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B. SMITH, CORNELIUS J.; Hammond, Ind.: LL.B.: -FAA 6. 7: Bar ami Gavel 6. 7; Newman Club 5, 6. 7. SOLOVEY, DAVID S.; Louisville. Ky.; LL.B. SOLTZ, SIDNEY A.: Miami, Fla.; LL.B. SPENCER. WALTER T.; Crawfords ille, Ind.: LLAL: Iron Arrow 6. 7. 8; OAK 7. 8: SBG 8—Pro.; ASF. 7. 8; FA«F 7. 8: Who Who 8. SP1F.GEL-MAN, ROBERT L; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: IIAA 5. 6. 7; FAA 6. 7. STAFFORD, FORNEY B.; Jacksonville. Fb.: LL.B.; ♦AA 6. 7. STECKO. MICHAEL L-; Coral Gable . Fla.; LL.B.; FAA 5. 6. 7. SULLIVAN, CHARLES A.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: ♦AA 5. 6. 7. SUMMERS, CHARNELE H. JR.; Coral Gable . Fb.; LL.B.; FA-F 6. 7. TSOUPRAKE, TED E.; New Bedford, Mas .; I.L.B.; ASI1 2. 3. 3—Pm.; Accounting Society 3. 5. 6; A OF S. 6. TUCK, HARLAN; Maitland, Fla.; LL.B.; •FK'F 3. 180U-Z Law URQUIDI, RENE T.; Mexico City. Mexico; LL.B.; A©- 5, 6, 7—Trea .; I.cgal Guidance Board 5. WEKSLER, HAROLD H.; Chicago. III.; IJ..B. WELCHER, ROGER G.; Coral Gable . Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5. 6. 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Honor Court 6, 7; Moot Court 1. WHITMAN, IRVING J.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; -FA 5. 6, 7—Sec. WIENER, MARVIN I.; Miami. FI;..; LL.B.; IIA-F 4—See.; A«1 2, 3.4—Pret.; Student Bar Awociauon 6—Senator. WILDEY, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; I.L.B.; Men’ Residence Council 3—See.; Bar and Gavel 7. WILKEY, JERRY V.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; 2AK 3. 4. 5, 6—Pre .; ‘FAA 4, 5. 6; The Barriitcr 5. 6— Managing Ed.; Senator 5; Attorney General 5; Moot Court 4; Dean' Lilt 2, 4. WILKINSON, MARCUS A. Ill; Tampa, Fla.; LL.B.; AO fr 6. 7. WILPON, EUGENE L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 6. 7. WINTER, ROBERT I..; North Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; A MI I. 2, 3—V. Pro.. 4. 5. 6; TEP 6; Bar and Gavel 6. YURKO, ALBERT; Strother . Ohio; LL.B. LAW LIBRARY providos quiet atmosphere as law students pursue ponderous textbooks. Reading room and library are completely air-conditioned and are part of tho roccntly-opened building.BASKING IN THE SUNLIGHT, THE NEW UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI LAW SCHOOL PRESENTS A PICTURE OF MODERN ARCHITECTURAL GRACE Law Students Combine Study With Variety of Activities ALTHOUGH THE study of law is a full-time pro-. fcssion, students in the new UM Law School find time to enjoy a few of the many activities offered. Climaxing the year for graduating seniors is the semiannual Dean’s Dinner held at Coral Gables Country Club. At this time, awards and certificates are presented to the outstanding graduates, and each senior receives a miniature diploma. Another annual event is the Law School picnic where students and their families relax at the beach for a day. In addition to this, the Law School hosts a Homecoming Breakfast which is highlighted by a nationally-known guest lecturer. During the fifth annual Miami Insurance Law Conference and Legal Institutes Week, held in March at the Law School, leading authorities in the field addressed the student body. OFFICIATING AT new Law School dedication ceremonies, Baron de Hirsch Meyer praises rapid UM development. QUICK GLANCE over notes and Senator Stuart Symington is ready to address Homecoming Law School Breakfast. BOB SHEVIN. President of SBA 182MIAMI LAW QUARTERLY: Front row: Fronlc J. Gr «n , Edltor-ln-Chi lj SyJvon Holliman, Fronk Ounbough. Jot phin Dolan, Ivo Koy, Rob rt Sh vin, Alvin SKormon. Second row: Harold Borkoj, Leonard Selkowitr, Alon Brody, Robert Friedmon, Al Gwttinger. Three Publications Lead List of School Activities ALL ACTIVITIES in the Law School are not limited . to pure legal endeavors. Prime examples of some extra-curricular activities arc the Miami Law Quarterly, the Lawyer and the Barrister, the three Law School publications. Official yearbook for the school is the Lawyer which is celebrating its ninth birthday on campus. The book contains pictures of graduating seniors and includes various reports of alumni and student affairs. This year’s editor was Buddy Weissel. Another member of the triumvirate is the Barrister, a bi-monthly newspaper publication which acts as a spokesman for the student body. Its pages are filled with articles and stories of a legal nature which would be of general interest. Dick Olsen served as the 1956-57 editor. Completing the trio is the Miami Law Quarterly, one of the best known legal journals in the country. Its main goal is to publish articles on recent Florida legislation and various problems which are prominent in the law field. Well-known professionals in the Miami area make frequent contributions to the Quarterly. BARRISTER: Front row Leonard Fri»hmon, Horvoy R h mon, Sid Goldmon. Ralph Eno. Socond row: Fronk J. Greone, A. Joy Crittol, loonord Solltowltz, lorry Kuvin, Wilki Wright, Davo Konnody, Bill Moor , Joon Od ll, J rry Wilki , Richard Olt«n, Editor.E. MORTON MILLER, Dean of the College of Artt and Sciences WEATHER, CLIMATE and land conditions become familiar to geography students as they work with maps in laboratory. Arts and Sciences COURSES in the College of Arts and Sciences run the gamut from air science to zoology, fulfilling the course requirements in languages, English, science, social studies, logic and humanities. Each student selects a major and minor while enrolled in the four-year course leading to a degree in Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science. Budding thespians can avail themselves of Ring Theater facilities; prospective journalists can gain invaluable practical experience; and a multitude of other career-preparation activities go on in the University's largest school. The College also has available courses in pre-medical, pre-dental and pre-professional social work for students intending post-graduate study. Students may obtain degrees in home economics, food technology, nursing and medical technology while satisfying professional requirements in their fields. Each program requires completion of a specified curriculum. 184A-B Arts and Sciences ADAMS, THOMAS H.; Hillsdale, N. J.; A. B. in Interior Decoration. ADLER, ROY S.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; 2AM I. 2, 3. 4; A«M) I. 2, 3. 4; Chemistry Club 3. 4. ALEXANDER, LESLIE A.; Hijth Budge, S'. J.; A.B. in Drama. ALLEN, EUGENE V.; Caldwell, N. J.: A.B. in Human Relations; KT I, 2. 3, 4: Newman Club I; Homecoming 1; I orm Adviser I; Rifle ami Pistol Club 4; Sociology Club 4. ALLISON, JOHN M. JR.; Y|«danti. Mich.; A.B. in Journalism; BSU 3, 4. ALPORT. DEBORAH M.; Chicago. III.: A.B. in History; Newman Club I. 2, 3. 4. ANDERSON, JOHN H.; Fox lake. III.: A.B. in History. ASHDOWN, JEAN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing: KKI' 3, 4; Student Nurses Association 3. 4. BAKER. NORMAN O.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology; 2N I. 2. 3. 4. BAREN, JOAN R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Art Club 4; Folio 3. 4— Art Ed.; Dean's List I, 2. BARNES, JOAN F..; Orlando, Fla,; A.B. in Interior Decoration; X . I, 2, 3, 4—V. Pres.; Canterbury Club 4; Chorus 1. BARNE'IT, DOLORES M.; Homcsiead. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; Radio-TV Guild 2. 4; WAA 1. 2. BARON. MARTIN W.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV. BARR. HUGH F.; Laramie, Wyo.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, Drama; 2N 3. 4; MA 4; Radio-TV Guild 4. BEAUCHAMP, WILLIAM A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology: Newman Club I; Spanish Club I; Art Club I; Pre-Dental Association I. 2, 3, 4. BECKER, ARIE; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations. BENNETT. WILLIAM F-; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2X I, 2. 3. 4— Sec.; M Club I. 2. 3. 4; Track 1. 3. 4. BF.NSABAT, GEORGE D.; New Orleans, La.; A.B. in History: Men's Residence Council 3, 4; Dean's last 2. BERGER, HOWARD S.; Adams. Mass.: A.B. m Economics. BERNSTEIN, MELVIN; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Pershing Rifles 2. 3; Army ROTC I. 2, 3. 4; Parent-Age 4: Hurricane I. BERRY, ROBERT C-; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; ATI) 1. 2. 3—Sec.. 4; Iron Arrow 3, 4—Sec.: OAK 4; A2K 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; Ibis 1—Assistant Ed.. 2—Managing Ed., 3—Co-Editor, 4—Editor; M Kook 4—Editor; Election Board 3, 4—Chairman; Homecoming 3, 4—Chairman; KAM 3—Treas., 4—V. Pres.: Lea.I and Ink 2. 3—Pres.. 4; RKC 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 2, 3; French Club 2. 3; Radio-TV Guild 2; Board of Publications 4; Who's Who 4. BIRK. DAVID E-; Piqua. Ohio; A.B. in Psychology; +X 3. 4; Men's Residence Council 3. BLACKMAN. MARION C.; Jackson Heights. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. BLANCO-URIBE, ROBERTO E.; Caracas. Venezuela; A.B. in Radio-TV-Fi!m. BLUM SON, LEONARD R.; Baltimore. Md.: B. S. in Chemistry. BLUM STEIN, RUBEN; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Spanish; Propeller Club 2—V. Pres.; Spanish Club 2- V. Pres. BOLTON, HOPE W.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing: Student Nurses Association 3. 4; Dean's List 4. BOOZER, I). GERALDINE; Miami, Fla.; MS. in Psychology; 'PX 5—Sec.: Dean’s List 2. 3. 4. BOROK, ARNOLD J.; Miami. Ha.; A.B. in Art; Hillel 4; FT A 4; Art Club 4. BORRIS. ARTHUR C.; Hollywood. Fla.: A.B in German: A A 4; German Club 2. 4; Sword ami Glove 3, 4: Propeller Club 4 BRADY, SAMUF.L S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology: Army ROTC 1. 2. BRALOWER. SUSAN R.; White Plains, N. Y.; A.B. in English: 22 3. 4—Sec. 185Arts and Sciences B-C BRAUZER, BENJAMIN: Miami, Fla.; B.S. ill Zoology; A-MI 3: ABA 2. 3. 4—'Tim .: BBB I; Dean List 2. 3. BRECHNER. BEVERLY L.; Miami Reach. Fla.: B.S. in Mathematic ; AAA 2. 3. IIMB 3, 4: Dean' Last 1, 2. BRILL. EARL; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 4: Dean's Liu I. 2. BRISKER, MORTON S.: Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chcmutry; Chemistry Club 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4: ROA I. 2. 3. 4. BRUNBAUGH, JAMES E.; Sarasota. Fla.; A.B. Government. French; II. 4 3. BRUNDAGE, FRANK E.: Coral Gable . Fla.: A.B. in F.ngliih; A Q 1. 2. 3— Pres.. 4; Congregational Club I, 2. 3. 4—Prc .; Inter Club Council 2—Pre .. 3. BRUNELL, PAULINE J.; Plattsburgh. N. Y.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurse Aitociation 2. 3—V. Pro.. 4. BRUNER, DORIS E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Home Economic : ZTA I. 2. 3—Sec., 4—Pre .; SBG 2, 3, 4—Proident' Cabinet; Tempo 2. 3—Faihion Ed.: Panhcllenic Council 3. 4; Who' Who 4; BSU I. 2: Band 1. 2. 3. 4. CAMPANIS, JOSEPH; New York. N. Y.; B. S. in Geography; 2K I. 2. 3. 4; I'OT 3. 4; Martin Luther CJub I, 2. CARPER, BETTY J.; Cleburne, Teaas; A.B. in Journalism: 2K 1. 2. 3—Sec., 4—V. Pre .; 2AI 3. 4; S«»ology Club I; French Club 2. 3; BSU I, 2. 3. 4; Women' Residence Council I. 2—See., 3. 4; YWCA 2; OS 4; ASP. 4. CARROLL. ANDREW B.; Bal Harbour. Fla.; A.B. in Hutory; AX 3. 4. CARROLL, CHARLES B. JR.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art: K2 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineer Club 1, 2; AFROTC 1.2. 3. 4. CASON. ROBERT M.; Coral Gable . FJa.: A.B. in History; AX I. 2. 3. 4. CEGKLSKI, EDWARD T.; Perth Amboy, N. J.: A.B. in Psychology; Dean' List 1. 3. CHAMBERS, EMERY W.; Atlanta. Ga.; A.B. in Engluh; AX 3. 4. CHANDLER, DAVID F.; Bradford. Mass.; A.B. in German; AXA I, 2. 3. 4; Russian Language Club I—Sec.; German Club I, 2; IFC I, 2; SAA 3, 4; Senator 3. CHARLESWORTH. JOAN A.; Coral Gable . Fla.; A.B. in English; AT I, 2. 3—Sec., 4: AAA 1—Trea ., 2; AOM 3. 4—Sec.; Board of Publications 3— Sec.: Dean's List I. 2. 3; Who's Who 4. CHASKO, JOSEPH M.; Wyoming. Fa.; B.S. in Chemistry; BBB 2, 3, 4; German Club 2, 3; Chemistry Club 2. 3; Dean List 2. CHICCKINF., ALBERT L.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; -f-KT I, 2, 3—Sec., 4; Radio-TV Guild 2; Rifle and Pistol Club 3: Hurricane 3; Dean' List 3. CHICKERING, EMMA R.; Cincinnati. Ohio; B.S. in Nursing. CIOCHON, FRANCIS V.; Chicago. 111.; A.B. in Philotophy. CLARK, PATSY A.; Coral Gable . Fla.; A.B. in Drama: Xll I, 2. 3. 4—V. Pre .; NKT 3. 4—V. Pre .; ATM 3. 4; 4-K4 3, 4; JIA+ 3. 4; AAA I, 2; AAE 3. 4; Drama Guild 2, 3—Sec.. 4—Pres.; Panhcllenic Council 3—Sec.; Wesley Foundation |2. 3; French Club 2, 3. 4; Dean's List I, 2, 3. 4; Ring Theater I, 2. 3, 4: Who Who 4. CLEMENTE. JOE III; Tampa. Fla.; BS. in Biology; ITA 3. 4—Pre .; Men’s Residence Council 3—V. Pre .; Chemistry Club 3. 4. CLIFFORD, CAROL M.; Detroit. Mich.: R.S. in Home Economics; AZ 1. 2. 3—Sec., 4; Band I. 2. 3, 4; FTA 4; Home Economics Club 4. COFFEY, ROBERT D.; Holton. Kan.; A.B. in Interior Decoration. COHEN, ARTHUR B.; Miami Beach. Ra.; A.B. in Journalism; KAM 3, 4—Pre .; Lead and Ink 2. 3, 4: Hurricane 2, 3. 4: Ibis 3—Chief Photographer, 4— Photo Editor; Tempo 2—Chief Photographer: Election Board 3—Asst. Chairman; Homecoming 4. COHEN, JACK B.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Botany. COLLIER, CHARLES L.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; MA 2. 3. 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; SMITE 3, 4; Suntanner 3: Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3, 4. COOK, MARGARET MARY T.; Baltimore. Md.; B.S. in Nursing. COOPER. BARRY L.; New York, N. Y.: B5. in Chemistry; AEA 4; Chemistry Club 4; Dean's List J. 4. COOPER. CAROLYN L.; Attleboro. Mas .; A.B. in Art: 2K I. 2. 3. 4; Art Club 4; Cavalettc 4. COOVER. CAROL $.; Paradi e Isle. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2VI) 2, 3. 4—Pre .; -PX 3, 4; Philosophy-Club 3. 4. 186C-F Arts and Sciences CORDOVA, ROBERTA U.; Mum.. Fla.; BS. in Physics. COX, CONNYE J.; Helena, Ark.; A.B. in Spanish: i+A 4; Newman Club I, 4; German Club 4; Chet Club I. 2; Ski Club I, 2; Dean Lin 3, 4. CULHAM, LORNA J.j Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; AAA I, 2; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3, 4; Dean' List I. 3. CUMMINGS, FRANCIS P.; Raymondriltc. N. Y.; A.B. in Engti»h. CUNNING, MARY C.; Aiken. S.C.: A.B. in English. CURATOLO, JOHN C.; New Brunswick, N. J.; A.B. in History. DAVIES, MARY J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. DAY, ELIZABETH L. C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; A All I, 2—See.: YWCA I; Wetlcy Foundation I, 2—Sec.; Chorut I; Home Economic Club I. DAY, MICHAEL R.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Food Technology; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. DESLAUR1ERS, CECILE N.; Chicopee Fall., Maw.; A.B. in Art. DF.UTSCH, EDWARD B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. DIMITRIOU, JOHN A.; Alexandria, Egypt; BS. in (ieology. DOBBS, JOANNE E.; Coral Gablet, Fla.; A.B. in Piano. Organ; KKF 3. 4. DONAHUE, SALLY A.; West Orange, N. J.; A.B. in American Civilization; AAA 1. 2. 3. 4—Sec.; WAA 3. 4. DROZD, CHARLES J.; Union City. N. J.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4. DUFF, MARIAN I; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; NKT 3. 4—Sec.; Student Nurse Association I. 2. 3- Pres.. 4; BSU 1. 2. 3, 4; Who Who 4: AZB 4. EDWARDS, MARION A.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Journalism; ZK I. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club I; Ski Club I. EVANS, EARL E.; Coral Cablet. Fla.; A.B. in Speech. EVERETT, DONALD B.; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Zoology; TKK I. 2. 3; Martin Luther Club 3; Pre-Dental Association 3—V. Pres. EWTN, WILLIAM W. JR.; Franklin. Tenn.; A.B. in Radio-TV; ZX 1. 2. 3. 4; Radio-TV Guild 4. FABIEN, KATHLEEN T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AZ I, 2. 3. 4— V. Pre .; NKT 3, 4; 'PX 3. 4; Newman Club I, 3. 4; Senator 4; Lt. Governor 3; Student Union Board 4; Who Who 4; AZK 4. FABIEN, MICHAEL L.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. FAGA, JAMES M.; Titusville. Pa.; A.B. in American Civilization; Dean’s Last 3; Opera Guild I. 2, 3. 4. FAIRBURN, CAROLYN A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Religion; AAII 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1,2. FAY, BROOKE B.; Schenectady. N. Y.; A.B. in Philosophy. FELDMAN. MARK S.; Akron, Ohio; B.S. in Chemistry: TA41 I, 2, 3. 4; Sketchbook 3; Pep Club 3; Homecoming 4; SBG 3. 4; Honor Court 4; Dean’s List 3; Who’ Who 4; BHB 4. FELLMAN, SUZANNE A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; ZTA I. 2; Band I; Symphony 2. 3. 4. FIELD. GAIL H.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Human Relation ; 4-ZZ 2, 3, 4; Human Relations Club 2. 3, 4; Sociology Club 2. 3. 4; Hillel 1. 2. 3. 4. FINE, AVRUM M.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AEP 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild I. 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4. FINEMAN, LEWIS T.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Government. FINN, MAXINE J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Engliih; ZA 3. 4. FLEISHER, RICHARD R.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Hutory; ZBT I. 2. 3—Treas.. 4. 187Arts and Sciences F-H FOSTER. LEONARD P.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Russian. FREEDMAN, ROBERT H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; H_S. in Zoology: AEA 4; A4 1) 2. 3—Treas.. 4—See.; Chemistry Club 3. 4; llillcl 3, 4; Florida Academy of Science 3. 4; BBB 4. FRENCH. WILLIAM J.; Massena. N. Y.; B.S. in Botany; Gifford Society 3. 4; Cantetbuty Club I. 2. 3. 4. FRIEDMAN. W. LEW JR.; Savannah. Ca.; A.B. in Psychology: ZBT I, 2. 3. 4. FUER. JOHN A.; Newark. N. J.; A.B. in History: 2X 3. Army ROTC 3. 4. FULLER, MARY J.; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in English; A' . 3. 4; Canterbury Club I. 2. 3. 4; French Club 3—Sec.; Hurricane 4. FULTON, SANDRA J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean's List 2, 3. GAMMAGE, MARJORIE L; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English; IVan's List 2. 3. 4. GARCIA. JOSEPH; New York. N. Y.: M.S. in Psychology; X S—Treas.; Deans List 3. 4. GEDRA1T1S, MARY A.{ Oglesby. III.: B.S. in Nursing. GERARD. RAYEMARIE; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; Dean's List 3; 024 GILKBRSON, GAIL E.; Gulfport. Fla.; A.B. in English; IIA4 3, 4; Dean's list 3. GLOSSMAN. NORTON, Yonkers. N. Y.; BS. in Chemistry: Chemistry Club 4. GOODMAN, STANLEY E.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: Pre-Dental Association I; 4'X 4. GRAND. LAWRENCE T.; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Zoologv. GRANITE. LOIS M.; Holly wood, Fla.; A.B. in Ra.Iio-TV-Film; A All 3. 4; IT A 2—See.. 3—V. Pres.; AEP 3. 4—Sec.. Treas.; SMPTF. 2, 3—Sec.. 4—V. Pres.; Treas. of Arts ansi Sciences 3; National Student Association 3—Sec. GRAVES, CELESTE R.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean's List 2. GREEN, CONNIE S.; Jacksonville, Fla.; A.B. in Speech. English; Wesley Foundation 3. 4. GREEN. CONSTANCE N.; Bristol. Pa.: A.B. in Apparel Design, 4 22 2. 3. 4—Sec.; Home Economics Club 1, 2. GREENE. GLADYS J.; Coral Gables. Fla.; BS. in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club 2, 3—Treas.. 4—Pres.; 2 A 4' 2. 3. 4. GRUSKIN. RICHARD E.; New D.ndon. G nn.; A.B. in History. GUSKY. RITA W.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; A.B. in Radio-TV; Sketchbook 2. 3. HAASE, ERNST L.; Benshcim-Auerbach, Germany; M.S. in I'hysics; 4 112 1. 2. 3. 4; AOM 4. 5: IIMK 3. 4. 5; (Van's last 3. 4. 5. HAHN, PATRICIA R.; Muskegon Heights, Mich.; A.B. in English; KKP I, 2. 3—Sec., 4; Sea IVvils 2; Homecoming Court 2; Sweetheart of K2 4. HAINES, PAUL E.; Vavsar, Mkh.; A.B. in Psschology; 2AE I. 2. 3. 4; Temix. 3: Folio 3. 4. HAI.I.KRMAN, HENRY; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.S. in Food Technology: Chemistry Club 4; IVan's List I. IIALPERN, STEVE I..; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Ra.Iio-TV-Film: TKII I. 2. 3—Sec., 4; AA2 3; Ra.is ».TV Guild 3. 4. HANLON, JOHN C.; Wilmington. Del.; B.S. in Botany. HANOVER, NELSON; Miami Beach, Ha.; A.B. in Mathematics; TF.4 2. 3 Treas.. 4 V. Pres.; H2 I. 2. 3. 4—Pres.; AOM 3. 4; IIME 3, 4; SAA 3, 4; 111!lei 2. 3. 4; IVan's List I. 2. 3 HANSF.N, WARREN L.; Watseka. III.: A.B. in Drama. HANSON. PAUL S.; Middletown, Gmn.: A.B. in Government. HARBY. BERENICE G.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Flnglish; KKP I. 2. 3. 4. 188H-K Arts and Sciences HARD, MEDER1C A. JR.; Schenectady. N. Y.; A.B. in Journalism. HARRISON, GEORGE F.; Bel Air. Md.; A.B. in Radio-TV; ♦ KT I. 2. 3. 4; A BP 4—V. Pres.: Radio-TV Guild 3—Trcas. HARTNER. WILLIAM J.; New York. N. Y.: Bi . in Chemistry: TKE I. 2. 3—V. Pres., 4; Dorm Adviser 4. HECHTER, CYNTHIA H.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; ABB 3, 4; Human Relations Club 3. 4; Buseda 3. 4: Hillel 1, 2. 3. 4—V. Pres.: Student Religious Association 3—Pres.. 4; SBG 3, 4; Honor Council 2, 3—Sec.: Ixgal Guidance Board I. 2—See.; Homecoming 4. HENDRICKSON, BETTY J.; Moore Haven. Fla.; A.B. in Music; SAI 3. 4; ETA 4; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3. 4: Band 1. 2, 3. 4; Jr. Counselor 2; DeanT List 3; NKT 4. HENSHAW, MARY J.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Art Falucation; AAA I; Dean' List 1. 2. 3. 4. HERBF.RHOLZ, BARBARA L.; Cincinnati. Ohio; A.B. in English. HERGET, FRANK G.; Toledo, Ohio; B.S. in Food Technology: German Club 3. 4. HIRIBARNE, ELIZABETH B.; Indianapolis, Ind.: B.S. in Nursing: Student Nurses Association 3, 4. HIRSCIL HERBERT R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; TE4 I. 2. 3, 4. HOAGLAND, DANIEL C.; Coral Cables. Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; 2M-K I. 2. 3—See.; Dean's List 1, 2. HOI.IMAN, ERNEST V.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; TKE 2. 3—V. Pres., 4: Cav-aliers 3, 4. HOLLINGER. MARJORIE L.; Fairfield. III.. A.B. in Psychology: Xtt I. 2. 3. HOMAN, DORIS K.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry: Dean’s list 3. HOW-DON, ARLINE F.; Coral Gablet, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; AOM 3. 4; Dean’s List 2. 3. HURLEY, RICHARD A.; Fall River, Mass.; A.B. in Government. JACKSON, BARBARA A.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Art; AAA I. 2. 3. 4; Art Club 4. JACKSON, MARILYN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology: Hurricane 3. 4; Dean’s List 3, 4. JOHNSON, EVELYN N.; Port Arthur, Ontario. Canada; A.B. in Psychology: KKF I, 2, 3, 4—Sec.: Liberty Forum 3. 4—Sec.; Senator 3; SBG 4; ♦ X 3, 4; Dean’s List 2. KANF.. MURRAY L.; Miami, Fla.: B5. in Chemistry; ♦HZ I. 2. 3. 4; AOM 3. 4; AEA 3, 4; HUB 3. 4; Science Fiction Club 1, 2—Pres.. 3; Chemistry Club 3. 4; Hillel 1; Army ROTC I; Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. KAUFMAN. ANN; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in Radio-TV; IAII 1. 2. 3— See.; Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. KELINSON, BARRY I.; Philadelphia. Pa.: B.S. in Sociology; Dean's List 2. KESTER, MARY L; Winston-Salem, N. C.; A.B. in Sociology: AZ 2. 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; Sociology Club 3—Pres.; Jr. Counselor 2; Women's Residence Council 3: SAA 2; Canterbury Club 2: AFROTC Princess 3. 4. KING. LILLY D-; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Botany. KIRBY. CECILE E-; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Radio-TV; XO 3. 4; TAX 3. 4; ABP 3. 4: 02 3. 4—Treas.; BSU 3, 4. KISER. DONALD K.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Physics. KOHLER. ELENA V.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in French; AOM 4; HA 3. 4; Dean’s List 3. 4. KORACS, PORTIA K.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing. K.OTLIK, PATRICIA A.; Bethlehem. Pa.; A.B. in English; AP 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 2; Ski Club 2; IFC 1. 2. 3—Sec. KRAMER, HAROLD S.; Swanijncott. Mass.; A.B. in Sociology KRATISH. ELISE; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in French; IIA 3. 4; Hillel 2. 3; Dean’s List 3. KR1PPF.NF., ARLEEN J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; ZK 1. 2. 3. 4; Cavalcttes I. 2; YWCA I. 189Arts and Sciences K-M KURTZ. BARBARA; Great Neck. N. Y.: A.B. in Journalism: ♦ZI 1. 2. 3— Pro.. 4: Hurricane 3. 4; 0X 3: Panhellenic Council 3; 0X 4. KUVIN. SYLVIA G.; Great Neck. N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; Hillel 1. 2; Pep Club I. 2; Sociology Club 4. I.ADER, HOWARD G.; Surfssdc, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; TK«t I. 2. 3. 4; Drama Guild 3. LA MOND, BRENDA S.; New-port. R. L: A.B. in Sociology: KKF 2. 3. 4. LAWLER. MARY L-; Clearwater. Fla.; A.B. in History: AZ 1. 2, 3. 4; Newman Club 3. 4. LAWRENCE. BRUCE A.: Schenectady. N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV; XX I. 2. 3. 4; M Club 3. 4; Basketball 1. 3. LEE. ARTHUR B.; Montclair. N. J.; B.S. in Geology; Geology Club 3. 4. LEFKOWITZ, LOUISE T.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; XAT I, 2. 3, 4; Hurricane 2, 3; Dean's List 3. LENTO. FRANK JR.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Commercial Art; ZN 2. 3, 4; Newman Club I. 2—V. Pres.. 3—Pres.. 4. LEVY. RONALD R.; East Orange. N. J.: B.S. in Chemistry. LEWIS, JAMES A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemiitry; Hurricane 1. 2. 3: Tempo 2: Lead and Ink 2. 3. 4; AKA 3. 4: Dean's List 2. I.EWIS. MARGARET E.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in History; AAII 1. 2. 3. 4. LICHTENSTEIN. DON; Miami Bexh. Fla.; A. B. in Psychology; AEII 1. 2. 3. 4; X 4; M Club 3. 4; Track 1. 2. 3. 4. UGHTFOOT, BAIN; Arlington. Va.; A.B. in English: Dean's List 4. LOPEZ, DIANA L-; Rock Island. III.; A.B. in Rad o-TV; ZTA 3. 4; FAX 3. 4: Cavalettes 2. 3. 4; Sweetheart of ATO 4. LOWE, ANN E.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in History; Xfl 1. 2. 3. 4—Pres.: AAA 1. 2; AXE 3. 4: NKT 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 1. 2, 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4—Pres.: YWCA 1. 2, 3—Sec.. 4; Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4: Who's Who 4: 4-A0 4; KAll 4; A6M 4. LUNDY, BARBARA; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in English; AAA 1. 2; Dean's List 1. MCDONALD. PATRICIA, M.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing; AAA 1. 2. 3. 4. McGONIGLE, BART E.; Baraboo. Wise.; Bis. in Zoology. McKENZIE, DONALD J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Geology; Geology Club I. 2—Sec.. 3, 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. McLEAN, BARBARA J.; Fairfield. III.; A.B. in Art. McQUEEN, CARLOS II.; Miami, Fla.; H_S. in Geology. McWIIORTER, PETER S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. MADALIA, NORMA R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; A E 2. 3. 4— Treas. MADEIRA. VALERIE G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English: ZTA 2; YWCA 2. 3—Treas., 4; Chorus 1. 2. 3, 4: Canterbury Club 3—V. Pres., 4; Dean's List I, 2. 3. 4. MAHON, CATHRYN M.; Milford. Conn.: A.B. in Government: Jr. Counselor 3. 4: Spanish Club 2. 3: Newman Club 3. 4. MALING, ELLIOTT; Chicago. III.: A.B. in Speech. MALLION, JOAN D.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Journalism; 024 I. 2. 3, 4—V. Pres.; FAX 3. 4; Lead and Ink I. 2. 3 $cc.. 4—Pres.: KAM 3. 4—Sec.; BBB 4; ZA 3. 4; Hurricane I— Organizations Ed., Asst Ncsv Ed.; 2—Features Ed.; Tempo I. 2, 3: Ibis 3— Assistant Ed., 4—Associate Ed.; Outstanding Journalist 1; Dean's List 3. MANOTAS, GLORIA; Bogota. Colombia: A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club 4; ITA 4; French Club 4; lean's List 2, 3. MARBEY, SUSIE L.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; NKT 3, 4—Treas.; AXE J. 4—V. Pres.; AOM 3. 4- Pres.: AAA I. 2—Sec., 3. 4; IA4 2. 3. 4—Pres.; FAX 3. 4— Treas.: 0X-P 3. 4 -Treas.: KAM 3. 4; Lead and Ink 3. 4; SAA 2. 3; Senator 3, 4; Ibis 2. 3—-Assistant Erl., 4—Copy Erl.; Hurricane 2. 3, 4—Features Ed.; Tempo 3, 4: Parent-Age 3: Homecoming I, 3. 4; Dean's List 1, 2: Who's Who 4. MARCLF.Y, VINCENT R.; Jericho. N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV; X FE 2. 3. 4; Drama Guild 2: X VI) 4. MARGOUS, FLORENCE: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English: 0X4 3, 4—Pres.; Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 1— Organizations Erl.. Features Erl.. 2—News Erl.; Dean's List 2, 3. 190M-N Arts and Sciences MARINI. JULIUS R.; Miami, Fla.; II.S. in Chemistry; I; ABA 2; BBB 4; Chemistry Club 4; IVan's List I. 2. 3. 4. MARKO, EDWARD J.; Kcw Gardens, N. Y.; A.B. in Government; 2X 2. 3. 4; L'Apachc 3. 4-—Pro.; Liberty Forum I. 2. 3. 4; Claw Treas. I. MARTANIUK, HENRY; Wilder. Vt.: A.B. in Hittory; Baseball I. MARTIN. LESLIE C.; Danville. 111.: A.B. in Radso-TV-Film. Drama; Cavalicn 2, 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 4; Drama Guild 3, 4; l ean's List 2. MATHIASEN. ROBERT R.; Perth Amboy. N. J.; A.B. in English Literature; French Club 2. 3. 4: Dean List 2. MATTHEWS, CAROLYN H.; Hollywood. Fla.; B.S. in Home Economic Education. MAY, HOWARD A.; Larch-mont. N. Y.: B.S. in Zoology. MAYEROWITZ. ANITA H.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; sFXX 2. 3. 4—Pro .; Panhellenic Council 4; Hillcl 2. 3. 4: Sociology Club 4: Pep Club 3. MELLEY. ROSEMARY C.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AZ I. 2. 3; Student Nur»e A evocation 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club I. 2, 3. 4. MF.LMS, NAN J.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Ar I. 2, 3. 4—V. Pre .; AAA I. 2—V. Pres.; 2AII 4; French Club 3; Choru 2: FTA 4; Sweetheart of K2 3: Dean' U t I. MELTZER. SUSAN R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; BS. in Home Economic ; A'FE I. 2. 3—Sec., 4; BBB 3. 4: Home Economic Honor Society 2, 3. 4—Pre .; 2A+ 3; Dean' LUt 2. 3. MESKIMEN, GEORGE F.; Benton Harbor. Mich.; B.S. in Botany: Dean' List 3. MEYER. EMANUEL; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in History: TA+ 2. 3. 4; Sword and Glove I. 2. 3; Fencing Team 2: Hillel 2. 3. 4. MILLER. BERTRAM E. JR.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art. MITCHELL, GLENN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Geography; POT 3—V. Pre ., 4. MITCHELL, MAUDE A.; Columbia, S. C.; A.B. in Sociology; Tempo 3. MOFFETT, CHARLES E. Ill; Beach Haven, N. J.; B.S. in Geography; TOT 3. 4—Pre .; Men' Residence Council 3, 4; Rifle and Pittol Club 3; Dean’ List 2. 3, 4. MOGEL, STEVE; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. MONROE, EDGAR E.; Princeton. Ind.; A.B. in Psychology. MORAN. AIJ-'RF.D W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Food Technology. MORAN. BONNIE L.; DeLavan, Wi c.; A.B. in Sociology; AAA I. 2. 3. 4— V. Pre .; Sociology Club 2; Spanuh Club 2. MORENO. YVONNE M.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club 3—V. Pre ., 4; Newman Club I. 2, 3. 4: Dean’ last 3. MOSKOWTTZ, DOROTHY S.; Weit Palm Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology: AOM 3, 4; Dean' list I. 2, 3, 4; ipX 4; 4. MOYERS. GEORGE W. JR.; Coral Gable . Fla.; A.B. in Economic . MULLER, THOMAS M.; We t Palm Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Chcmi»try. MURGUIA, HILDA G.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economic : Home Economic Club 2. 3. 4. MURPHY, ARTHUR D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. MURRAY, PATRICIA A.; Miami Springs, Fla.; A.B. in Art History, Art Education; A4»A 4—Sec.; Chorus I. 2. 3. 4; German Club I, 2. 3, 4—Sec.: Art Club 4: Canterbury Club 4; Dean's List 2. MUSTAKIS, SARI; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics; Ar 1.2. 3. 4; Home Economic Honor Society 3. 4; Dean’ List 3. NACHWALTER, GEORGE M.; New York. N. Y.: A.B. in Government; Swimming Team I, 2: Tennu 2. 3: Hillel 1. 2. 3. NELSON. CAROL A.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in English: AZ 3. 4; XKT 3. 4; ASK 3. 4—Sec.; G2+ 3. 4—Sec.; TAX 2. 3; AGM 4—V. Pre .; AAA 1. 2; Hurricane I. 2—Awl. News Ed.; Ibi 3— Associate Editor, 4—Managing Ed.; Lead and Ink 1. 2, 3, 4—Scc.-Treas.; YWCA 1. 2—Trea .. 3—V. Pre .; Dean Li t I. 2. 3; KAM 4; Who' Who 4. NETZER, CORINNE T.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.B. in Hi»tory: Dean' Lut 4. 191Arts and Sciences N-R NICHELSON. JACK C.; Lafayette, Ind.; A.B. in Art: SX I. 2. 3. 4. NICHOLS. RAY C.; Miami, Fla.: US. in Chemistry; Pre-Dental Association 3 Pres NILSEN. NORMAN R.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy. NOAH. BERNDT G.; Oklcnlwirg, Germany: A.II. in Psychology; 3. 4—Pres. NOR BERT, TED J.; Portland. Ore.: A.B. in Spanish: 2N 3. 4: Baseball 4. OBARRIO, JUAN I..; Panama City. Panama: B.S. in Biology. OBRENTZ, MARTIN S.; New York, N. Y.: A.B. in F.nglish; SOM 4; Russian Language Club 3. 4; French Club 3. Deans List 1. 2. 3. 4. O’BRIEN, JOHN S.; Worcester, Maas.; A.B. in Radio-TV. O’CONNOR. IRENE A.; Ocoee. Fla.: A.B. in Art. ORI.1K, MILA M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AAA I, 2: 'PX 3. 4—Sec.: Psychology Club 3— Ticas.. 4: Hurricane 3. 4; Sketchbook I. 2: Iran’s List I. OWENS, DONNA I..; Norfolk. Va.; A.B. in f« vernment: ITA I; French Club 2, 3: Ski Club 3. 4; Human Relations Club 4. PARDOLL, JON D.; Chicago, III.: A.B. in Psychology. PARNF.LL, WALTER A. JR.; Fort Ijuderdale. Ha.: A.B. in Philosophy. PATE, HENDERSON A.; Roanoke. Va.: A.B. in Radio-TV; SAB 3. 4; AFROTC 2. 3. 4: Arnold Air Society 3—Sec.. 4; AA2 3. 4; A BP 3. 4: Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4. PAULEY. DONALD L.; I cs Plaines. 111.; A.B. in Spanish; SX I—Sec.. 2. 3. 4—See.: Golf Team I. 2. 3. 4. PAVER. SYDELLE L-; Sarasota. Fla.: A.B. in Art; Jr. Counselor 3. 4. PEDERSON. JOAN F..: Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: BS. in Home Economics; AAA I, 2. 3. 4; NKT 3. 4: I’AX 2, 3; Home Economics Honor Society 3. 4; Newman Cluh I. 2—Sec.. 3. 4: SBG 3— President's Cabinet: Home Economics Club I. 3: Liberty Forum 3: IV-an's J.ist 3. PF.I.AEZ, MARIA C.; Cali. Colombia: A.B. in American Civilization. PELAEZ, MY'RIAM; Cali. Colombia; A.B. m Commercial Art: IIA4 4; IVan’s List 2. 3. PENNEY. CHARLES A.; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in English: 4MA I. 2. 3. 4; Wesley Foundation I, 2. 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.: Chorus 1.2, 3. 4—Manager: Who’s Who 4. PETERMANN. DOROTHEA J.; Vcro Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Apparel Design: Home Economics Honor Society 3, 4; 2A‘I 2. 3. 4: Martin Luther Club I. 2—-Sec.. 3. 4; YWCA 2. 3. 4; Home Economics Club 2. 3—Sec.. 4: l can's List 3. PHILLIPS. DIANE; Highland Park. III.; A.B. in Psychology: AE4 I. 2—Sec.. 3, 4; Women’s Residence Council 3; Pep Club 4: Honor Court 2: SBG 3. PITNEY. EARL H.; Minneapolis. Minn.; BS. in Zoology. PLATT. SIDNEY: Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AEP 3: Radio-TV Guild 1. 2; SMPTF. 3. 4; Sketchbook 3. PLUMB. JACK C.; McKeesport. Pa.: A.B. in Psychology. POLLANS, SHAYLE H.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Mathematics. POLLOCK. KENNETH I.; New York, N. Y.: BS. in Zoology: TA$ I, 2. 3. 4—Sec.; German Club 3, 4. PUSHIN. ANN J.: Bowling Green, Ky : A.B. in Sociology; Hillel 1. 2, 3. 4. RAYNOR. MIRIAM L; last Rockaway. N.Y.; A.B. in Spanish: Chorus 3. 4: Westminster Fellowship 3. 4; Dean s List 3. 4. REINHART. ROLFE O.; Roselle, N. J.; B.S. in Chemistry: ♦IIS 1. 2. 3. 4: BBB 3. 4: ABA 2. 3. 4— Sec.: A‘KA 3. 4—V. Pres.; AOM 3. 4: Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Dean’s List I. 3. REQUATE. FERDINAND; New York. N. Y.: A.B. in Psychology. RESNICK. BARBARA G.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in English; Dean's List 3. 192R-S Arts and Sciences REYNOLDS. HARDING M.; Branford. Conn.: A.B. in Government: Phi-losophy Club 3. REYNOLDS. JAMES A.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; AEP 3. 3: Drama Guild 3; Radio-TV Guild 3. 3. REZNICK, BRUCE S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. in Hutory: ♦AO 3. 3—Sec.-Trea .; AOM 3; French Club I: Dcan't List I. 2. 3. 3. RIDOLFI. RICHARD R.; Trenton. N. J.: B.S. in Chemistry; Newman Club 3—V. Pro- 3: Sociology Club 3. 3: Cbembtry Club 3. RIETZ. ADEL J.; South Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Speech Correction: AAA I. 2. 3—V. Pro.. 3: FTA 3: ACEI 3; Dean !i t 2. 3. ROBBINS. DAVID C.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Economic . ROBERTS, NORMA G.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Art: Art dub 3. RODRIGUEZ, PAUL E.; Hialeah. Fla.; A.B. in Spanith; AXA 2. 3. 3: .Arnold Air Society 3. 3; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 3: Sword and Glove I. ROMMEL. FREDERICK A.; Camp Hill. Pa.: B5. in Zoology: IIK 2. 3. 3: Sea Divil 3—Sec.-Trea . ROPPELT, MARGARET I.: Highland Park. N. J.; A.B. in Sociology: German Club 1: Sociology Club 3. 3: Human Relation Club 3. ROSE. JOHN C.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Mathematic . ROSENBERG. RONALD S.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in P ychology. ROSENBLATT, STANLEY M.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Government: TE I. 2. 3. 3; AOM 3: l ean' Lot I. 2. 3. 3 ROSS. CAROL J.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Journalism: Who’ Who 3: I-rad and Ink 1. 2, 3, 3; Christian Science Organisation I. 2—V. Pre .. 3—Trea .. 3; Hurricane I—New Ed.. 2. 3. 3; Tempo 2 A«ociatc Ed.; Ibi 2: Senator 3: «!♦ 3. RUTAN, ROSEMARY J.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics: AT 1. 2. 3. 3. SACKS. SEYMOUR: Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; Radio-TV Guild I. 2. SAITMAN, MIRIAM: Astoria. N. Y.: A.B. in Art Education: FT A 3: Art. Club 3. SALMON. HAROLD H.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B5. in Sociology. SAMUEL, JACK I.; Chicago. III.: A.B. in Radif -TV; «♦ I. 2. 3. 3. SANDERS, IRA L.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Drama: ♦MA 2. 3. 3—Sec.: A«1 I. 2: Drama Guild 3. 3: Band 1. 2. 3. 3: Army ROTO 1. 2. 3. 3: Who Who 3: ASE 3. SANFORD. MARY E.; Clare. Mich.: B.S. in Home Economics; ZTA 2. 3. 3; Home Economics Honor Society 2. 3. 3—Trea .; Home Economic Club 2. 3; YWCA 2. SCHECHTER. NUNJA; Port-of-Spain. Trinidad; A.B. in PsschoJogv; Hillci I. 2. 3. 3; MICA I, 2: Jr. Counselor 2. SCHENK. THEODORE; Miami Beach. Fla.: RS. in Psychology. SCHUMACHER. ROBERT F..: Ncsv York. N. Y.; A.B. in Drama: 11KA 1.2. 3. 3: !FC I. 2. SCHWARTZ, CHARI.ES E.; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Human Relation ; ♦2A 2. 3. 3—V. Pres SCHWARTZ. JAMES L.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: A.B. in Drama. Speech. SCHWARZBERC. ROSA F..; Medellin. Colombia; A.B. in Interior Decoration: Newman Club 3. 3; ALFA 3. 3—V. Pre .: Dean' Li»t 3. SEGAL. JACK; Miami. Fla.: M.S. in Mathematic ; DMB 3. 3; ♦K'F 3. SEINFELD, BARRY M.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; . BS. in Cbembtry: Cbembtry Club 3: German Club 3, 3. SERRANO, LOUIS J.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Zoology; BBB 3; Florida Academy of Science 3. SEVERSON. W11JRF.D F..; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: B.S. in Geology: Geology Club 3, 3—Trea . SF.XAUER, VERONICA E.; Fort Pierce. Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. 193SNEIDER, JUDY A.: Miami. Fla.: A.B. in History. SONG, KE1NAM; Seoul, Korea; U.S. m Geography: Ski Club 3. 4. SOPHIANOPOULOS, SPYROS A.; Corfu, Greece: BN. in F«xxl Technology. SPILL1S, JAMES P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Chemistry: KX I. 2. 3. 4. SPIRO. SARITA Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. STAUBER, SHERWIN; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Government; Hillel 3, 4. STAUFFER, VI F.; Gsral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in Art. ST. JOHN. JAMES JR.; Hialeah. Fla.; A.B. in Government. STONESIFF.R, JOHN C.; Hanover. Pa.; BN. in Physic . STOODT, MIRIAM F.; Miami. Fla.; BN. in Home Economics; Wesley Foundation I, 2. 3, 4; Home Economics Club 4. STRANGE, ANN E. B.; Burlington, N. C.; A.B. in Apparel Design: Home Economics Club 2, 3. 4. STURGE, KARL; Brook lyn. N. Y.: BN. in Zoology; A+fl 1. 2—Treas.. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pro.: BBB 3. 4; Baseball I; Florida Academy of Science 3. SUDDATH. ALMA J.; Atlanta. Ga.: A.B. in Interior Decoration: Home Economics Club 2. 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 2. 3, 4. SWANSON, CARITA HOPPER; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA I, 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4— Pres.; AAA I. 2: FAX 2: NKT 3. 4; AXE 3. 4; KAII 3. 4; XA-F 2. 3— Treas.; Wesley Foundation 1.2. 3, 4; Senate 3—Chaplain; FTA 2, 3—Pres., 4; Ositstanding Woman Award I, 2; Dean's list I; Who's Who 4. SWENSON. KATHRYN J.: Worcester. Mass.; A.B. in Journalism; A AN 1, 2, 3—Sec., 4; Cavalcttes 1; Pep Club 3; Sweetheart of X-FE I. 2. TANGUSSO, SEBASTIAN JR.; Watertown. Mass.; A.B. in Government: Ski Club 4; Tennis 4; Golf Team 4. SHAKOOR. GEORGE L.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Radio-TV; AEP 4; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4—V. Pres. SHALEK, RICHARD; Ixwiston, Maine; A.B. in Speech; ZBT 2. 3. 4; Hillel 2. 3. 4. SHAW. HF.NRY; Philadelphia. Pa.; A.B. in Radio-TV; Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4. SHAW. NEAL A.; Wickford. R. I.; BN. •n Chemistry; -FMA I. 2. 3. 4; Band I. 2. 3. 4. SHOELSON, SEYMOUR M.j Miami, Fla.; BN. in Chemistry: AEn 1. 2: BBB 3. 4; AEA 3. 4—Pro.: AOM 3. 4; Hillel I. 2: Dean's List 2. 3. SIEGEL. CARYL N.; New York. N. Y.: A.B. in English. SIEGEL, RONALD G.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film: Radio-TV Guild 2. 3. 4: SMPTF. 2. 3. 4. SILVERGLATE. LAWRENCE: Wantagh. N. Y.; A.B. in History. SILVERMAN. EDWARD; Philadelphia. Pa.: BN. in Chemistry; ZBT I. 2. 3—Sec.. 4; BBB 4: Dean's List 2. SILVERMAN. HARRIET S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Horne Economies. SINDELIR, ROBERT J.; Coconut Grose. Fla.; A.B. in Drama: AFROTC I, 2: Army ROTC 3. 4: ROA 3. 4. SLOTKIN. AUDREY D.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Sociology: AE4 1. 2. 3. 4. SLOTNICK. MICHAEL C.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History; FEX 1. 2. 3. 4; •FAO 3. 4; AOM 3. 4—Trcav: Dean's Lisr I. 2. 3, 4. SMALLMAN, RONALD L.; Hialeah. Fla.; BN. in Zoology. SMITH, ALBERT T.; Moores town. N. J.; B.S. m Geography: X+E I. 2. 3. 4; POT 3. 4—Treas. SMITH. JACK W.; Miami. Fla.; BN. in Mathematics; Dean's List 3. 4. 194T-Z Arts and Sciences TAYLOR. RICHARD M.; Philadelphia Pa.; A.B. in Psychology. THONET, THEODORE A.; Patchogue. N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry: K2 3. 3. TOCO, VICTORIA A.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.: A.B. m Psychology. TORME. GERRY M.; Birmingham, Ala.: A.B. in Psychology. TRABULSY, NORMAN M.; Winter Haven. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry; A 0 2. 3—V. Pres.. 3—Pro. TRACY, MADELINE D.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in English. TROETSCHEL, ROSEMARY C.; Coral Gables. Fla.: A.B in Psychology; XII I. 2. 3. 3; WAA 2, 3: YWCA I. 2 Newman Club I. TUCKER, EDNA F.; Blue Field. W. Va.; A.B. in Sociology. ULLMAN, ARTHUR W. J.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: A.B. in Mathematics; ♦III 1; Dean's List I. 2. VARNELL. MARY A.; Jackson, Tenn.: B.S. in Nursing. V1NAS. CARLOS M. R.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Botany. VINC1GUERRA, ANTHONY; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: •MIX I. 2. 3. 4; ♦AA 3. 4; Mathematics Honor Society 4: Dean's List 1. VOGEL, SUZANNE L.; Asuncion, Paraguay; A.B. in Hispanic American Studies; ♦AO 4; Propeller Club 2; Amateur Radio Society 2—See.; Sword and Glove 4: Foreign Student Commission 4. WAINWRIGHT, CHARLES A. JR.; Sescrna Park. Md.: A.B. in Psychology. WALKER. ANN M.; Cora! Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Drama: Hurricane 4; Radio-TV Guild 4: Psychology Club 4. WA1.LACH. HOWARD A.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in History : A4Q I. 2. 3. 4; Hillel 2. 3. WEISS. EDWARD R.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: ZBT I. 2, 3. 4; OAK 3. 4: A2B 3. 4: ABM 3. 4; ♦112 I. 2. 3. 4: AEA 3. 4—V. Pres.; BBB 3. 4: M Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Baseball I, 2. 3, 4: Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4; Who's Who 4. WHITEHEAD. CRAIG A.: Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology; K2 3, 4s AFROTC I, 2, 3, 4: Arnold Air Society 4; Pre-Dental Association 3; BBB 4. WHITELF.Y, GORDON C. JR.; Louisville, Ky ; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film. WHITNEY. BETTY E.; Oneonta. N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; French Club 2, 3. 4; Psychology Club 3; ♦X 4; Dean's List 2, 3. 4. W1 ELAND, CHARLES E.; Yonkers. N. Y.; A.B. in Drama; Christian Scietsce Organization 3. 4; Drama Guild 4. WILCOX. LOIS E.; Farmingdale, N. Y.: B.S. in Zoology; BBB 2. 3. 4; AAA I. 2: Riffle and Pistol Club 2; Wesley Foundation I: Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAMS. EUGENE I. JR.-, Pittsburgh. Pa.: A.B. in Psychology ; ♦♦ Colons 2. 3. WILSON. RONALD H.; Gaithersburg. Md.; A.B. in Sociology; AXA 3. 4; A4-U 3. 4—V. Pres.; Wesley Foundation I, 2. 3, 4; Sociology Club 3—Trtas., 4—Pres.; Art Club 4. WINZURK, WILLIAM F.; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in Government: Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. WITHERELL, RONALD A.; Stamford. Conn.; A.B. in History; AFROTC 1. 2. 3. 4: Arnold Air Society 3. 4. WOHL, STEFAN. Rio I)e Janeiro, Brazil: A.B. in Radio-TV. WOODY, RUSSELL O. JR.; Madison Heights. Va.; A.B. in Journalism: K2 1.2. WOOLIJiY, RICHARD D.: Ocean Grose. N. J.: A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4—Sec.: ROA 3. 4; SMPTF. 4; Dorm Adviser 2. 3. 4; Men's Resilience Council 4; Sketchbook 3: Westminster Fellowship 4. WRIGHT. ELIZABETH E.; Tulsa. Okla.: A.B. in Psychology: KKI’ 4; Who's Who 3. YAMADA, ALLEN M.; Kapaa. Kauai. Hawaii: B.S. in Botany: BBB 2: Scabbard and Blade 4: A MJ 3. 4: Gifford Society 1. 2. 3; Men's Resilience Council 3: Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. ZIMMER, RAPHAEL E.; Fairbury, III.; B.S. in Chemistry ; Chemistry Club 3, 4; German Club 4. 195SAMPLING FOOD, home oconomics students taste their own preparations, testing and studying variations in cooking. Students Gain Background From Liberal Arts Courses ABROAD background in liberal arts is offered to , students in the College of Arts and Sciences. In order to receive a degree a student must take courses in a foreign language, English, science with laboratory, social studies, logic and humanities, so that he will have a general knowledge of many fields. In the course of his four years of study at the University, the Arts and Sciences student can open many doors and gain much understanding. FLOOR SPACE IS PUT TO USE WHILE STUDENTS IN SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY CLASS WORK OUT THURSTONE EVALUATION SCALES AS CLASS PROJECT 1%VARIED INTERPRETATIONS of "man with fiddle" are sought on art students' canvases, and the more individual the better. Students work with many creative problems in composition. BOTANY LABORATORY is filled with interested observers of plant life recorded on slides, seen via the microscope. 197GROVER A. J. NOETZEL, Doan of fhe School of Business Administration TYPING MACHINE and typist porform work of many in little time. School offers course in IBM machine operation. Business Administration A DIVERSIFIED list of fields of concentration is offered in the School of Business Administration to the student preparing for a career in government, law or business. A cross-section of the curricula offered includes accounting, management, insurance, real estate, and international relations. Courses as widely-ranged as aeronautical administration and foreign trade are also on the list of the University’s largest second school. Two new courses, aviation administration and insurance, were created this year. The teaching load for faculty in the School of Business Administration was reduced this year from 15 to 12 hours per week to provide more time for research. An integral part of the School's Management Department is the Motion and Time Study Laboratory, which, in addition to research, trains students in morion study, work simplification and time study. 198ABARCA, RAMON J.; San Juan, Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Government; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. ADLER, KARL W.; Hallandale. Ha.; B.B_A. in Marketing. AISSEN, NORMAN; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Hillel I, 4. ALANE, RAYMOND P.; Springfield. III.; B.B.A. in Accounting. ALLEGRI, ANTHONY C.; Nutley, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA I. 2. 3. 4; A All 3. 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4. ALLEGRI, CHARLES F.; Nutley. N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA 2. 3. 4. ALTER. RICHARD B.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.BA. in Management; TE4 I. 2—Sec., 3—Treat.. Pm.. 4; AA2 2—Sec.. 3. 4; SAA 2. 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4 AMOON, HENRY A.; White Plaint. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Finance ♦KT 1. 2. 3. 4; AO 3. 4. ANDERSON. HARVEY; Bronx. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hillel 2. 3. 4. ANDRE. ARMAND J. JR.; Charlotte. N. C.; B.B.A. in Finance; KT I. 2. 3. 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; ROA 2. 3. 4. APPLEGATE, JOHN C.; Riviera Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. AR8UCO, WILLARD J.; Clinton Convert, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics Newman Club 4. ARCARI, MICHAEL A.; Eatt Hartford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management; ATft 2. 3, 4; Army ROTC I, 2. ARGENT. CARL H.; Coral Gablet. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean's list 2. 3. ARLT, GEORGE H.; Yonkers, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management. ASELTON. LIONEL H. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean's List 3. ASH, WILLIAM; Miami. Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting; A2II 3. 4; Dean's List 4. AVRAC.H, STEPHEN J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. AXELROD, ARBIE M.; Miami. Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting. BA DICK, BASIL J.; Hasbrouck Heights. N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; ATft 3. 4. BAGGS, JAMES T.; Tampa. Fla.; B.BA. in Management. BANTZ, JOHN D.; Massillon. Ohio; B.BA. in Marketing; OX 1. 2, 3. 4. BASHOR. CARL A.; McAhsterville, Pa.; B.BA. in Management: AK+ 4—V. Pres. BATTY, DAVID H.; Miami Shores. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Finance; 4 MA 1. 2. 3. 4; Chorus I, 2; Dean's list 4; Opera Guild I. 2. 3, 4. BAUMWALD. STANLEY; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration BA UN. NICHOLAS F.; Paterson, N. J.; B.BA in Marketing; XX 2. 3—Treat., 4—V. Pres. 4: L'Apache 2—Trcas.. 3—V. Pres.. 4; Cavaliers I. 2—Treas.. 3—Pres. 4. BA YENS. JAMES C.; Charleroi. Pa.. B.BA. in Marketing; J KT 3. 4; ASH 2. 3. 4—V. Pres. BECKER. JOSHUA L.; Miami Reach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. BELCHER. ROBERT C.; Somerville. Mass.; B.BA. in Marketing. BELL, ROBERT R.; Maplewood. N. J.; B.BA. in Finance; TA F I. 2—Sec., 3. 4; KAM 3. 4—Trcas.; Hillel I. 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4; Hurricane 3. 4—Photo Ed.; Ibis 4; Pep Cluh 3; Homecoming 2. BENNETT, JAMES W.; Cincinnati. Ohio; B.BA. in Economics; XX 2. 3. 4—Sec. BENTLEY, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting; German Club 4. 199Business B-C BRRNSTFJN, LOUIS M.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B-A. in Marketing; EI1 I. 2. 3—Sec., 4—Pro.: ASX 2. 3—Sec.. 4 BLACK. CHARLES C II; Harm-burg. Pa.; B.B.A in Management. BLACKER. RAYBURN B.; Chattanooga. Tenn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A Eli 2. 3. 4. BLACKMORE, ROBERT P.; Edgewood. Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance; AK P 3. BI_AS1N'I, OSCAR A.; Mayagucr. Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Economic}; Oolony 2. 3—See.. ♦—Pre .; Propeller Club 3; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3, 4; Election Board 3; International Club 3. 4 Pro.; Honor Court 2, 3. 4; SBC 3, 4—President Cabinet; Liberty Forum 2. 3. 4; Homecoming 4 BLEEKER, DONALD; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. BLITZ, RICHARD S.; Springfield, Macs.; B.B.A. in Management; Hillcl I. BLOCK, MICHAEL J.; Coral Cable . Fla,; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII I. 2. 3. 4. BLUMIN. J. STANLEY; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Army ROTC I, 2. 3. 4; Perching Rifle I. 2. 3; ROA 2, 3. 4; Accounting Society 3. 4. BOBAL, ANDREW J.; Binghamton. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 2 B I. 2. 3. 4. Pep Club 2. BOBKO. MICHAEL S.; Struther . Ohio: B.B.A. in Accounting; K2 2. 3. 4—Trea .; 112 I. 2. 3. 4; AK+ 2—Trea .. 3—V. Prev. 4 -Prev; Newnun Club 2. 3. 4; Dean. !a i I. BODNER. STANLEY J. ; Daytona Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. BORNHAUSER. SAM F.; Boontillc. Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BOWERS, RITA A.; Chamberibuig. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; PAX 3. 4. BRADDOCK. EDGAR A. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; KA I, 2. 3. 4; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. Perilling Rifle I, 2; ROA 3. 4. BRAUN, THOMAS A.; Coral Cablet. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AFROTC 1, 2. 3. 4. BRAUNSTEIN, IRWIN; Pa aic. N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; XS I. 2—Trea ., 3—V. Pret.. 4. BRAZILIAN, ARAM; North Scituate. Maw.; B.B.A. in Management: IN I, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1—V. Pres.; Senator 3. BROCINER. STEVEN M.; Bronx. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. BROWN, ALVIN I..; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. hi Accounting; Dean’ Lnt I. BROWN. CARL R.; Chicago. 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BROWN, NANCY S.; Wintcrvilk, N. C.; B.B.A. in Management. BUCK. LEONARD A.; Wen Harriott!, Conn.; H.B.A. in Government. BUDOWSKY. BENJAMIN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A0 3. 4; Dean’ Li»t 4. BULGER. HAROLD A. JR.; Univermy City. Mo.; B.B.A. in Management: 2X I. 2. 3. 4; Election Board 3; Sketchbook 3; Homecoming 4; Wcitminiter Fcllowihip 4; SBC 4. BYRD, JOSEPH M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA I. 2. 3. 4. CALANDRA. JOSEPH P.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; IIKA 3. 4 CAMPEN. WALTER R.; Miami Spring . Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: ASX 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2. 3, 4. CAPF.ZIO, JAMES D.; CliKjgo. III.; B.B.A. in Economic ; A2 3. 4—Treat. CAPONETTO. ROSARIO J.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2X 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 2. CASTALD1. ANDRE M.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. 2AT 4—Sec. 200C-D Business » ) CHADWICK, JANET R.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A7. 1. 2, 3. 4; Cavalettes I, 2. CHAIKEN, LIONEL; Baltimore. Md.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean’s List I. 2. CHAMBERLAIN, DAVID W.; Antrim. N. H.; B.B.A. in Government; ATll 3. 4; Ski Club 3, -I; AFROTC I, 2. 3. 4. CHAPMAN, HOWARD E.; Ijurclton. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AKII 2—Sec.. 3—V. Pres., 4 AA2 3. 4. CHAPMAN. MARTIN R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. CHAVES. MELVIN; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3. 3; Ski Club 2. 3. 3 Treas. CHOLAKIS, GEORGE C.; Rockaway Beach. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: ♦KT 2. 3-Trca .. 4. CEMENT, NORMAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; TE«b I, 2, 3, 4. CLARK, REHMERT C.; Muncic, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management: ASII 4. CLOT. WALTER A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society 4; BSU I. 2. 3. 4. COHEN. LEWIS F.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TA-P 2. 3. 4; Accounting Society 2. 3, 4; Men’ Residence Council 2. 3—See., 4—Prc .: Hillel 2. 3. 4: Dorm Adviser 2. 3. 4; Dean's List 2; Who's Who 4: OAK 4. COHN. NATHAN P.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 7.BT I. 2. 3—Sec.. 4—Pres.; IFC 2. 3, 4—See.; Dean's last I. COI.EMAN, WILLIAM JR.; Kingsport. Tenn.; B.B.A. in Management. COMPRES. RAFAEL L.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3. 4. CONWAY, MARY J.; Petoskey. Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KKT 2. 3, 4; FAX 2: Women's Residence Council 2. COOPER, MELVIN H.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; Ibis 2. 3—Sports Ed.; Hurricane I. 2—Asst. Sports Ed.; Lead ami Ink I. 2. 3. 4; Dean's Lut 4. COOPER, ROSS L.; Benton Harbor. Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing. COOPER-STEIN, BERNARD J.; Rockville Centre. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. Finance; Management Society 3. 4; Hillel I, 2, 3. 4. COSENTINO, JOSEPH M.; Fort Wayne, Ind.: B.B.A. in Accounting: PEH I, 2—Sec., 3. 4; AEH 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.; L'Apoche 3. 4. COSGROVE, JOHN M.; Crosse Pointe, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA I. 2, 3. 4. COTZIN, IRWIN E.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Insurance. COULSON. WILLIAM C.; Catonsville. Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing: IN' 1.2. 3. 4—Treas. CRAWEORD, GORDON C. JR.; Clinton. III.: B.B.A. in Management. CUNIO, ROBERT J.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; A21I 4; Football I, 2, 3. 4; M Club 2. 3. 4; Dean's List 2. 3; OAK 4; Iron Arrow 4. DALTON, THOMAS J.; Pompton Plains. N. J.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management DAUBENSPECK, OTHO F. JR.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; •PA0 3. 4; AK J. 4. DAY, PAUL L.; Highland Park. 111.; B.B.A. in Management: XX I, 2, 3. 4; L'Apache 3. 4; Golf Team 3. 4. DEAN, CHARLES L.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2AE I. 2. 3. 4; AK+ 3. 4—Treas. DECKEI.MAN. ARTHUR D.; Miami. FI .; B.B.A. in Accounting; 4 XA I. 2. 3—Pres.. 4. 5. 6, 7; TEP 2, 3: Dean's List 4. DECENHARDT, ERWIN R.; Champlain. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Ski Club 3. 4; Management Society 3. 4; iVan's List 3. DELAHANTY. HOWARD J.; Allendale, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance. Marketing; X4 F. I. 2. 3. 4. DENGLER, REESE L. JR.; Mount Pocono, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: A0 2. 3, 4; Canterbury Club I. 2; Cavaliers 2—Treas,, 3. 4. 201Business D-F DERBY, RUSSEL O. JR.; Champaign. 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Army ROTC I. DEUSCHLE, BRIAN C.; Bridgeport. Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing. DE VERTEUIL, LEO; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. DE WEESE, DIANA L.; Chicago. 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KKF I. 2. 3. 4; TAX 3; Jr. Counselor 3; Honor Court 2; Pep Club 1; Liberty Forum I, 2; Hurricane I, 2: Temjio 2; Dean's Lut I. DIAS, AVEUNO; Ludlow. Mass.; B.B.A. in Economics. DIAZ-CARLO, L. CHRISTOPHER; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management, Economics; Senator I; Ski Club I. 2. 3. 4. DID1ER, HENRY D.; Massapegua. N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA I, 4; A2II 3. 4. AAX 3. 4. DIP1LLA, ROBERT A.; Camden, N. J.: B.B.A. in Management; 2 t K I, 2, 3, 4. DISTEFANO, SAM G.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Management. DITTOS, WILLIAM F. J.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; XX I, 2. 3, 4. DIXON. THOMAS R.; Daytona Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounnng. DOLAN. DONALD R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A0 1, 2. 3, 4; Golf Team 1.2.3. 4. DOLGIN. IRA H.; Brooklyn. N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Hillel 2. 3, 4. DORESON. STEPHEN Lj Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AM 1. 2. 3. 4—Pres.; Pep Club I, 2; Liberty Forum I, 4; IFC 4; Homecoming 3; Dean's last 4. DOWLING. RICHARD B.; Old Orchard Beach. Maine; B.B.A. in Marketing: A0 2, 3. 4 V. Pres. DOXIE, FLOYD T.; Springfield. Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: THE I. 2, 3. 4: Pep Club 2: Chorus I. 2. DOYLE, KEVIN F.; Norwalk. Ohio; B.B.A. in Management; ZAE 2. 3. 4: AK 2—Sec.. 3. 4; L'Apachc 3. 4; AFROTC 2. 3. 4; Tempo 3. 4—Managing Ed. DRALUCK, BARRY J.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Markeung; AK I. 2. 3. 4; ABM 4. DR ESC HER. EDWIN P.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance: A0 1. 2. 3. 4. DUGGINS, CHARLES K.; Monahans. Texas: B.B.A. in Government: AXII 3, 4; Dean's List 2. 3, 4. DUPREZ, ALAN E.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; French Club 3. 4—Treas. DVOOR, HENRY L.; Flemington. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing: TA 2. 3. 4. DYKEMA. RAYMOND W.; Muskegon. Mich.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AXA 3. 4. EFSEROFF, JACK T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: HA I. 2. 3. 4: AAX 3. 4: NDTA I. 2. ELDER, MICHAEL S.; Mandcville. Jamaica: B.B.A. in Management: A0 I. 2—Sec.. 3. 4; Golf Team 2. 3. 4. F.LIJNPORT, ROBERT; Rego Park. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club 2. 3. 4: Advertising Club 3, 4; Dean's List I. ELLIS, KARL R.; Mount Dora. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: TKK 4; Management Society 3. 4—V. Pres.; Track 1, 2. 3. 4. ELLISON, OTTO C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; OX 1.2. 3. 4: Propeller Club 3. 4. ERNST, KENNETH E.; Hershey, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; K2 3. 4. ESQUIVEL. ANTONIO A.; Havana. Cuba; B.B.A. in Marketing: AXA I, 2. 3. 4 -Treas.; ITA 3: Propeller Club 3. 4. FABIAN. PERRY M.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. FAHEY, JAMES D.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government: 112 2. 3. 4: Board of Publications 3: Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 202F-G Business FAIRCHILD. GEORGE B. JR.; Philadelphia. Pa.; B.B.A. in Management. FK1NBERG, A. DAVID; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing. FEINBERG, DOROTHY; Miami. Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting; IAII 3. 4; AAAI. 2; Accounting Society 3-Tre s.. 4-Sec.. Trca .: Dean» Lut 1. 2. FELDMAN, FELMAN, LEONARD S.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.BA. in Marketing: ♦Eli I. 2—Sec.. 3. 4; Pep Club 3: Hillel I. 2. 3—V. Pres.; Student Religious Asso-ciation I. 2. FERNANDEZ. MARYLOU F.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. FILIPPINI. ANGELO A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government: IIKA 2. 3. 4; ROA I. 2. 3. 4—Pres. FISCH, SAUL $.; Newark. N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; Z VI) 2. 3. 4; AFROTC I. FISHER, JOSEPH H.J Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: ♦En I. 2. 3. 4; AAZ 2. 3. 4; Dean's List 3. FLEISHER. RICHARD M.; Bronx. N. Y; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEn 1. 2. 3. 4; Accounung Society 2. 3. 4: ♦HZ I. 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Dean last I. FLEMING, WILLIAM M.; Scwickley, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; Cavaliers 2, 3, 4. FUEHS. DONALD A.; Belle Glade. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Martin Luther Club I. 2—V. Pres., 3—Pres.. 4; Army ROTC I, 2. 3; The Spokesman 2, 3. FORBIS. MERWYN C.; Fairbanks. Alaska: B.B.A. in Economics: Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; ROA 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade 4 FORMAN. BARRY T.j Coral Gables Fla.; B.BA. in Economics. FOSCHIA, NORMAN A.; Baltimore. Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FOX. GARY P.; Miami Bexh, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1.2. 3, 4. FOX. RICHARD S.; Trenton. N. J.; B.BA. in Management. FRANKO, PATRICIA A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; Newman Club 3—Sec.; Spanish Club 2; Buseda 3. 4; Dean s Last 1. FREEMAN, RICHARD A.; Orange, N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; TK I, 2, 3, 4—Treas.; AAZ 3. 4. FRESH, JEAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A in Buuncss Education; Xft 1, 2. 3, 4; TAX 2—Sec.. 4; YWCA I. 2. 3, 4; WAA I; Buseda 3. 4. FRIEDLAND, JOEL; Matawan. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT I. 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2, 3. 4. FRIEL, JOHN A. JR.; Andover. Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA I. 2. 3. 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; ROA 4. FRISCH. FRED L; Indianapolis. Ind.; B.BA. in Economics: ZBT I, 2, 3. 4. FUHRMAN, ALBERT 1_; Rockville Centre. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GALVEZ, JUAN M.; Tegucigalpa, Honduras; B.B.A. in Economics. GARCIA, JOSE J.; San Juan. Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Management; Management Society 3. 4. CARRF.TT. BENJAMIN F.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. Finance; AKH 2. 3. 4: Hillel 2. 3. 4; Liberty Forum 2. 3. 4. GARRETT, LEWIS, B.; Zolfo Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GENTLE, SHIRLEY M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; Cavalcltcs 2. 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4: Newman Club 4; Buseda 4; Human Relations Club 4. GEORGIUS, JOSEPH M.; Cleveland. Ohio; B.B.A. in Government; Newman Club I, 2; Z VD 2, 4. GILBERT, FRED B.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounung. GILBERT, GARY S.; Utica, N. Y.; B.BA. in Marketing; Hurricane 3. 4; Ski Club 3. 4; Cavaliers 4; Dean's List 3. 203Business G-H GILES, JACK W.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. .n Management. GISPERT, JOSEPH S.: Tampa, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing, GLASER, ALAN V.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A Mi 3, 3; AA2 3. 3; Hillcl I, 2. 3, 3; Senator 2. GLASS, NED G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A in Management; 211 1, 2, 3, 3; A2 3. 3. GLASSFORD, WILLIAM H.; Cora! Gable. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X I, 2, 3—See., 3; AFROTC I. 2. GLUCK. STANLEY; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GNEMI, WALTER P.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean; I.i t 3. GOEHRING, ALTON B. JR.; Key Wet. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2II 3, 3; Dean' Lnt I, 2. GOLDING. ROBERT S.: New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economic ; Baieball 3, 3. GOLDMAN, BENTON A.; Great Neck. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economic ; Dean' I.m 2. 3. GOLDMAN. HYMAN; Bronx. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GOLDSTEIN, HERMAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE4 1. 2. 3. 3; AA2 3. 3; AFROTC 1. 2. GOLDSTONE. GWENDOLEN J.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Buunew Eilucation; Bu eda 3. 3; Dean Lnt I. 2. 3, 3. GORMAN, JOSEPH B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic . GRACE, ROBERT B.; Jacksonville, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance: KA I, 2. 3, 3; A2II 3, 3; Canterbury Club 2, 3; Dean’ List 2. 3. CRAUBERT, WILMA M.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A4- 2. 3; TAX 3. 3—Pre . GREEN, JAN B.; Detroit Mich.; B.B.A. in Economic ; -PEII 2. 3. 3—Trea .; Senator 2: Hillcl 3. 3—V. Pre .: Honor Court 2. 3. 3; IFC 3: SBC 3— Present Cabinet. GRIMM. EDWARD S.; Glover»villc. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 4-B2 I. 2. 3. 3; A AS 2. 3. 3—Trea .; Hurricane 3; Dean’ Lnt 1, 2. 3. 3. GRIMM, JOHN G.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2'PK 3; AAS 3. 3—Pre .; Propeller Club 3, 3; Spanith Club 2; BSU 3; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 3; ROA 3. I; Dean’ Lnt 2. 3. GROVER, ROBERT L; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance: A Eli I, 2, 3. 3. GUGLER. T. CARLTON; Hendersons ille, N. C.; B.B_A. in Economic ; A Til 2. 3. 3; ROA 3. 3; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 3; BSU 2. 3. HALVES. ROBERT W.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HANDY. LAURENS D. JR.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Markenng; A21I 3. 3. HANKIN. EDWIN H.; Baltimore. Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AAZ 3—See.. 3—V. Pre .: Management Society I. 2. 3: SAA 1. 2. 3. 3; Propeller Club 2. 3. 3; Pep Club 1. 2. 3; Dean' Li t 3. HARKINS. MAURICE J.; Bristol. Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; 2N 1. 2. 3. 3; Newman dub I, 2. 3. 3; Men' Residence Council 3, 3. HARMAN, PETER W.; Lakewood, Ohio; B.B.A. in Economic ; A2I1 3. 3. HART-MANN, EDUA A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Buiine Education. HAWKINS. CAROLYN F.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. m Marketing; Xtt 2. 3. 3; FAX 2. 3. 3. HAYES, JANE C.; BulTalo. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AAA 1. 2; Dean’ last I. 2. 3. 3. HAYNES, ROBERT A.; Atlanta. Ca.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HEARN, HAROLD C.; Salisbury. Md.: B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; KX 2. 3, 3—V. Pre .; Baseball 3. 3. HEIDER, JOHN H.; Cedar Rapid . Iowa; B.B.A. in Managetnent. 201H-K Business HERSH. MURRAY E.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Mansgement; Propeller Club 2. 3. 3—Pre . HERSKOWTTZ, BERNARD P.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: IIA I. 2. 3. 4: Army ROTG 3. 4. HILL. JAMES L.; Hastings. Minn.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; Dean's List. 2. HIMELSTEIN. HAL; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.BA. in Economics: ♦Eli I. 2. 3. 4. HINCKLEY. CREGG R.; Coral Gablet. Fla.: B.B.A in Finance. HIRSCH, ALAN; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing: 7.BT I. 2. 3. 4. HOBBS. KENNETH A.; Indianapolis. Ind.: B.BA. m Accounting: OX I, 2—Sec., Treat.. 3—Treat.. 4—Pre .: ♦»! 1. 2: AK 3. 4; Accounting Society 3. 4; Senator 3: Dean's last I. HOBSON. DAN M.; Winston-Salem. N. C.; B.B.A. in Management. HOFFMAN. DONALD F..; Baltimore. Md.; B.B.A. in Management: ZBT I. 2. 3, 4; SAA 3: Management Club 3. 4; Homecoming 3. HORNE. JOEL F.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. HOWSER, ROBERT L.; Urbana. III.; B.B.A. in Management. HUERTA, ANTONIO G.; Havana. Cuba; B.BA. in Economics. HYNES. VINCENT; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; SAB 3. 4; Football I. 2. 3. 4. JACOBS. L RICHARD; Harrisburg, Pa.: B.BA. in Finance. JASON, JASON A. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: AEII I. 2. 3. 4. JASTER, DENIS J.; Terre Haute. Ind.; B.BA. in Accounting; Accounting Society 3. 4; IVan’s List 3. JOHNSTON, WILLIAM H. JR.; Jacksonville, Fla.; B.BA. in Economic . JONES, CLARKE J.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Management; A0 I. 2. 3— Pres., i; Pep Club 4. JUSTICE, DAMON W.; Portsmouth, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; ASII 3. 4; Propeller Club 3. 4 KAHN, MYRON R.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting: T-Vl 2, 3—-See., 4—Treat.; ♦ IIS I—Sec., 2—V. Pre ., 3. 4; Accounting Society 2. 3, 4; Hiild 1.2, 3, 4: Dean's list I. 3. KALI.AS, JFANNE K.: Chicago, III.: B.B.A. in Marketing: A7. I. 2. 3 Cavakues 2. 3: Propeller Club 4: Pep Club I. 2: SAA I, 2. 3; YWCA 3, 4 KAM, JAFFA; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Hillel 1, 2, 3. 4 Student Zionist Organization I, 2. KAPP, CALVIN NL; Miami Beach. Fla. B.BA. in Marketing. KASHDIN. MANVILLE E.; West Palm Beach, Fla. B.BA. in Accounting: Dean’s List 3. KASHEMSANT. LAKSANASAANG; Bangkok. Thailand; M.B.A. in Finance. KASPER. ERNEST S.; Elyria, Ohio; B.BA. in Management; XX I, 2. 3. 4: Management Society 3. KEES, RICHARD II.; Summit N. J.; B.BA. in Management: ZAE I. 2. 3. 4: AK+ 2—Sec.. 3—Pres. KELLEY. DONALD F.; New York. N. Y.: B.BA. in Economic ; IIKA I. 2, 3. 4—V. Pres. KEMMERLING, EI.I7ABF.TH S.; Miami. Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting: Dean's list 3. KESHEN, LEONARD M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A, in Marketing. RILEY, JAMES F.; Kokomo. Ind.; B.BA. in Management; THE I. 2. 3-Scc„ 4—V. Pres.: Management Society 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1. 2—Treas., 3. 4; IFC 4. KIMMELL, JOHN E.; Baltimore. Md.; B.BA. in Management: AX A I. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club I—Treas.. 3; Army ROTC I, 2. 3. 205Business K-L KLEIN, JAMES R.: Newark, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting KLINGLER, RICHARD E.; Highland Park. III.; B.B.A. in Economics; 2N I. 2. 3. 4. KMETZ, DONALD E.; Miami Shore . Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KORMAN, ARTHUR A.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hillel 2. 3; Deans Liu 3; Opera Guild 4; Ring Theater 4. KOSCH, ELISE G.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Businc s Education; A4 E I. 2. 3—Sec.. 3—V. | re». KRAFT, PATRICK E.; Marion. Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting. KRASNY, MYRON S.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. KRUTT, LAWRENCE H.; Chicago. 111.: B.B.A. in Accounting. KUMBLE. RICHARD A.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ♦BII 1, 2—Trea .. 3, 4; Hurricane 1. 2; Senator 3; Board of Publication 3: Army ROTC 1. 2. KURLAND, SHELDON C.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AFROTC 1. 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4—Tree .; A M1 3. 4. LACHMAN. ROBERT A.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LaFERRARA. CHARLES; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. LAIDMAN, THOMAS H.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ♦AO 1. 2. 3. 4; Cavalier 2: National Student Association 2. LAMBERT, RONALD W.; Stratford. Conn.: B.BjA. m Economics; K2 2, 3—Trea .. 4—Pre .; Senator 1. 2: 1FC 2. 4. LAM OS. WILLIAM A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; A2II 3. 4: 2AT 4—V. Pre . LANE, GEORGE H. JR.; We t Rutland. Vt.: B.B.A. in Management: KZ 3. 6: Pershing Rifle 1. 2; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; ROA 1. 2, 3. LANG, MILTON A.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. LANKE-NAU. JERRY J.; IVarborn. Mich.; B.B.A. in Management: Ski Club 4—V. Pre . LATIMER. WILLIAM W.; Schenectady. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. LAZARUS. DONALD L.; Cranston. R. I.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4-2A 1.2. 3. 4. LEACH, CHARLES R.; Petersburg. W. Va.; B.B.A. in Management: Westminster Fellowship I. 2, 3. 4; Management Society 4. LEAR, JACK JR.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; TE I, 2. 3. 4. LEASE, GEORGE J.; Newburgh. N. Y.j B.BjA. in Management; ♦ZA 3. 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3, 4; Swimming Team 3. 4. LEECH, ALAN M.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sword and Glove 1, 2. 3, 4. LF.PPF.RT, JOHN D.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government: +A0 1. 2. 3. 4; SBC 3—President's Cabinet; Liberty Forum 2. 3—Trea .: IFC 3. LEVENSON, ALAN J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1. 2, 3. 4. LEVIN, MORTON S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LEVINE, ALAN; Miami. Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LEVINE, BORAH B.; Cohassct. Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Propeller Club 3. 4. LF.VINE, MICHAEL P.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; I1A4- I. 2. 3- Trea .. 4. I.IFBOWIT7.. PHILIP; Levittown. Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: AK-P 3. 4; Management Society 3. 4. LIKER, JUDITH S.; F.au Gallic. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Cavalettcs 2, 3, 4; Martin Luther Club 1, 2. 3—V. Pre .. 4; Dean' List 2. 206L-M Business LOCHNER. JAMES F.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA I—Sec.. 2. 3—V. Pre ., 4—Trea .: SBG I. 2; Ski Club 1. 2. McBRIDE, PATRICIA G.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; I AH 1. 2. 3. 4—Pre .; Hurricane. I, 2; SBG 1. 2—Cabinet 3: Hillel I. 2. 3, 4; Panhellcnic Council 2. 3. 4; Homecoming 2. 3: SAA I. 2. 3. 4. McCARTHY, EUGENE J.; Orlando, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAT 4—Pre .; Dean' Liu 4. Mc-CURDY, ROBERT B.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ASn 3. 4; Accounting Society 4; Dean' li t 3. 4. McCINNIS, RALPH E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. 4 !IS 1. 2. 3. 4; Accounting Society 3. 4; Band I, 2: Dean' List 1, 2. 3. 4. McGLlNCHEY, DANIEL D.; Boston. Mw.; B.BA. in Accounting; ASn 3, 4. McGONIGAL, JAMES E. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ASH 2, 3—See.. 4; Management Society 3—Pre .. 4. McKEAN, HUGH M.; St. Petertburg, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic . McMULLEN, THOMAS a.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAF. 3. 4—Trea .; Pep Club 2. MACDONALD, JOHN A.; Brockton, Ma .; B.B.A. in Accounting. MAJOR, MARSHAIX S.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. MANNE. LOUIS W.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; TA4 1, 2. 3. 4—V. Pre .: AK'P 3. 4. MANNO, CONNIE E.; Belleville. N. J.; B.B.A. in Markenng; SK 1.2. 3. 4; Ski Club I, 2, 3—Sec.; Panhellenic Council 3: lb » Beauty 3. MANTERIA, JOHN R.; Springfield. Ma .; B.B.A. in Marketing. MARCHI, WILLIAM L.; Welle ley Hill . Ma .; B.B.A. in Management. MARDER, DONALD P.; Coral Gable . Ra.; B.B.A. in Management; IIA+ 1, 2, 3, 4—V. Pre .: AFROTC I. 2, 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 4. MARGIOTTA, NICHOLAS A. JR.; Miami. Ra.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ASH 3. 4. MARINO. DONALD M.; Delavan. Wuc: B.B.A. in Marketing. MARTIN. JAMES E. JR.; Jackionville. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KS I. 2. 3. 4. MARTIN, JANET W.; Geneva. III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KKT I. 2, 3—Trea .. 4—Pre .; TAX 2. 3. 4. MARVIN, HERBERT Z.; Homc tcad. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. MARVIN, ROBERT B.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: nKA 1, 2, 3, 4— Sec.; Newman Club 1. 2. MASE, THEODORE $.; Stamford. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KS 1. 2. 3. 4; TOT 3. 4. MATHEWS, JOHN J. JR.; Bayonne. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing: SN 2. 3. 4; ASn 3. 4; M Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Hurricane 4; Baseball I. 2. 3. 4. MATHEY. FRANK A. JR.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 4 MA 2. 3, 4; Symphony I. 2. 3. 4; AFROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club I. MATLIN, DONALD M.; Miami, Ra.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEn I. 2—Trea ., 3. 4. MATTHEWSON. DOUGLAS E. JR.; Westfield. N. J.; B.B.A. in Management. METZGER, JAMES P.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Parent Age 3—Managing Ed.: Chriitian Science Organization I—Trea .. 2—Pre ., 3— Trea .. •«: SRA I—V. Pre .. 4. MEYER. JOSEPH T.; Saint Loui . Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KS 1. 2. 3. 4. MIDDLEBROOKS, EDWARD L.; Miami. Ra.; B.B.A. in Management: Dean Lot 2. 3. MILLER. ARTHUR C.; Mount Vernon, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. MILLER. EARL W.; Niagara Fall . N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Piychology Club 3. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Men' Residence Council 3. 4. 207Business M-P MITCHELL, DONALD B. IR.; Miami, Fla.; H.B.A. in Management. M1ZF.L, GERALD M.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Finance; Sociology Club 3—Treat. MOLLOY. ROBERT F.; Hartford, Conn.: B.B.A. in Management. MONATH, THOMAS NVw York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. I. 2. 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2. MOORE. JOAN E.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance: Dean's last I, 3. MUCKLER, THOMAS O.; St Louis. Mo,; B.BA. in Marketing; IIKA 3. 4: Propeller Club -I: Army ROIC I. 2. 3. 3; ROA 3. 4. MUNIZ. RICHARD M.; Rrantforil, Ontario, Canada; B.B.A. in Marketing, Management: 2 FE I. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club I; Pep Club 2: Dean's List 3. MUNOZ-MARU-LANDA. OTTO: Cali. Colombia; B.B.A. in Marketing: IIKA I. 2. 3. 4. NATHAN, WILLIAM A.: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AA2 3. 4. NESBITT, THOMAS R.; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing. NESIC, PETER A.; Madison, Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 2AK 3. 4. NEUMAN, SHEUX)N M.; Yonkers. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: TE4 I. 2. 3. 4: BBM 3; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4: Ilillel 1. 2. 3. 4; SAA I. 2. 3. 4. NEWCOMER. BRUCE A.; lust Lansing. Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing. NORD-MAN. ROBERT A.; St. L-uis, Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KS 4. NORDSTROM. DARRELL M.} Grand Rapids. Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Pro-jieller Club 3. 4. NUIN. M. MICHAEL; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Ailministration; Newman Club 2. 3. 4. OKTAVEC, OWEN L.; iVtroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management. OS UR. RONALD F..; Hawthorne. N. f.: B.B.A. in Economics: 2AM 2, 3. 4. PAIJK, DAVID L.; San Beriiarilino, Calif.; B.B.A. in Economics; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4: ROA 2. 3. 4. PARK, WON Y.; Seoul. Korea: B.B.A. in Management. PARKER, CHARLES B. JR.; Central Falls. R. I.; B.B.A. in Accounting. PARKER, DAVID L.; Miami Beach, FU.: B.B.A. in Marketing; ABD I. 2. 3 -See.. 4. PASCAL. MICHAEL: Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AKII I. 2. 3. 4. PASSER. JOHN; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. PELLEGRINI, ALFRED D.; Hcrshcv. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing: K2 3. 4: Newman Club 4. PERCHICK. MANUEL: Washington. D. C.; B.B.A. in Government. 4 RI1 I. 2. 3, 4: Ilillel I. 2. 3, 4. PEROOMO. OCTAVIO O.: Havana. Cuba: B.B.A. in (imtrnmtnt: ■F'P Colony 2. 3—V. Pres., 4: SBC 2, 3—Trcas., 4: Liberty Forum I, 2, 3. 4—V. Pres.: The Globetrotter I, 2. 3. 4 -Spanish News Ed.: IFC 3. PERRY, ALBERT C.; Gnat on. Mass.: B.B.A. in Accounting: A2II 2. 3. 4. PERRY, SUSAN P.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Xft 3. 4; TAX 3. 4; AFROTC Princess 3 PESF.TSKY, WALTER S.; Mumi Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Finance; AEII I. 2. 3. 4. PITTMAN. JAMES G. JR.: Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA I. 2. 3. 4. PIVERONAS. FRANCIS M.; Brockton, Mass.: B.B.A. in Marketing. 2N I. 2. 3. 4—Pres.: A2II 2. 3. 4: M Club I. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 3. 4: Scabbard ami Blade 3, 4: SAA 3, 4—V. Pres.: Army ROTC I, 2. 3. 4; ROA 3. 4; Who s Who 4. 208P-R Business PLEASANTON, ROGER W.; Byram. Conn.; B.B-A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3. 4—V. Pre . PODGUR, HAROLD; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean Liu 3, 4. POWELL, RONALD K.; Baltimore, M l.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Ain 3. 4: Cavalier I. 2. 3—V. Pre .. 4. PRELUTSKY, SANFORD; St. Louu, Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1. 2, 3, 4. PRESS, DAVID; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. PRICE, HAROLD J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; AT4 2. 3, 4; Sketchbook 2, 3; Public Affair Club 2. 3: SBG 2, 3. 4: Tempo 2. PRICE, MAX R.; Indianapolis. Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing. PRIETO, JOHN E.; Mandeville, La.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA I. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3, 4; M Club I. 2, 3—V. Pres.. 4; Army ROTC 1, 2. 3, 4. PRITZ, JOHN J. JR.; Adams, Mats.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society 3. 4. PUCKO, EDWARD M.; Fitchburg, Mat .; B.B.A. in Management. QUIJANO, CARLOS N.; Havana. Cuba; B.B.A. in Economic . RAND, JAY M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. RARES, JOSEPH W.; Forest Hill . N. Y.; B.8.A. in Management; ATG I. 2. 3, 4—Pre .; Propeller dub 3. 4; IFC 4—Treas.; Pep dub 2. 3; Army ROTC I. 2. 3, 4; ROA 4; Governor 4. REGISTER. BRUCE C.; Dothan. Ala.; M.B.A. in Economics; A2II 4, 5—Sec.; Propeller Club 4, 5—Treas.; Dean’ List 4. RE1CHECK. RONALD L.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. REI-CHEL. ARTHUR F..; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. REIF, EDWARD M.; Highland Park, III.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 4 EII 3, 4. REIZ, HAROLD; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Hiltel 4. REYNOLDS, DOUGLAS H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AE 1. 2. 3—V. Pre . RHODES, DONALD R.; Washington, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: Management Society 2, 3. RICHARDSON. PATRICIA A.; Waihington, D. C.; B.B.A. in Management; Ski Club 1. 2. 3; Sweetheart of M Club 3. RICK. JOSEPH L.; Argo. 111.; M.B.A. in Accounting; 2X 1, 2, 3, 4—Treas., 5: A2II 3. 4, 5; Martin Luther Club 1, 2. 3, 4. 5: Pep Club 3—Trea ., 4—V. Pres.; Accounting Society 3, 4. 5. RIDDLE, BRUCE Z.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 3. 4. ROBBINS, GERALD J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT I. 2. 3. 4. ROBERTSON, JAMES H.; Salem. Va.: B.B.A. in Management; IIK I. 2. 3. 4; Dean's List 3. 4. ROBINS, BERTRAM T.; Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AK'P 3. 4; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 3. 4; ROA 1, 2. 3, 4. ROGERS. EDWIN C.; LeRoy. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. ROMANS, JOSEPH C.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. ROSENBERG, BERTRAM S.; Jamaica. N. Y.: B.B-A. in Management; +2A 2, 3. 4; Halle) I, 2. 3. 4. ROSS, JAMES P.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: ♦AG 1. 2—Sec.. 3—V. Pre ., 4—Pre .; AK'P 2, 3. 4; Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4; AFROTC 1. 2. ROTHMAN, JOEL G.; Rockville Centre. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A 1. 2. 3, 4; Hillcl I. 2, 3. 4. ROUSSE, WILLIAM C.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. 209Business R-S ROY, RICHARD G.; Tarry town, N. Y.: B.BA. in Government; Cavalier I. 2. 3 -Treat. RUBENS, RONALD S.: Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Management: A«H I, 2. 3. 4; Hilld 3. 4: Pep Club 3. 4; SAA 2. 3. 4. RUBIN, PHILIP S.; Springfield. Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hilld I, 2—V. Pres., 3—Pre .. 4; SMPTE 3. RUSSELL, DAVID V.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla,; B.BA. in Political Science: 2X 1.2. 3—See.. 4; Liberty Forum 2, 3. 4; AFROTC I, 2, 3. 4; Canterbury Club 3. 4. SADF.NS, WILLIAM C.j Ctevdand. Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing. SALVATI, WILLIAM E.: Ambridge, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Band I, 2, 3, 4. SAL-ZEDO. JOAQUIN; Santa Marta. Colombia: B.B.A. in Finance: ±Q 2. 3. 4. SAMPSON, ANTHONY R.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. SCAROLA, WILLIAM J. JR.; Newark, N. J.: B.B.A. in Accounting. SCHENK-MAN, JOEL; Miami, FJa.: B.B.A. in Finance: ZBT 3: AFROTC 3. 4: Ring Theater 3. SCHINDLER. IRA: Bronxville, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. SCHIPPERS. ARTHUR F.; Bloomfield. N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing. SCHLAM, ELIHU, B.; Stamford. Conn.: B.B.A. in Accounting. SC'HI.USSEL, HERMAN S.s Dover, N. J.: B.BA. in Accounting: SAM 1. 2—See., 3— Prev.. 4—See.: Accounting Society 2. 3. 4: Hilld I, 2—Treat., 3, 4—Pres.: Treasurer of the School of Huunesi Administration 4; IFC 2. 3. 4. SCHMITT, ROBERT W.; New Haven. Conn.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Newman Club 3. 4 Treat- SCHULBERG. ALAN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AFROTC 1. 2. 3. 4. SCHUROWITZ, JOHN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Management. SCHWARTZ, HERBERT S.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.BA. in Accounting; A«M1 2, 3. 4; Accounting Society 3. 4. SCHWARTZ, IRWIN; Jeriey City. N. J.; B.BA. in Accounting. SCIARROTTA, JOSEPH L.; Cedarhum. N. Y.; B.BA. in Marketing; A TO 3. 4; AK'P 3. 4: AA2 3. 4—See.; ITA I. 2; Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Pcrthing Rifle I, 2. SEGOR, JOSEPH C.; Coral Cable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; TA I. 2. 3—Trea .. 4—Pre .: Ixad and Ink 2, 3. 4; A2E 3. 4; Hurricane 1, 2— Circulation Mgr.; Tempo 2—Circulation Mgr.; Senator 1; Governor 3; IFC 3. 4: Dean’ List 3; Who’ Who 4: OAK 4. SF.IDMAN, WILLIAM A.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Economic : Pershing Rifle I, 2; Army ROTC 1, 2, 3. 4. SEILER, EARNEST E. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Management; 2AE 3, 4. SHAHEF.N, COSMA A.; Omar. W. Va.: B.BA. in Government. SHEPPARD, RICHARD J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 1,2, 3, 4; ASH 3. 4; Dean List 3. SHER, NORMAN I.; Ponimouth, Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing; II A I. 2. 3, 4: I.Apache 2, 3. 4—See. SHIELDS, JOHN W.j Rochctter. Pa.; B.BA. in Marketing; 2AE 2. 3. 4—V. Pre .; M Club 2. 3, 4; Senator I; Army ROTC I, 2. 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 4. SILAS, NICK; Chicago, III.; B.BA. in Management; 2AE 4; ASH 4; L’Apache 4; Tempo 4. S1LIRIE, MARTIN J.; Rahway, N. J.; B.BA. in Management; nKA 2, 3, 4. SILVERMAN, GERALD; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting; «FSA 2—See., 3, 4—Treat.; Accounting Society 3, 4; Dean' Li»t 3. SIMONS, ALAN; Atlantic City. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AA2 2. 3, 4; BAM 3. 4; Propeller Club 2. 3. 4; Boxing Team 2. 3. SIMONS, STUART M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Management. 210S-U Business STORCH, PEPITA H.; Coral Gable , Fla.; B.B.A. in Buiinets Education; Spanuh Club 1—Treat.; Newman Club'l, 2, 3, 4—Sec.; ALFA 3, 4—Sec.; Chorut 1, 2. 3. 4; Buteda 4; Dean' Lite 3. STRELSER, ALAN Jr, Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SUDBRJNK, HENRY W. U; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2II 3, 4—Treat.; Accounting Society 3, 4. SUKIN, JACK D.; Billing . Mont.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2N 1. 2. 3. 4. SULENOS, JOHN Jr, Philadelphia. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 3. 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3. 4. TAIT, ALLAN R.; Vancouver, Britiih Columbia, Canada; B.B.A. in Accounting. TELLES, HERBERT I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. TENENBAUM, MARVIN L.; Cape May, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. TERMINE, CARMELO; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. TESON, JEAN M.; Mcadville, Pa.; B.B.A. in Butinett Education. THOMPSON, DON Jr, Holyoke, Maw.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Newman Club 1,2, 3, 4. TILLOTSON, PHILIP R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B-A. in Finance; A M1 1. 2, 3. 4. TOOLEY, LAWRENCE E. 0; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Propeller Club 3, 4. TUREEN, RICHARD M.; St. Louii, Mo.; B.B.A. in Finance; ZBT 2. 3. 4—Treat. TURNER, JOAN C.; Hempitead. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government: Al 2, 3, 4—Sec.; Symphony I, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Court 3. UBELL, CARL N.; Hollywood, Fla.; 8.B.A. in Finance; PH2 I, 2. 3, 4; Dean’ Litt 1. SINDELAR, JOHN A.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economica; K2 3, 4. SKARZYNSKI, ANDREW; Southampton, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SKULNICK. LEWIS; Hollywood. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SLAUGHTER, C. RONNIE; Miami, Fla.; B.BJV. in Management; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; AK’P 3,4. SLOANE, HERBERT L.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AKII 1. 2. 3. 4. SLOANE, MICHAEL A.; Kew Gardena. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: 4 KII I, 2—Sec., 3—Treat,. 4; Propeller Club 3. 4. SODERBERG, DONALD F.; Chicago Height . III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIK4- 2. 3. 4; A AS 3. 4; Dean- Litt 4. SOLER, FRANK Z.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic . SOSKKL, SEYMOUR G.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Hillcl 1. SPECK, JOHN D.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SP1EGEL-MAN, MAX; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HA'S- I, 2, 3, 4; Army ROTO 3. 4. SPRENKLE, PETER M.; Andover. Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 11KA 1. 2. 3—Treat.. 4; M Club 3, 4; Track I. 3. 4. STACK, WILLIAM H.; Margate, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AT 3. 4. STANTON, AUSTIN V.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Management: KA 2. 3— Sec.. 4. STARKE, DAVID M.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. STOLLER, WILLIAM J.; Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Government; 4 EII 1. 2—Sec., 3. 4; TEP 3. 4; Hillcl 2—V. Pret. 211Business V-Z VALUS, BEBE; Miami. N. C.; B.B.A. in Markedly; 2K I. 2—V. Pres.. 3-Pre .. 4: Cavalcttcs I. 2. 3. 4. VAN DOREN, RICHARD M.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. VARNELL, ROBERT B.; Jackson, Tenn.; B.B.A. in Accounting. VENTO, JOHN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean Lilt 3. 4. VICKERS. DONALD W.; Cora! Gables. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; MA I. 2. 3. 4; Ban.l I. 2. 3. 4. WALLBERG, FRANK D.; Hialeah. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. WARINF.R, EDWIN M.j Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accoundng. WATSON, FRED P.; Wildwood. N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 2. 3. 4. WATTS. LEONARD E.; Little Rock. Ark.; B.B.A. in Accounting. WEIMAN, CHARLES D.; Belle Glade. Fla.: B.B.A in Accoundng. WEINBERGER. MORTON L-; Philadelphia. Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean' Li t 4. WEINER, CARL K.; Newark. N. J.: B.B.A. in Management. WEISBERG, JL'LION M.; Carbondale. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT I. 2. 3. 4. WEISS. BENJAMIN; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accoundng; SAM I. 2. 3. 4. WESTREICH, STANLEY; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance: ♦ KII 3. 4. WILLHIDF., WILLIAM N.; Thurmont. Md.: B.B.A. in Aviation Administration. WILSON. WILLARD M.; Wot Alii . Wise.; B.B.A. m Economic ; K2 I. 2,’ 3. 4; Dean's last I. WINKLE. WILLIAM L.; Middletown. Ohio; B.B.A. in Management. WINKLF.R, LAWRENCE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: •FEII I, 2. 3. 4; Accounting Society 3, 4. WITHEY, BAR-BARA W.; Rahway. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAII I. 2. 3. 4—Sec.; FAX 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 2. 3; SBG 3. 4: Senator 4. ' WONG. JIMMY; Savannah. Ga.: B.B.A. in Accounting. YAWITT. ROBERT A.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; AKII 1, 2. 3, 4; BAM 3. 4. YODER, DONALD D.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; A2II 3. 4. YSRAF.L, ANTHONY C.; Manila, Philippines: B.B.A. in Marketing. ZANGEN, HAROLD; Cali. Colombia; B.B.A. in Finance; Honor Court 3, 4; Propeller (Hub 3. 4; Management Society 3. 4. ZIEGLER, FLOYD; Sara sou, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. ZUKOWSKA, WILHELM IN A H.; Philadelphia. Pa.; B.8.A. in Accounting; AAA I. 2; Accoundng Society 1. 2. 3, 4—Sec.; Dean List 1, 2. 3. 4. 212PICTURE OF DEJECTION is this disgusted student who glares with distress at her mathematical miscalculations while a most sympathetic business professor tries to help her. Business Students Prepare PREPARING STUDENTS for a professional responsibility in the modern-day world is a large job for any University and the School of Business Administration strives to accomplish this difficult chore in just four short years. Students who are interested in one of the many different vocations available in the business world learn For Professional World the basic fundamentals as well as work out hypothetical problems. A special co-operative program is now in effect which allows the student to attend class three days a week in addition to working in a company which gives him experience in the field of his choice. Thus, theory and practice are combined. 213University's Business School Offers Variety of Courses COMBINING THE fheoretical with the practical, majors in accounting are prepared in advance for CPA examination. MAINTAINING the high standard of learning and knowledge characteristic of UM, the School of Business Administration holds the distinction of having the largest number of graduates of an individual school in the University. With its many and diversified courses, the School’s prime goal is to provide training for careers in business and government and to develop in the student an intelligent understanding of his responsibilities as a member of a changing social and industrial order. In addition to the large task of business instruction, the School attempts to furnish a broad background in a variety of subjects. Students are required to take certain general and cultural courses and are urged to participate in extra-curricular activities to receive experience in group-action behavior. With a curriculum which includes courses in accounting, business education, business statistics, finance, economics and numerous other topics, the School offers a wide variety of subjects to choose from. A unique part of the curriculum is the Aviation Administration program which deals with the business aspects of the industry. Flight training is available. 214DURING REGISTRATION, ADVISORS FROM THE BUSINESS SCHOOL ASSIST STUDENTS IN THE SELECTION OF THEIR SUBJECTS LONELY SCHOLAR dovotes remaining minutes beforo exams to study in the solitude of a student-forsaken corridor. PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE in the operation of business machines is gained in one of many such courses offered at UM. 215Education FOUR FIELDS of concentration are available to students in the School of Education: elementary, secondary, industrial and physical education. In the major field, each student elects courses which offer him desired variations in his subject. Each field is divided into general cultural courses, professional education classes and courses concentrating on the students' major fields. Satisfactorily fulfilling the graduation requirements automatically entitles the student to the Florida Graduate Certificate, which legally qualifies him to teach in public schools throughout the state. An internship program enables each prospective teacher to student-teach for one semester, while earning course credits. Interns actually teach in local schools for part of the semester during the internship program, gaining invaluable practical experience for their chosen vocation. JOHN R. BEERY. Dean of the School of Education YOUNG ARTISTS get introduction to arts and crafts at Honry S. West Laboratory School, adjacent to University. 216A-D Education ANASTOS, ERNEST C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studio; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4; ROA 3. 4. APPEI., CHARLES; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. AQUIUNA, CONSTANCE A.; East Brady, Pa.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAIl I, 2. 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; FTA 4: ACE! 4. ARMONDO, JACQUELINE J.; Chicago, III.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 3. 4; ACEI 3. 4; Cavalette 2, 3—V. Pres., 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. BADICK, A. ELEANOR; Hasbrouck Heights, N. J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: 2A4 3. 4; YWCA I. 2; Jr. Counselor 2; FTA I, 2. 3. 4; ACEI 3, 4; Spanish Club I, 2; Education Service Organization 4; Newman Club 4. BANAS. NORMA E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in English. BARISH, RUTH; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAII 3, 4; Dean's list 3. BARNETT, JANET L-; Homestead, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; NKT 3, 4—Pres.: A2E 3, 4; KAII 3, 4; Christian Science Organization 2—V. Pres.. 4—Pres.; ACEI 2. 3, 4—Pres.; FTA 2. 3—V. Pres.. 4; Jr. Counselor 2, 3, 4; 2A+ 3, 4; Dean's last 2, 3; Sweetheart of A H1 3; Who's Who 4. BARON, BARBARA W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Dean's List 3. BECK. EDWARD H.; Union. N. J.: B.Ed. in Biology, Education; Hillel 2. 3. 4; FTA 4; ACEI 4. BECK, SANDRA H.; Paterson. N. J.; B.Ed. m Elementary Education; Hillel I. 2. 3: ACEI 4; FTA 4. BEIN, BARBARBA J.; Chicago. III.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; 2K I, 2. 3, 4; ♦An 1. 2. 4; PEM Club I. 2—V. Pres.. 3. 4; WAA 1. 2. 3—Pres., 4. BENSON, LUKE P.; Princeton. Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; Industrial Arts Club 2. 3, 4. BIDWELL, VALERY K.; South Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education: IK 2. 3. 4; FTA 4; Buseda 4. BILD, MAXINE D.j Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: A4 E 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 2. 3, 4: ACEI 2. 3. 4: SBG 1. 2. BISCHOFF, JUDITH E.; Jackson-sille, Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education. BLOTCKY, JEROME H.; Des Moines. Iowa; B.Ed. in Industrial Arts: EIIT 3. 4—Treas.; IVan's List 2. BOBO. BARBARA A.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2K 1. 2. 3. 4—V. Pres.; Westminster Fellowship 3. 4; FTA 3. 4: ACEI 3. 4; Dean's List 3. BOGUE, MARLYS J.; Canton, S. D.; BJid. in Elementary Education: AAA 2, 3. 4; Education Service Organization 3. 4; FTA 4. BOREN. EDITH M.; Holl wood. Fla.; Bid. in F-nglish: IAII 1, 2. 3—Sec., 4—Treas.; Hilld I. 2. 3, 4; Homecoming 1, 2, 4; Sketchbook 1; Election Beard 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4—Sec. BOZICH, CAROLYN J.; Speedway, Ind.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Ar 1. 2. 3. 4: FTA 4; ACEI 4; Newman Club 3. 4; Women's Residence Council 3. BRODSKY. JOYCE K.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in English. Speech: Ar I, 2. 3. 4; Dean's last 1. 2. 3. 4. BROWN. ALICE M.; Sanford. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 4; ACEI 4. CASTRO, LUIS; Santurce, Puerto Rko; B.Ed. in Health. Physical Education. CATO. HANSEL J.j Orlando. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studio. CERRETANI, JOHN B.; Mount Kisco. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. CHASTAIN, SYLVIA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in FJcmcntary Education: FTA 4; ACF.I 4. CREIGHTON, JOHN F.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ACEI 2—Treas., 3. 4; FTA 2. 3. 4; Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3. 4; Ski Club 3; Dean's last 4. CRIMMINS, JANIECE L.; Marion, Ind.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; KKF 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; YWCA 3. 4. DAVENPORT. KATHLEEN P.; Har-rodsburg, Ky.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. DAVIDSON, JTMMIE W.; South Charleston, W. Va.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. DAVIS, ROBERT B.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education; -MIX I. 2. 3, 4; KAI1 3. 4; Chemistry Club 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Dean's List I, 2. 3, 4. 217Education D-G DI FONZO. ALBERT C.; Lcwit Run. Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Pcdmcn 1. 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 3. 4. DOIJN, ILF.NE; Cleveland. Ohio; B.Ed. in F.lcmenury Education; AIM I. 2. 3—V. Pres., 4; A2E 3. 4— Treat.; Women' Residence Council 4—V. Pre .; Jr. Countelor 3; ACEJ 3. 4; Senator 3; Dean Litt 3. DORSHIMER. DONALD R.; Allentown. Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; AX A 3. 4; M Club I. 2. 3, 4. DUBE, BARBARA F.; Blue Ittand, lit.; BJ-d. in Elemcnury Education; AOM 3, 4; Education Service Organization 3. 4; FT A 4; ACEI 4; Dean' Last 2. 3. 4. DUBLER. DOROTHEA L.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAn 3. 4; ACEI 3. 4; Dean' Lin 3. 4. DURCY, BARBARA A.; Fort I uderdale, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education: KKP 2, 3—Sec., 4; Women' Residence Council 3. 4; Jr. Countelor 2, 3, 4; Student Union Board 4. EIBLER. JAMES F.; Cleveland. Ohio; B.Ed. in Social Studie ; 2AK 2. 3, 4; IFC 4; Dorm Adviier 2, 3. 4; Men' Residence Council 4— Treat. EMERSON, DIANA E.; Golden Meadow. La.: B.Ed. in Physical Educabon: AAA I. 2; AI1 4—Treat.; KAII 3. 4. F.XUM, JERRY E-; Gary. Ind.; B.Ed. in Mathematic . FABER. SHEILA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education; AE 2, 3, 4: KAII 3. 4; ACEI 2—Sec.. 3-Pre ., 4; FTA 2. 3. 4—Sec.; 2A« 2. 3—Sec.. 4; Jr. Countelor 3. 4; Hillcl I, 2. 3. 4; Dean' List 3; NKT 4. FASSO, JOHN P.; Garfield. N. J.; B.Ed. in Butinets Education; TA 3. 4. FEINBERG, MAXINE L.; Huntington, W. Va.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Educabon; Women' Residence Council 3. 4; Jr. Countelor 3. 4; Hiilel I. 2, 3. 4; ACEI 4; FTA 4. FELDBERG. BARBARA R.; New York. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education: Jr. Counselor 3. 4; Hiilel 3. 4. FELDMAN, KENNETH M.; Putt-burg. Pa.; B.Ed. in Speech Correction: TA 3. 4. FELDSTEIN, LOIS E.; Coral Gablet. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elcmenury Education; FTA 3, 4; ACEI 3. 4— Sec. FIERRO. HENRY E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elcmenury Education; TE I. 2. 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; Newman Club 1. 2. FOERSTER, RONALD S.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Fedmcn 4. FRASER, GF.ORGF. S.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elcmenury Education; A«J 1. 2. 3. 4. FRASER. ROBERT E.; Fairlawn. N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. FROHBOSE. JOAN M.: Plainfield, N. J.; BEd. m Social Studies: KKP 2. 3. 4; 2A 1, 2, 3; Newman Club I. 2, 3. GALE. BARRY; Miami, Fla.; B-Ed. in Secondary Education; 2AM 3. 4; FTA 4; Hillcl 3. 4; Dean List 4. GARDNER. BARBARA H.; Oakland. Calif.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: 4 22 2. 3—Treat., 4; AII I, 2—Treat.. 3—Pres.. 4: KAII 3. 4; AAA 2; PEM Club 1. 2. 3. 4; WAA I. 2, 3. 4; Hiilel 2. 3. 4: SAA 2. 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; Dean'. Li.t 1. 3. GEI.F.RNTER, LESLIE A.; Coral Gablet. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elcmenury Educabon 22 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; ACEI 3. 4. GERHARD. LOUISE W.; Philadelphia. Pa.; B.Ed. in Elcmenury Educabon. GIANNI. ROBERTA E.; Scranton. Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Educabon; Cav-alettes 3. 4: PEM Club I. 2. 3. 4: WAA I. 2. 3. 4. GIBBONS. MARILYN J.; Coral Gablet, Fla.; B.Fid. in Elctncnurv Education; FTA 3. 4; ACEI J. 4; Newman Club 3. 4 GILLETTE, MARK F.; Cherokee. Iowa; B.Ed. m Secondary Education, Social Studies. GINSBERG, JANE; Savannah, Ga.; B.Ed. in Knglith: AE I. 2. 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; Hiilel 3. 4. GI.ASSER, JOAN M.; I»ng Branch, N. J.; B.Ed. in Elemcnury Education; Hillcl 3. 4; FTA 4; 2VD 4. GLASSFORD, BARBARA D.; Coral Gablet. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAII 1,2, 3, 4; ACEI 3. 4; FTA 3, 4. CLICK. ANNETTE L.; Flushing, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elcmenury Educabon: ITA 3. 4: 2 VI) 2. 3. 4: ETA 4; Hillcl I. 2. 3. 4. GOODNESS, LEE R.; Oswego, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Industrial Arts; KIIT 3. 4: Industrial Arts Club 3. 4. 218G-K Education GRADY, MARY LOU; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; 2K I, 2, 3—V. Pre .. 4—Pre .; YWCA I; Choru 2; WestminMcr Fellowship I. 2, 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 3. 4; FTA 4; Education Service Orgamza-tion 4. CRAY, GLORIA H.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAII 3. 4; Dean’ List 3. GREEN. CAROLYN V.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: KKP I, 2. 3, 4; ♦An 2. 3. 4: Dean' Li t 3. HAFNER, DOUGLAS E.; Mincola. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Phyiical Education; KM 4; Football 3. 4; M. Club 4; Pcdmcn 4. HAGAN, CHARLSIE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AZ 1. 2. 3. 4—Sec.; ACEI 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; YWCA I. 2. 3. 4; Martin Luther Club 1. 2. 3. 4—Sec.; Panhellenic Council 4—Sec. HALEY, CURTIS W.; Coral Gable . Fla.; Bid. in Social Studic ; I1KA I, 2. 3, 4—V. Prc .; L'Apache 2. 3. 4; FTA I. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club I. 4: AFROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 3. 4; IFC 3: Sociology Club 4. HARRIS. HARRIETT G.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2A4 3, 4; FTA 4; ACEI 3. HART, MAXINE H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KAII 3, 4; FTA 4; Education Service Organisation 4; Hillel I, 2; 2A41 2—V. Prc ., 3, 4; Sketchbook 1, 2; Dean' Lnt 3. HEFTI, PAUL J.; Scaridale. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Phy.ical Education: FKT 1. 2. 3. 4. HOMAN, ANN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA I. 2; BBB 3, 4; KAII 3. 4; ACE! 3. 4; FTA I; Dean' List I. 2. 3. HOWELL, LEROY W.; Warwick. Va.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. HU-DOCK, MICHAEL E.; Tunkhannock. Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; •FKT 3. 4—V. Prc .. Football 1. 2. 3. 4. HUGCETT, VALF.RIF. W.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Art; FTA 3. 4; Art Club 4. Dean List 4. HUTCHINGS, CHARLEY F.; Waukegan. III.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education: IIKT 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4—V. Prc .; Dean' List 2. 3: Iron Arrow 4. JEDEREWSKI, JOYCE !L; Perry. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Speech; A . I, 2. 3, 4; Russian Language Club 3; YWCA 1; Women's Resi-dence Council 3. 4; SAA 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club I, 2; Sweetheart of AXA 3. 4; Sweetheart of M Club 4. JEPEWAY, SONYA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. JOBSON, HULBERT M.; Rcnoso. Pa.; B.Ed. in Phyiical Education: Sketchbook 3. JOCEWICZ, GEORGE D.; Ashland. Wiie.: B.Ed. in Social Studie . JOHNSON. DONALD B.; Rhinelander. Wbc.; B£d. in Phyiical Education; K2 J. 4; M Club 3. 4; Football I. 2. 3. 4. JOHNSON. DOUGLAS A.; North Branch, Minn.; B.Ed. in Social Studie ; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4. JOHNSON. JEANETTE J.; Homestead. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA 1. 2: KAII 2. 3. 4; K 3. 4; Choru 1. 2, 3. 4; ACFJ I. 2; Dean' Liit 1. 2. 3. 4. JOHNSON, RUTH A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; XA-F 3. 4; Sociology Club 3—Sec., 4; FTA 4; Dean' List 4. KASPER. JACQUELINE M.; Coral Gable . Fla.: BTd. in English: KKP 1. 2, 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 3 KF.CK. CAROLYN O.; Chagrin Fall . Ohio; B.Ed. in Art; ACEI 2. 3, 4—V. Pre .; FTA 2. 3—Sec., 4; Student Nurtct Auocia-lion 4; Architectural anil Civil Engineer 1; Engineer Club I; Miami Engineer 1. KENZEL, ELAINE H.{ Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in English: Intervaroty Christian Fellowship I. 2. 3—Sec.; FTA 2. 4. KEUSCH, DOLORES; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 3. 4; ACEI 3, 4; Hillel 1. 2. KEY’, EDNA T.; White burg, Ga.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. KING, EARL E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education; Band I, 2, 3, 4. KING, HENRY R. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education; KA 2, 3. 4; Band 1. 2. 3. 4. KING. PATSY J.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education. IIMB 3. 4; KAII 3. 4. KNEELAND, FRANCES K.; Winchester, Mass.; B.Ed. in English; XVI) 1. 2. 3. 4; FTA 4. KOBAN, ANNETTE M.; Highlands. N. J.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; 4 AII 2. 3—See.. 4; KAII 3. 4; PEM Club 4—V. Pre .; WAA 3, 4; Casalettes 3. 4; Dean' Lut 3. 219Education K-M KOESY. BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Social Studio; BSU 2. 3—V. Pro.. 4. KOLB, BRUCE D.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla.; B.Ed. in Spaniih; ♦AG I, 2. 3—V. Pro., 4; IFC 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4—Pro.; Men’ Roi-dencc Council 3, 4; Pershing Rifle 2. 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Wciley Foundation I. 2. 3. 4; Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Dean Li t 4. KRAVETZ, MERLE J. ; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in English. Social Studio; A K I. 2. 3—Sec.; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; FT A I. 2. 3. 4. LANE, ARLENE F.; Cambridge, Ma .; B.Ed. in Phytical Education; 2K 3, 4; PEM Club 3. 4; Sea Devil 3, 4; Newman Club 4; FTA 4. LASRY, JACK A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Phytical Education; Dean’ l.itt 3. LEPSELTER, BARBARA M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A FE I, 2—Trea .. 3—V. Pro., 4—Pro.; AAA 1. 2; Lead and Ink I, 2; Pinhcllcnk Council 1, 3, 4; Hurricane 1, 2, 3; FTA 3, 4; ACEI 3. 4; Dean' lait I. LEVITT, RHODA B.; Miami Beach. Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AE t 2, 3, 4—Pro.; AAA I, 2; ASK 2, 3, 4; Women' Re i«lence Council 2—V. Pro., 3. 4—Pre .; Panhcllenic Council 2, 3, 4; Jr. Counselor 2. 3, 4; Dean' Li t I; Who’ Who 4. LEWIS, JUDITH S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 1, 2, 3, 4; ACEI I, 2, 3, 4; Education Service Organization 3, 4; Dean’ Li t 2, 3, 4. LIBERMAN, RUTH S.; Surfside, Fla.; B.Ed. in Busine Education; XA 2. 3. 4; Bused a 3; FTA 3; Hillel 3. LICKER, DOROTHY M.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Art LILLARD. THELMA D.; Wanaw. Ky.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. LJTVAK, MORTON; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studio; FTA 2. 3, 4. LOCKOWrr , MYRA S.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Hurricane I; Tempo 2—Subicription Ed.; SA-F 2, 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; Fldlel 2. 3. Dean Li t 3. LOKENBAUER. ALBERT J.; Cleveland. Ohio; B.Ed. in Phytical Education; FTA 4. LOPINSON, JAY J.; Philadelphia. Pa.; B.Ed. m Social Studio. MCCARTHY, EUGENE P. JR.; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.Ed. in Phytical Educahon; K2 1; Pedmen 4. McNAMARA. ELAINE M.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; Jr. Counselor I. 2. 3; Newman Club I, 2—Treat., 3. 4; FTA 1. 2, 3, 4; ACEI I, 2. 3. 4; Education Service Organization 3, 4—Pro. MAHERAS, KATHERINE D.; Mumi, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAII 3, 4; Education Service Organization 3, 4—Sec.: FTA I, 2: Dean' Li t 2. MARCUS. JUDITH B.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAI1 3, 4; AAA 1. 2; ACEI 4; Symphony I, 2; Hillel I, 2; Dean' List I. 2. 3. 4. HARDER, ANN; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 4; ACF.I 4. MARIN, HENRY A.; Staten Iiland. N. Y.; B.Ed. ui English; International Club 4; Propeller Club 4. MARTIN. RICHARD L.; Newton. N. J.; B.Ed. in English. MARTIN. VALENTINE R.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Art ; -FAG I. 2. 3. 4. MARTINEZ, ESTHER A.; Mumi. Fla.; Bid. in English, Social Studio: We ley Foundation I, 2. 3—Pro., 4; Collegiate Council (or the United Nation 2, 3: Student Religious Association 3, 4; Dean List 3: Who Who 4; AUK 4. MEURER, MARILYN A.; Gratae Pointe, Mich.; Bid. in Elementary Edu-cation; FTA 3. 4; ACEI 3. 4. MICCHELU, ANNE P.; Newark. N. J.; Bid. in Elementary Education: Cavalette 3. 4. MILLER, JOHN D. JR.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studio: KX 2. 3. 4: ♦MA I. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 2. 3. 4; Cheerleader 2. 3. 4. MILLER. JUDITH L.; Miami Beach. Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education: A K I, 2. 3, 4; FTA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. MILLER. MAXINE I.; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in Elementary Education; ZTA 2 Trea .. 3—See.. 4—Trea .: Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3. MILLER, SANDRA; Mumi Beach. Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AK+ 1, 2. 3. 4; FTA 3. 4; Dean last 2. 3. MILLER. THEODORE JR.; Fine. Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Pedmen 3. 4: Newman Club 2. 3, 4; Track 3, 4. MITCHELL, FAUSTINE H.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. 220M-S Education MOORE. JOAN E.-. Sanford. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ACE! 4; FT A 4. MORANT. CHARLES III; Jacksonville. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Dean' List 3. MULLEN. JF.ANNE F.; Coral Cables. Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education; 2K 2, 3—Treas., 4; Newman Club 2: FTA 4. MULLEN, VENETIA A.; Greenport, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AZ I. 2. 3. 4; FT A 3. 4; Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4. MUXO, CARLOS J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; Army ROTC I. 2, 3. 4. NANCKEN, HENRY C.; New York, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Social Studies: KAII 3. 4; Dean’s List 2. NEUMAN. MARILYN J.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 4; ACE! 4. NUGENT NICHOLAS F.; Bayonne, N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; FTA 3. 4; Pedmen 3, 4; M ('luis 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Basketball 4; Dean's List 4. OGLESBY. NORA C.; South Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. OLIVER. JUDITH; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Cavalettei 3. 4. ORBELO, WILLIAM R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; Martin Luther Club I. 2. 3. 4; Army ROTC 1, 2. 3. 4; Rifle and Pistol Club 2; Honor Court 3; Ibis 2. 3—Assistant Ed.. 4—Organizations Ed.; Scabbard and Blade 4; Men's Residence Council 2, 3, 4; Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4. PARISER. BARBARA M.i Cumberland, Md.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Jr. Counselor 3, 4. PEARL. BARBARA H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA I—V. Pres.. 2—Pres., 3; KAII 3. 4; Education Service Organization 2. 3; FTA I. 2. 3: ACEI 1, 2. 3; Hillel 1. 2. 3: Dean’s List 1. 2. 3. 4. PETERS, FERGUSON E.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Science; FTA 4—V. Pres.; ACF.I 4—Treas.: Education Service Organization 3. 4—Treas. PORZIO, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art; AAA 1: FTA 2. 4: Dean’ List 1; Art Club 4. POST. DOROTHY’ A.; Miami. Fla.: Bid. in Elementary Education; AZ I, 2, 3. 4; Dean's List 3. PRATT. THOMAS S.; Beloit. Wise.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: IIKA .1. 2, 3. 4; Iron Arrow 3. 4; Army ROTC I, 2, 3, 4; M Club I, 2. 3, 4— Pres.; Football I. 2. 3. 4; Who’s Who 4. RODRIGUEZ, HF.RMINIO; Laredo. Texas; B.Ed. in Industrial Arts; FTA 3. 4: Industrial Arts Club 3. 4. ROGERS, EUGENIA M.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. ROSEN. DORYS S.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education, Spanish; Buseda 3. 4; 2A4 2. 3. 4: Band 1. 2. 3. 4; FTA 1. 2. 4; IK1II 4; Dean’s List 3. ROSS, IRWIN G. JR.; Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; FTA 4. ROWE, CATHERINE E.; Miami. Fla.; Bid. in Business Education; FTA 2. 3. 4. SATZ. SONDRA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA 1. 2; KAn 3. 4; ZA+ 2, 3—Sec.. 4; FTA 1. 2. 3. 4; ACE! 2, 3. 4; I Sean's List I. 2. 3, 4. SCHEMER. ARLINE F.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. 4-AII 3, 4; PEM Club 1. 2, 3. 4; WAA 1. 2—V. Pres., 3. 4. SCHLISSEL, KAREN S.; Surfside. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2A4 3—Sec.. 4; Sketchbook 1. SCHMIDT. PATRICIA J.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Science: BBB 3. 4; Band 1, 2. 3; Chemistry Club I; FTA 3, 4. SCHWAB, JUDITH; Wilmington. Del.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Drama Guild 3. 4; Chorus 3. 4. SCOTTON, RODNEY W.; Cincinnati, Ohio; Bid. in Elementary Education. Art; 112 1. 2. 3. 4; FTA 4; ACEI 3: Sociology Club 2; Dean’s List 1. SIEGEL, ADELE F.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; IAII 2. 3. 4; 2A4- 3. 4; FTA 2. 3, 4; ACEI 4; Hillel 2. 3. 4; Dean’s List 3. SINTROS. STEVE S.; Lowell. Mass.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Pedmen 1. 2, 3. 4. SMITH, DAVID L.; Birmingham. Ala.; B.Ed. in Art. SMITH, EUNICE M.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.Ed. in English; KKT 1, 2—Sec., 3. 4—V. Pres. 221Education S-Z SPATZ. ELAINE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.FU1. in Physical Education; ♦All 3-V. Prcv. 3; PEM Club I. 2. 3—Trca .. ♦; WAA I. 2. 3—Sec.. 3. SPEC-TOR. JOYCE F..; Miami. Fla.: BJul. in Elementary Education; KAH 3. 3; VTA 2. 3. -1; ACKI 3; Honor Court 2. 3; Dean'. List I. 2. 3. SPIT7KR, GLADYS H.; New Rochelle. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: FT A 2. 3: ACE! 2. 3. 3; Dean Ust 3. 3. STADLKR, JOAN M.j Newington, Conn.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA I, 2. 3, 3. STAGEMAN. BARBARA L.: Milwaukee. Wbc.: B.Ed. in Art; Gavalettes 2. 3—Pro.. 3: Sweetheart 3. 3. STEINBERG. JUDITH B.; Coral Cable . Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 2. TANNF.NBAUM, GLADYS F.; Miami Bea li, Fla.: B.Ed. in F.nglijh. Social Studies. THOMAS. JAMES A.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Mathematic . THOMAS, RICHARD A.; Upper Darby, Pa.; B.Ed. in Buiine Education: K2 I. 2. 3. 3: M Club I. 2. 3. 3; Track I. 2. 3. 4. TOPAZ. BARBARA E.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: FTA 2. 3. 3: ACEI 3. 3; Education Service Organization 3. 3: SA3 3. 3: Dean' Li»t 3. TURNER, HELEN L: Hempstead. N. Y.: B.Ed. in English; AT 2, 3. 3; Symphony I, 2. 3. 3; Panhelkmc Council 3; Sociology Club 2: Homecoming Court 3. VEBER, WILLIAM F.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Industrial Education: ATO 2, 3, 3. VIA. NANCY E.; Delaware. Ohio: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AT 2. 3. 3—See.; FTA 3. 3: ACEI 3, 3; Women's Residence Council 3; Sweetheart of 2X 3. WALLACH, FI.ORA; Chicago, 111.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Education Service Organization 3—Trea .; FTA 3; ACEI 3; SBC 3—V. Prc .: Tempo 3—Subscriptions Ed.; Hurricane 3; Dean's List 3. WARNER. BARBARA F.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Education Service Organization 3; FTA 3, 3: ACEI 3. 3; Dean's List I, 3. WAYNE, JUDITH: Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in English, Social Studies. General Science: Hillrl J. 2. WEBSTER. ROBERT E. JR.; Jamestown. N. C.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education: Industrial Arts Club 3—V. Pres. WEEKS, EVE L.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. WEINER. ELEANOR P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elcmen-Dry Education: Band I, 2. 3. 3: Millet I. 2. 3; ACEI 3; FTA 2. 3; 2.W- 3. 3. WEISSMAN, JOAN K.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FTA 3. 3; ACEI 3. 3. WBVER, DORIS M.; Miami. Fla.: B.Fd. in Elementary Education; KA 3. 3; FTA 3. 3; Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 3. WILLIAMS. ROLLAND E.-, Tampa. Fla.: B.Fd. m English: Chorus I. 2. 3. 3. WILSON, ANNELLE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. Spanish. WILSON, NANCY E.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: ACEI 3. ZANF.TTI, JUI.1E A.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education; AAA 2, 3. 3. 222INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION STUDENTS GAIN EXPERIENCE IN WOODWORKING SKILLS FOR TEACHING IN JUNIOR AND SENIOR HIGH SCHOOLS Prospective Interns Study At Two Laboratory Schools ACTUAL SCHOOLROOM activities are observed by . elementary education majors prior to internship at the University’s two public elementary schools, operated jointly with the Dade County Schools. The Merrick Demonstration School and the new Henry L. West Laboratory School give students an opportunity to apply theory learned in classes to practical observation. Experiments concerning educational problems and new methods are carried on at the West Laboratory school. Prospective interns may participate in "September Experience,” a pre-internship program in which stud-dents return to campus prior to the beginning of the fall semester and visit various schools in the local area as part of their pre-intern training. YOUNGSTERS LEARN writing methods at laboratory schools connected with UM. where new techniques are tried out. EDUCATION DAY GIVES ELEMENTARY EDUCATION MAJORS CHANCE TO MEET YOUNG STUDENTS BY WAY OF MANY KINDS OF CLEVER PROJECTSJOHN H. CLOUSE, Dean of the School of Engineering STUDENTS ACQUIRE fine sense for detail in drawing class, basic course requirement for all UM engineering students. Engineering ALTHOUGH two miles from Main Campus, the . Engineering School is an integral part of the University. Located at North Campus, it has a four-year program leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in engineering science, architectural, civil, electrical, industrial or mechanical engineering. Ten laboratories contain equipment for extensive practical training for prospective engineers. Available for student use are the dynamo, electronics, fluid mechanics, illumination, measurements, mechanical, metals, sanitary engineering and soil mechanics laboratories, and the machine shop. Each program offers training in basic engineering skills, coupled with specific phases of the work under study. Students are required to take courses in other fields in order to give them a well-rounded background. Engineering students may participate in a cooperative program set up by the School with a local company. 224A-F Engineering ABBOTT, FRANK B.; Groue Pointc, Mich.; B5. in Architectural Engineering: IIKA I, 2. 3, 4; L'Apache 3. 4; Architectural and Civil Engineer! 4. ADRIANO, OSORIO F.; Uberaba. Brazil; BS. in Chemical Engineering; Newman Club I. ARCO, RAFAEL; La Villa., Cuba: BS. in Mechanical Engineering. ARMOUR, SPENCER A. JR.; Memphis Tcnn.; BS. in Architectural Engineering: IIKA 1, 2. 3, 4; Engineer. Club 3. 4. BARTON. JUDE J.; Woodbine. Ky.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering. BENEFIELD. WUJJAM IL; Mumi, Fla.: B.S. in Gvil Engineering: KS I. 2. 3. 4; Architectural and Civil Engineer. 1,2. 3. 4; Newman Club I. BHARUCHA, FAROKH M.; Bombay. India; B.S. in Induitrial Engineering: IIKA I, 2, 3. 4: AK+ 3. 4. BLACK, THOMAS M.; Mumi. Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. BOOTH, HAROLD H.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Mechanical Engineering; Engineer. Club I; Radio Engineer. 2. 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineer. 4; American In.titute of Electrical Engineer. 4—V. Pre». BORGMEYER. CLARENCE H-; Pitt.burgh. Pa.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Society of Automotive Engineer. 3, 4. BOTELHO, IVAN M.; Rio dc Janeiro. Brazil; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. BRADIE. ROBERT E.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Induvtrial Engineering: EOT 3, 4; Radio Engineer. 3. 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 4; Dean’. Li»t 1. 3. BRILL, LAWRENCE F.j Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: Architectural and Civil Engineer 3. 4—V. Pre .; Senator 3. 4; Dean'. Liu 4: OAK 4. Iron Arrow 4. BROOKS. BENJAMIN W.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. BUCHANAN. RICHARD S.; Hialeah. Fla.: B.S. in Gvil Engineering; nK4 1. 2. 3. 4. BURGER, DAVID L; New York. N. Y.; BS. in Inchmrial Engineering. CALE, RICHARD R.; Turtle Creek. Pa.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; American In.titute of Electrical Engineer. 4. CAMPOS, FABIANO G; Sao Paulo. Brazil; B.S. in Civil Engineering. CANADAY, WILLIE V.; Wilmington. N. C.; Hi , in Civil Engineering: ATO 3. 4; Architectural and Civil Engineer. 3. 4. CANAHUAT1, SALVADOR S.; Santa Rom Copan. Hondurat; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineer. 2, 3. 4. CARR, BENJAMIN W.; Annapolit, Mil.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. CARR, ROBERT W.; Annapolit, Md.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 2. 3, 4; Dean'. I-i.t I. CLAGGETT, EDWARD H.; Miami. Fla.; Hi , in Electrical Engineering; 4 112 1, 2, 3. 4; Engineering Honor Society 3—V. Pre.., 4; OAK 4; Radio Engineer 3. 4; Miami Engineer 3—A.to-ciate Ed., 4—Editor: Dean". LaU 1. 2, 3. 4; Iron Arrow 4. DAVIS, WII.-BERN F.; Mount Holly. N. C.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Dean-. Lift 4. DIPADORA. ANTHONY J.; Lot Angelo, Calif.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering: 4-KT 2. 3. 4; L'Apache 4—Treat. FARINA, JOHN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architectural and Gvil Engineer 2—Sec., 3—V. Pro., 4—Prev; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4. FAUST, THEODORE R.; Hialeah, Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 2, 3, 4—V. Pre..: Radio Engineer 4; American In.titute of Electrical Engineer. 4; Clai Sec. 4. FELBER, CHARLES K.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4—Sec.; Society of Automotive Engineer. 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; AFROTC I, 2. 3. 4. FERGUSON, JAMES V.; Buffalo. N. Y.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer. 3. 4; American In.titute of Electrical Engineer 4. FERRE, MAURICE A.; Ponce, Puerto Rico: BS. in Architectural Engineering: K2 I. 2, 3. 4. FLANDERS. ERNEST S.; Rutland. Vi.; BS. in F.lectncal Engi-neering: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4—Trea .; Radio Engineer 3, 4. FORBIS, JOHN G; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. 225Engineering F-N JOHNSON, CHARLES H.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering: ♦HZ 1, 2—See., 3. 4: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 4; Sununner 2, 3—V. Pro., 4; Treas. of Engineering School 4; Dean Litt I. JOLLAY, WILLIAM E.; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Architectural Engineering. KEATS, GEORGE H.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; AZB 3, 4; SBG 4—V. Pro.; Engineering Congress 3: Mumi Engineer 3, 4—Feature Ed.; Radio Engineer 2, 3—V. Pro.; Band I. 2, 3: Suntanno 2, 3, 4; Orientation Week Chairman 4. Who' Who 4. KF.IM, ROBERT E.; Mumi. Fla.; BS. in Ciril Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineer 3. 4—Sec.; TA 4—V. Pro. KINGGARD. BRADI.EY A.; South Miami. Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering. LAST. MORTON D.; Coral Cablo. Fla.; BS. in Induitrial Engineering; TE 1. 2, 3—Trea .; V. Pro.. 4. 5, 6; A2. 3: Management Society 3. 4. LAURETZ, SEYMOUR; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Induttrial Engineering: TE 1, 2, 3. 4; Engineering Honor Society 2, 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 2, 3, 4—Sec.; Illuminating Engineering Society 3— Trea ., 4; Engineering Congroi 3: Senator 4. LOUZADER, JOHN C-; Sasakwa. Okla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 4; Dean' li t 3. LYDA, ROGER M.; Fairview. N. C.; BS. in Architectural Engineering. MAG1D, M. ALLEN; Chicago. 111.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 2, 3, 4; Dean' L»t 3. MALOY. RALPH; Pelham, Ga.: BS. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineer 4; Architectural and Civil Enginccn 4. MASTON. JAMES A.; New Bedford, M .; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; Illuminating Engineering Society 3—Trea ., 4—V. Pre . MONTCALM, MICHAEL T.; Boonton, N. J.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 3. 4; Wevtminner Fellowship 2. MOTAMF.DI, FAZLOLLAH; Tehran. Persia; BS. in lndu»trial Engineering: Men' Residence Council 3, 4; Che » Club 3. NEIMAN, NORMAN; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; AFROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineer I, 2—Pre ., 3—Sec., 4; Sununner 4: Engineer Club I, 2. 3. 4; Engineering Congress 2. 3. 4. NELSON, KENNETH B.; Rocheiter. N. Y.; BS. in Civil Engineering; Dean' List I, 3. FRISBEE. JOHN A.; Miami, Fla.: BS. in Civil Engineering; KZ 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 3, 4; Architectural and Civil Engineers 2. 3. 4. FRUMKIN, BARNETT; Miami Spring . Fla.; BS. in Induttrial Engineering; 4-IIZ I; Engineering Honor Society 3. 4; Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. GEERS. JAMES H.; Coral Gable . Fla.; BS. in Induttrial Engineering; ♦AO 1. 2. 3. 4: Band I. 2. G1ES, JOSEPH E.; Mumi. Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineer 2. 3. 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3. 4; Engineers Club 2. 3. 4. GUCKMAN, FRANKLIN Z.; Mumi Beach. Fla.: BS. in Civil Engineering. GOODMAN, MARVIN; Surftide. Fla.; BS. in Industrial Engineering; ITA 5. 6. 7; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4. GREENSTEIN, BURTON; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 4; Miami Engineer 4. GRIFFITHS. ALFRED P.; Pitman. N. J.; BS. in Industrial Engineering; Sununner 2, 3—Trea .; Men Residence Council I, 2, 3: Track 1.2. GROSS, MILAN M.; Philadelphia. Pa.; BS. in Architectural Engineering. GUAJARDO. JORGE; Sewell. Chile; BS. in Electrical Engineering. HANDS, ALBERTO E.; Maracaibo, Venezuela; B.S. in Civil Engineering: ♦lA 1, 2, 3-—V. Pres.. 4—Treas.; Architectural and Civil Engineers 4. HANNUM, EDWIN W.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineers 2. 3. 4. HARRINGTON, JAMES F.; South Miami, Ra.: BS. in Electrical Engineering: Radio Engineers 2. 3. 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 3. 4—Sec.; Sununner 2. 3—Sec., 4—Pre . JACK, DAVID E.; Miami, Ra.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Dean Liit 4. JACKSON. WARREN L.; Wildwood. N. J.; BS. in Industrial Engineering. JAMISON. DONALD E.; Miami. Fla.: BS. in Electrical Engineering; IIKA 1, 2. 3. 4: Radio Engineert 4. 226N-T Engineering NF.WMAN, SHELDON M.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 4; Radio F.nginccri 3, 4; Dean' List I, 2, 3, 4. NEWSTROM, GERALD R.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; Sununnen 3. 4—V. Pre .; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4—Sec.; Dean’ Lm I. 2. 3. 4; Clan Pro. 4. OLETZKY, SHELDON; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; Sununnerc 2, 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 2. 3. 4; Miami Engineer 3. ORIHUELA, ADOLFO; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Radio Engineer 2. 3, 4; American Inuitutc of Electrical Engineer 3, 4. PERRIN, ARTHUR; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4; AFROTC 1, 2. 3, 4; ♦HZ 1. 2; A M1 2; Dean1 List I. 2. 3, 4. PRICE, LARRY A.; Melbourne. Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Band I. 2, 3, 4; Engineer Club 1, 2. QUIMBY, THOMAS W.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engineer 4; Radio Engineer 3. 4. REGOJO, NILO C.; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ♦IA 2—Sec., 3, 4; Architectural and Civil Engineers 3. 4. RENNER, JOHN A.; A»toria. N. Y.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Ski Club 4; Architectural and Civil Engineers 3. 4. RICH, DEAN F.; Boynton Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. RIDDIFORD, MICHAEL; Washington, I). C.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Sununncn 2, 3—Pres.. 4; Architectural and Civil Engineer 3. 4; Engineer Club 4; Men’ Residence Council 3. 4. RILEY, JOHN D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 3: American Institute of Electrical Engineer 4. ROSS, JAMES H.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IIME 3. 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 3. 4; Dean's List 2. 3. ROTHMAN, BERNARD; Philadelphia. Pa.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4—Pre .; II.ME 3, 4; Engineering Congress 3. 4; Dean's List 3. RUBIN, EDWARD A.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IIME 3. 4; ♦HZ I. 2. 3. 4; Engineering Honor Society 3. 4; SBG I; Senator 2: Governor 4: Miami Engineer 2. 3, 4—Assisunt Ed.; Engineers Club I. 2. 3. 4—Pre .; A’Wl I, 2. 3, 4; Radio Engineer 1. 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 4; OAK 4; AZB 4. SANFIELD, STUART H.; Benton. Mas .; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; ZAM 2, 3, 4; Engineering Honor Society 3. 4; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Engineering Congress 3; Lt. Governor 4; Miami Engineer 3. 4—Circulation Mgr.; Illuminating Engineering Society 3—Sec.; Radio Engineer 2, 3, 4. SAUL, BERT; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. SCHEUPLEIN, CARL R.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. SCHOENFELD, HERBERT; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. SHER, EMIL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineer 3, 4. SHOGREN, DAVID K.; Fort Myers Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; OX 2—Treas., 3; Pershing Rifle 2, 3; ROA 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineer 3, 4. SIXTY, EDMOND D.; New London, Conn.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Ski Club I; Sea Devil 2. SPADE, JAMES F.; Crestline, Ohio; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architectural and Civil Engineer 2, 3. 4. STIEGUTZ, NICK W.; Miami. Fla.; B5. m Civil Engineering; AXA I, 2, 3, 4, 5—Pre .; AFROTC I, 2. 3. 4; Arnold Air Society 3. 4. 5; Society of Automotive Engineer 4; Architectural and Civil Engineer 4. 5. STONE, NATHANIEL; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineer 3. 4. STRAND, VICTOR; Teaneck, N. J.; BS. in Electrical Engineering: Radio Engineer 2, 3, 4; American Inttitute of Electrical Engineer 4; Engineers Club 2. 3. 4. STURROCK, JOHN A.; Miami. Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Sununners 2, 3, 4. SWEENEY, DONALD M.; Taylorville, III.; 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering. TAN, ENG S.; Singapore, Malaya; B.S. in Industrial Engineering TAYLOR, EMMETT M.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. TERMINE, JOSEPH; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3. 4; Radio Engineer 3. 4. THALLER, FRANK; Fair Haven. Mich.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Dorm Adviser 2, 3, 4. 227Engineering T-Z THEODORIDES, ERRIKOS D.; Salonica. Greece: BS. in Mechanical Engi-nccring; Society of Automotive Engineers 1. TORRES, JAMES; Miami, Fla.: RS. in Architectural Engineering; Baseball 2. 3. TRACE, WIIJJAM A.; Meadvtllc, Pa.; 'BS. in Electrical Engineering. VILLANO, JAMES G.; Long Branch, N. J.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engineer 4; Radio Engineer •(. WAGNER, BERNARD; Miami Beach. Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; J ES I, 2. 3, 4—-Treat.; Engineering Honor Society 3—Treat., 4; Radio Engineer 3. 4; OAK 4; 'PK P 3. 4; Hurricane 2, 3; Miami Engineer 3— Managing Ed.. 4—Technical Ed.; Board of Publication 3; Dean' Li t 1. 2, 3, 4. WALKER, ARCH; Columbia, Tenn.; BS. in Electrical Engineering. WASSERMAN, ERNEST N.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; 7.BT 3, 4—See.; AAS 3. 4; Hurricane 3. 4—Business Mgr. WEFERS, RUDOLPH; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineers 3, 4. WEISS, BURTON J.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; 4MA 2, 3, 4: Radio Engineers 2, 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4; Symphony 1. 2. 3: Suntanncrs 4; AFROTC I, 2. WILCOX, ERNEST W.; Coral Gables, Fla.: BS. in Mechanical Engineering; SAB 1, 2, 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3—V. Pres., 4—Pres.; Engineer Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1. 2. 3. WYATT, JAMES A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Radio Engineers 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4. YOLKEN. BERRY S.; Baltimore. Md.; BS. in Electrical Engineering; Illuminating Engineering Society 2. 3. 4—Pres.; Radio Engineers I, 2, 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4—See.; Suntanncrs I, 2; Miami Engineer 3, 4—Alumni Ed.; Engineer Club 1, 2, 3, 4. YOUNG, WADE P. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; XX 1. 2. 3. 4. ED CLAGGETT Editor, Miami Engincor ENGINEERING STUDENT CONGRESS: Front row: Robert Reehter, Ed Rubin, Stuart Sonficld, Chorlet Johnson. Second row: Bernard Rothmon, Joseph Potnik, Alfred Shroder, Richard Pieper, Harvey Rudich. Third row: Woyne Schunicht, Alvin Folond, Ed Auerboth, Thomos Qvimby, Rafael Dovilo. 228Engineering School Takes Active Part In Campus Life RAPIDLY ASSUMING a leading role in campus life is the Engineering School whose list of activities are equalled by few organizations in the University. A first for the North Campus school was the election of senior class officers whose main project was the semi-annual banquet given in honor of all graduating engineering seniors Many of the other important school functions were guided by this group. In conjunction with the regular school elections, members of the Engineering Congress were also selected for the coming year. The Congress meets twice a month to discuss future plans and events which are under the auspices of the Engineering school and also publishes a Newsletter paper. Activity-wise, the future engineers enjoyed another successful year winning a first place award for their float entrant in the Homecoming parade. Their annual exposition day which was climaxed by a gala ball which drew local as well as campus attention. The school sponsors a quarterly magazine, the Miami Engineer which contains articles on recent advancements made in engineering. Adding to a successful record established last year, the Engineering School again sponsored its Exposition, which featured a number of professional and student-designed displays. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Charles Felber, treasurer; Gerald Newstrom, vice president; Ted Faust, secretary; Tom Quimby, president; Jackson Solis, advisor. MIAMI ENGINEER: Front row: Berme Wogner, Sandro Phelps, Alfrod Schrader, Donald Dugan. Ed Rubin, Jerry Kraviti, Burton Waits. Second row: Stuart Son-fiold. George Keoti, Leroy Blanchard, Ed Cloggeft, Jerry Brown, Bob Rechter, Horvey Rodlch, Lawrence Dorfeld. 229INDISPENSABLE COMPASS is valuable help to engineering students. GOOD LEVERAGE is needed to twist steel rods in the "bust-em-up" laboratory. Machine is a Riehle torsion tester. PRECISE DRILLING is part of experience gained in machine shop, which contains variety of tools and equipment. Tranquil North Campus Area Houses Wealth Of Activity THE QUIET atmosphere of the University's North Campus belies the vigorous activity which goes on within the walls of the Anastasia Building, which houses the Engineering School. From morning until evening, students bent dutifully over drawing boards can be seen through the building's big, broad windows. Apart from the classrooms, most of the activity centers around the various laboratories and the machine shop. To gain experience with electronic devices, prospective engineers spend much of their time in the electronics laboratory, while other students gain practice in the mechanical laboratory working with various testing machines. A variety of electrical machinery is found in the dynamo laboratory. Much study is devoted to direct and alternating current machines, and measuring instruments. The illumination laboratory contains a room with adjustable walls and ceiling, and equipment for studying lamp characteristics, reflection and brightness measurements. Experiments in engineering metallurgy arc carried on in the metals laboratory, and the physical and mechanical properties of soils arc studied in the soil mechanics laboratory. Within the confines of the electrical and physical measurements laboratories are standard measuring equipment for students to use in many types of measurements. 230PRACTICE ANO TRAINING IN SURVEYING ARE NECESSARY PARTS OF THE BASIC EDUCATION FOR CIVIl ENGINEERING STUDENTS PERPLEXED STUDENTS of calculus take advantage of an empty room to attempt joint effort at solving problems. FLOW TANK in fluid mechanics laboratory is used to study resistance of model ships' hulls undor various conditions. 231JOHN BITTER, Doan of tho School of Music STUDENT CHORUS, directed by Wilfred Smith, participates in University programs as well as in community functions. Music TEACHING music from a human yet realistic point of view is the primary purpose of the School of Music, which offers the Bachelor of Music degree. The three largest organizations in the School are the symphony orchestra, band and chorus. Various other groups, such as chamber music ensembles and string quartets, give several concerts each year. Under the leadership of Dean John Bitter and associate conductor Modeste Alloo, the symphony orchestra celebrated its 30th anniversary this year with a series of nine concerts, featuring internationally-known artists. The nationally-known "Band of the Hour” is responsible for half-time shows at football games. After the pigskin season, it becomes a concert band, touring the state between semesters. All students who wish training in choral work may participate in the various choral groups, including the UM Chorus and the Men's Glee Club. 232A-Z Music ADAMS, HAROLD L.; Montour Fall . N. Y.; B.M. in Mu ic Education: Wesley Foundation 3. 4. BARWICK. JAMES L JR.; Miami, Ha.; Bid, in Instrumental Music: ♦MA 1, 2. 3, 4, 5; Band I, 2, 3, 4, 5. BORST, PETER; Upper Darby, Pa.; B.M. in Music Education: Band 1. 2. 3, 4. BRESSACK, MYRNA; Miami, FU.; B.M. in Voice: ZAI 3. 4; ZA 2. 3. 4; Chorus I. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 3. 4; H.llel I. 2. 3. 4. BURNS, LEGH W.; Glen Cove. N. Y.; B.M. in Music Education; ♦MA 2. 3, 4—Pres.; Symphony I. 2, 3. 4; MF.NC 4—Pre .; Dean’ List 3; Who' Who 4. CHANDLER, ELLEN G.; Honda City. FU.; BJd. in Musk Education; 2 AI 2, 3. 4—Pro.: ZA 3, 4; Band I. 2. 3. 4; Jr. Counselor 1. 2; MENC 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 1. 2. 3. 4; Who’s Who 4; AZE 4. CLARK, ROBERT B. JR.; Miami. Ha.; B.M. in Musk Education; ♦MA I, 2. 3. 4; BSU I. 2. 3—Pre ., 4: Band I, 2. 3. 4; Army ROTC 1. 2. 3. 4; MENC 4. COHEN. CLAIRE E.; Lake Worth, Ha.; B.M. in Voice; ITA 2. 3. 4-Sec.; ZA I, 2. 3. 4; ZVD 1. 2, 3. 4; Chorus I. 2. 3. 4; HUM 1. 2. 3. 4; Sketchbook 1. 2. DONNANGELO, AUGUSTINE G.; Miami. FU.; BM. in Musk Education; ♦MA 1. 2. 3. 4; Chorus 1, 2. DOWDA, JOHN E.; Miami, Ha.; BJd. in Musk Education; ♦MA 1, 2. 3. 4—Trea .; MENC 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3. DREW, BENJAMIN L JR.; Rkhmond, Va.; B.M. in Musk Edu-cation; ♦MA 2. 3. 4; ♦EZ 2. 3. 4; ♦M 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4— Trea .: Westminster Fellowship I, 2. 3, 4; Symphony I, 2, 3, 4;.Army ROTC I. 2. 3. 4; Dean List 1. 2. 3. 4. FINK, PHILIP H.; York, Pa.; B.M. in Music Education ZAK 2, 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4. GUTOWSKI, EDWARD F.; Elizabeth, N. J.; BM. in Music Education; Chorus 3; Band 2, 3. 4; Dean’s List 1. 2. 3. 4. JENSEN, OVE W.; Miami. Fla.; B.M. in Mu.sc Education; ♦MA 1. 2. 3. 4; MENC 3. 4; Chorus 1. 2— Manager, 3: Westminster Foundation 2. KIMBALL BARBARA A. H.; Highland Park, N. J.; B.M. in Musk Education; AAA I; ZA1 1. 2. 3, 4—Pre .; Symphony 1. 2, 3. 4; MENC 4—Sec.: Dean’s List I. LAKSO, MARVIN L; Sparta, Minn.; B.M. in Musk Education; Band 4; Men's Residence Council 4. MEDARIS, ROBERT P.; Miami. FU.; B.M. in Voice; AXA 1. 2—Sec., 3. 4. MELNICK, GEORGE E.; Miami Beach, Ha.; B.M. in Musk Education; ♦MA 2. 3, 4; MENC 3. 4; Band I. 2. 3; Dean’s List 3. OLKES, ALAN T.; Miami, Ha.: B.M. in Musk Education; ♦MA 1, 2, 3. 4—Sec; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; MENC 3, 4. PEARCE, JAMES G.; Miami, FU.; BJd. in Musk Education; ♦MA I, 2, 3. 4; Band 1. 2. 3, 4. PETERSON, JOHN W.; New York. N. Y.; B.M. in Musk Education; A O 1. 2—Trcas., See. 3—V. Pres., 4; Men’s Residence Council 3, 4—Pres.; ♦MA 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Inter Club Council I—Treat.. Pre .; Symphony I. POMF.RKO, DORIS E.; Rising Sun. Ind.; B.M. in Music Education; Chorus 2. 3. 4; MENC 4—Sec.; Opera Guild 3; Dean's List 3. POTTORFF, ARTHUR C.; Fort Pierce, Ha.; B.M. in Music Education. R1KER, AUSTIN; Manchester, Conn.; B.M. in Piano. RUSSELL WILLIAM B.; Coral Gables. Ha.; B.M. in Mu»ic Education; ♦MA 2. 3. 4; Band I. 2. 3, 4: MENC 4; ETA 1, 2; Dean’s List 1. 2. 3. SAMBERG, ISAAC; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.M. in Voice. SAVAGE, EVA L; Virginia Beach, Va.; B.M. in Organ; ZAI 1, 2, 3, 4; AAA 1. 2; Wesley Foundation 1. 2; Chorus 3, 4; Dean's List 1, 2, 3. SKLAR, ARNOLD I.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.M. in Musk Education; Hillcl 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 3. TANNER, WILLIAM D.; MUmi, Ha.; B.M. in Musk Education; Orchestra 1. 2. 3, 4. THYMIUS, CONSTANTINE; Great Neck, N. Y.; Bid. in Musk Education; ♦MA 2. 3. 4—V. Pres.; Band 2. 3. 4. TURNER, DOROTHEA; Homestead, FU.; B.M. in Musk Education; ZK 1, 2, 3, 4; MENC 3, 4; Band 1, 2. 3. 4; Sketchbook 2, 3; Chorus I, 2; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. WHITE, RONALD W.; CUymont. Del.; B.M. in Musk Education; ♦A© 1. 2. 3—Pres., 4; ♦MA 1. 2. 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 1. 2. 3, 4; AFROTC 1,2, 3, 4; Governor 3; Chorus 2; AT Anchor Man 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. 233STRING DUO practices during class in ensemble chamber music. Public recitals are presented throughout the year. School of Music Functions As Keystone of Campus Life FROM ITS artisrically-placed site at the far end of the Student Union lake, the School of Music commands a position of importance from the beauty of its buildings to the quality of knowledge it bestows upon its students. Completing its third year in its new home, the School of Music has added a number of innovations to its record. This year, for the first time in its history, the School awarded the Master of Music degree in applied music. The School also offers a Master’s degree in music education. Courses arc offered in the fields of applied music, theory, composition, music literature and history, music education, ensemble, orchestra, chorus, band, piano and stringed instruments, woodwinds, and brasses. Voice students with an operatic bent have an opportunity to work with the Miami Opera Guild during their course of study in the School of Music. In addition to the training they receive in opera technique the students may obtain certificates upon completion of a special three-year course. VOICE STUDENT learns diaphragm exercises from coach, Dr. Arturo DiFilippi. Goal is to breathe with diaphragm.CLIMBING SCALES is necessary chore for voice student, who shows teacher that he knows his lesson for the day. CONCERT CHORUS members blend voices during practice session. Group presents many programs throughout yoar. FOLLOWING THE LEADER. BRASS ENSEMBLE RECEIVES INSTRUCTION ON THE FINER POINTS OF PLAYING DURING REGULAR CLASS SESSION 235CLASSES OVER FOR THE DAY. STUDENTS CONGREGATE AT RELIGIOUS HOUSE. MEETING PLACE FOR MANY OF THE CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS 236Organizations 237 MEN OF IRON ARROW, clad in Seminole jackets, head for Student Union on search for members during Homecoming tapping. Iron Arrow TWICE A YEAR a line of Seminole-jacketed men weaves around campus tapping new members for the highest campus honorary for men, Iron Arrow. Not only the highest, but also the oldest honorary on campus, Iron Arrow came into existence when the University first opened its doors in 1926. Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, UM’s first president, is credited with being the founder of the organization. Students are chosen on the basis of noteworthy scholarship, service, leadership and character. They must be outstanding in one or more phases of such activities as athletics, publications, student government, radio-TV, or other fields. During the Homecoming festivities each year, Iron Arrow hosts a banquet for both alumni and new members. The spring semester is highlighted with the sponsoring of a banquet honoring all old members. Officers for the year were Buddy Weissel, chief; Tom Spencer, son-of-chief, and Bob Berry served as medicine man. Dr. Robert Alton Bob Sorry Lorry Brill Ed Cloggott Bob Cunio Frank DvnbowgH Tom Pratt Mortholl Shopo Brion Shoohon AJ Snydor Tom Spoocor Dr. Chorltoo Toboou 238Jon t Barnett Pot Clork Morion Duff Sb llo Fober Kotfiy Fobl n Hetty Jeon Hendrkkton Nu Kappa Tau SCHOLARSHIP, CHARACTER, leadership, and service are the bases for election to Nu Kappa Tau, the highest honorary for women on the UM campus. A 2.0 average for five consecutive semesters at the University is required for membership, along with intangible and outstanding qualities which correspond with the standards of Nu Kappa Tau. New members, who are tapped each semester, and wear orange scarves until initiation. On rapping day Nu Kappa Tau members, attired in caps and gowns, walk in single file throughout the campus. Officers for 1956-57 were Janet Barnett, president; Pat Clark, vice president; Marian Duff, secretary; and Susie Marbey, treasurer. Rotttnari Kotchvr Ann Low Soil Marb y Corel Ann N lton Jeon P d non Canto Swanion SOLEMN NU KAPPA TAU MEMBERS. WEARING THEIR TRADITIONAL BLACK ROBES. PREPARE TO INITIATE ROSEMARY KASCHER AFTER FALL TAPPING 239law Cohen John Corrlgon Bob Cunlo John Cunlo Frank Dunbawgh Jo k Eff Torn Flips lorry Friedman Frank Gr n Allan H rb rt Syluan MoJtrman Or. Murray Mant.ll Aaron P.rlmon Ed Rubin Jo S gor Marshall Shapo Bob Sh vin Tom Sp«nc r Or. Chariton Teb.au B«rn Wogn r Or. Howard Zaeur Ed W.iu SOLEMN PROCESSION of ODK members, wearing black robes, moves toward campus buildings during fall tapping. Omicron Delta Kappa TO BECOME A member of Omicron Delta Kappa, national men's honorary, is to attain one of the highest honors possible at the University. ODK is recognized nationally as an organization composed of outstanding men students throughout the country. UM has contributed many of those students. Only juniors or seniors who have maintained an over-all 1.5 scholastic average and have the qualities of leadership, character and service are eligible for membership. Students may be selected from such fields as scholarship, the arts, publications, athletics, medicine, law, and fraternal and religious activities. UM’s annual Homecoming is under the guidance of ODK, from which the Homecoming chairman and his assistant are appointed. Bob Berry and Frank Dun-baugh filled those positions this year. To recognize men who have attained a high standard of efficiency is the circle’s purpose. Buddy Weissel served as president for 1956-57. His assistants included Tom Spencer, vice president; and Allan Herbert, secretary. 240Ho© Oolin Morion Duff Fronk Ounbough Jock Eff Sheila Fober Kothy Fobien lorry Fr.'edmon loi» Gronito FIRST AND FOREMOST coeducational leadership honorary on campus is Alpha Sigma Epsilon. New members are tapped in the fall and spring and are selected on the basis of outstanding contributions to leadership and service in organizations and activities at UM. Each semester Alpha Sig hosts an Invites Party to recognize student leaders. Bob Berry was president. Other officers were Susie Marbey, vice president; Carol Ann Nelson and Cynthia Hechter, secretaries and Frank Dunbaugh, treasurer. Dr. Paul Vonk is advisor. Alpha Sigma Epsilon Fronk Greene Cynthio Hechter Alton Herbert leroy Howe Georg Keen Rhode levitl Ann lowe Pot McBride Sutie Marbey Either Martinet Corot Ann Nehon fy ql CS Q O Aoron Perlman Sonia Pro Won Harvey Reiiemon Bernie Rotenblolt Ed Rubin Ira Sander Joe Segor Marsholl Shapo Bob Shevin Ann Spaulding Tom Spencer Carita Swanion Or. Poul Vonk Ed Weiu Marti Wei»» Of- Howard Zocur 241Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities THIRTY-TWO SENIORS were chosen this year for inclusion in the 1957 edition of Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Selection is based on outstanding work in some phase of student activities and usually includes representatives from every facer of University life. Seniors were recognized from such fields as student government, student publications, law, sports, medicine, organizations, music and engineering. The publication is made available to leading business and professional organizations throughout the United States to acquaint them with outstanding graduates. Who's Who members from past years still present at the University doing graduate work or furthering their education in some advanced fields are Carol Ross, Allan Herbert, Larry Friedman, Brian Sheehan, Mickey Demos, Bill Merritt, and Buddy Weissel. Not pictured arc Don Bosseler and Doris Bruner. Jonel Bornett Bob Berry legh Bvrni Genny Chandler Joan Chorletworth Pot Clork Uw Cob on John Corrigon Morion Duff Frank Dunbough Kathy Foblon Mark Feldmon Frank Green Ivo Koy George Keati Rhoda levltt Ann low Emery McDonough Suti Morb y Either Martinez Carol Ann Nelton Dick Olien Chariot Penney Fronk Piveranot Tom Prott Ira Sonderi Jo Segor Tom Spencer Corita Swanton Ed W 4t» 242ALL EYES TURN to Joyce Jederewski, M Club Sweetheart, SAME SPONSORS, M Club Sweetheart and oscort, accom- who receives bouquet from president Tom Pratt at M Day. pany Captain Bosseler and referees for pre-game coin toss. M Club RECOGNITION OF ATHLETIC achievement is given to all University sportsmen by membership in the M Club. One of the oldest organizations on campus, the honorary raps its members from all phases of sports. In order to be eligible, students must have lettered in at least one major sport. One of the groups major social undertakings is the sponsorship of the M Club dances which follow every football game. Members present an award to the outstanding player of the week at each dance. During Sun Carnival week, M Club sponsors a field day which includes such events as pie eating contests, sack races and tugs-of-war. Awards and trophies to the leading campus athletes arc also presented. Tom Pratt was chosen as the 1956-57 president. The rest of the slate was composed of Ernest Prieto, vice president; Dick Olsen, secretary; and Bob Steiner, treasurer. M CLUB: front row: Rolph Johnson, lorry Murphy, Ernest Prieto. Tom Proft, Joyce Jederewski, Tom Adorns, Don Dorshimer, Robert Steiner, Jock Johnson. Second row: Dick Olsen, Chuck Swenson, Dick Thomos. Ed Oliver, Bruce lowrence, John Mathews. John Vorone. Sheldon Dunkel. Third row: Al Pe»i, Dave Horum, Ed Morris, Stan Kojhowski, Morty Burdette, Don Johnson, Mike Hudock, Cene S'age. Dick Joseph, fourth row: Ed Harrison, Pete Sprenkle, Ed Weiss, frank Piveronos, Roger Newmon, Paul Heftl, Andy Donnodleu, Bob Cunlo, John Bookmon.ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: EfO"I row: Mop Pot«, Donold Mordur. Shuldon Kurland, Thomoi O'Rourka, Sluorl Sonfi«ld. John Palarton, Ronald Wiriiarall. S» ond row: Copt. Gaorga Too, Paul Rodriguez. CKorlei Felber, Anion (reel, Craig Whitehead, Kevin Doyle, Reynaldo Anllo, Arntond Durriew, John C. Johnton, Copt. Albertui Outlaw. Third row: Chorlet Rudd, Walter Compen, Arthur Perrin, Clyde Carter, Robert 8. Coolidge. Arlen Johnton. Arnold Air Society "THE WARRIOR WHO cultivates his mind, polishes his arms,” is the very appropos motto of Arnold Air Society, Air Force ROTC honorary. A national organization composed of 155 chapters, the local Richard Shaddick Squadron was begun in 1951. Annually, the group presents its Military Ball, which features a guest band and also the crowning of the AFROTC queen and her princesses. This year’s queen was Pat Wolfcrt, Student Body Government secretary. The organization also has a program of high school visitation day when all the cadets go to local schools to explain the Air Force schedule in the University curriculum. Eligibility requirements state that a student maintain a 1.25 academic average in addition to a 2.0 average in air science and membership in advanced cadet corp. To further the mission, tradition, and concept of the USAF and to create a closer relationship between AFROTC cadets is the purpose. OFFICERS: Front row: Ronald Withered (Comm.), Donald Marder, John Peterson. Second row: Hap Pate, Sheldon Kurland, Stuart Sanfield, Thomas O'Rourke (Wing Comm.). PLEDGES PLAN "dirtv work" for president Ronald Withered, as they move him. torceably. toward car wash. Pledges are required to wash actives' cars as part of project.BLOOD DONOR Frank Pivtronas receives full treatment, TAPPEES OF Scabbard and Blade receive symbolic red sash- while Army ROTC Queen, Gloria DeMoya waits her turn. es from Army ROTC queen and court, during drill session. Scabbard and Blade HIGHEST AMONG MILITARY honorarics in the nation is Scabbard and Blade. Composed of only outstanding cadets who possess the necessary leadership and commanding qualities, the honorary’s requirements state that cadets must maintain a 2.0 average in all military science courses plus an over-all 1.5 academic average. Semi-annual projects are the two blood drives which are sponsored for the benefit of the school and the organization members. Socially speaking, Scabbard and Blade highlights the year’s activities with the Army ROTC military ball at which a queen is chosen to reign for the coming year. To serve the community and to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of our country is the two-fold purpose of the organization. The G Company 10th Regiment was founded in May, 1951, with the aim of creating better understanding between the students and the Reserve Officers Training Corps program. SCABBARD AND BLADE: Front row: Alton Yomodo, Mori Brown, George lono, Fronk Riveronos, locos Drow, William Moder, Bruce Kolb, Richard Woolley, Col. Francis Gootley. Second row: WilKom Winxork, Samuel Smith, William Orbolo, Rex Miller, Merwyn Forbli, Morion Brisker.PERSHING RIFLES: Front row: Williom Vondvrpool, CKorlei Spend . Mo|. Mol Whit , Stanley Blumin. Copt. Barnard Roianbloft. Thomoi Snyder. Sheldon Hittalmon Alvin Folond. Williom Saidmon. Second row: Joteph Fraol, Naol Schnaidar. Dovid Stain, Woltar Jocobton, Anthony Sobino. Jomat Molonay, William Courtii, lucky Roicoa. Brian Horalik. Third row: Richard Rainar, Eorl Burrow , Theodora Engol, Frad Mullar, Starling Ruddy, Irving RubenUeln. Williom Klein, Howord Sch immar. Frank Seidmon. WORKING WITH president Bernard Rosenblatt are cabinet members, Stanley Blumin, Tom Snyder, Sheldon Hittleman. Pershing Rifles ONE OF THE highest honoraries for members of the AROTC who have excelled in some phase of the army program is Pershing Rifles. The main purpose of the group is to encourage, preserve and develop the highest ideals of the military profession and to provide appropriate recognition of a high degree of ability' among the cadets of the various ROTC units. "High degree of ability," translated in terms of requirements for membership, means a 2.0 average in ROTC, 1.0 academic average and outstanding performance as a ROTC member. Pershing Rifles provides a color guard at all UM football games and members usher at symphony concerts. Their drill teams participated in the Homecoming and Armed Forces Day parades. HONOR DRIU CORPS FROM PERSHING RIFLES GROUP. COMMANDEO BY TOM SNYDER, MARCHES IN HOMECOMING PARADEALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Front row: Lawrence Nowmon, Juliui Mortal, Horry Schuttx, Seymour Shoelion, Bonjomin Brouter, Rolf Reinhart, Rotito Petech, Gable Blumenthol. Second row: Edword Cohn, Douglot Andeaon, Arnold loew, Chortei Hirich, Joieph Inielburg, Paul Straub. Jim lewii, Barry Cooper. Third row: Eng Bee Ong, Jock Herman. Berry Motenon, Stanley Dick, Sanford Jocobton. Robert Freedman, Pool Klite. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Rho ALPHA EPSILON DELTA is an honorary which recognizes pre-medical studenrs for their academic achievement in undergraduate studies. In order to be eligible for membership, students must have completed three semesters in pre-med work with a "B” average in science and other academic studies. Alpha Epsilon Delta was awarded the attendance trophy at the 1956 national convention. This year the group sponsored a pre-medical symposium. Heading the doctors-elect this year was Seymour Shoelson. Ed Weiss was vice president; Rolfe Reinhart, secretary; and Ben Brauzer, treasurer. JUST A DECADE ago, the UM welcomed its first radio-TV-film department and today Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio-TV honorary, is joining in the tenth anniversary celebration. The organization stresses achievement, both in scholastic and extra-curricular fields, plus an interest in radio, TV or broadcasting. Omega chapter of AERho was founded in 1950, and is one of A1 national chapters. Each year members present an award to the outstanding graduating student in the radio-TV field. A! Snyder is the 1956-57 president. George Harrison is vice president; and Lois Granite is secretary-treasurer. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Front row. Joyce Penlond, George Horriion, Al Snyder, loii Granite. George Sho-koor. Id Tolbert. Second row: Ormond We»t, Jock Metxger, Juliui Royvid, Bob Barone, Hap Pale. 247ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA! Front row: Sho.on Forthmon. Dionn Nuckollt, Corm.n Colon. Ruth tv"!, Ro'"’"'’ Coldw.ll. Borboro PooH. Oliv. Horton, Anito Otor, SoroK Ann Coldoron. Sucond row: Vlrginio Proulx Gerry Houck, Moureen Geller, Morilyn Brown, Morlyne We.u, Soil. Morbey, Ron to Petech, Sor lion Ong, Sondro Bottok, Sheila Rosofl. Third row: Jon. Hoy.», Kathryn Hommock, Suian Weitiel, Kay Evelyn Gold.teln, Noto ho Feinmon, Suton Winter, Flor- ence McMohon, Nejie McKenzie, Pot Crawford. Alpha Lambda Delta ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA is the top rung on the honoraries ladder for freshman women. A national organization, its requirements for membership are a 2.5 average for the first semester or the entire year. The group runs a tutoring service in conjunction with Phi Eta Sigma, the frosh honorary for men. Each year the Mac Bernice Jacobs trophy is presented to the outstanding freshman woman. An award is given to the woman graduate with the highest average. Ravona Caldwell was president; Nancy Haslett, vice president; Carmen Colon and Dianne Nuckolls, secretaries; and Ruth Lund, treasurer. Beta Beta Beta TO STIMULATE SOUND scholarship, disseminate scientific knowledge and promote biological research are the three purposes of Beta Beta Beta, national biological honorary. Celebrating it ninth birthday on campus, Tri Beta requires its members to have completed a minimum of eight credits in science to be eligible for provisional membership. A 2.0 average is also necessary for entrance. This year’s scientists-elcct were headed by Sam Baxas. Joan Driscoll was vice president; Lois Wilcox, secretary; and Dr. Burton Hunt, treasurer and advisor to the group. BETA BETA BETA: Front row. loll Wilcox, Joon Driscoll, Som Boxot, Ann Homan, Burton Hunt. S« ond row: Joon Mollion. Rotito P.t.th, Donald Klotxkin, Murray Kon». Ev. Poorlttoin, Eng Be« Ong, Ann.tt. Kobon. Third row: Edward B« k. Korf Sturg., Mork Rich. Rob.rt Fr «dmon, Mortin Taylor. 218DELTA THETA MU: Eton! row- Bryce Dunhom, Dorothy Moskowitz, lowronco Ntwnon, Susie Morbey, Mlchoel Slotnick. Corol Ann Nelson, Dr. Pool V0nk. Second row: Arline Howdon, Dr. H. Franklin Williams, Murray Kone, Jim Todeschi. Nelson Hanover. Sue Tomhova, Marshall Shopo. Third row: Mortin Obrantz. Edward Weiss, Rex Pyles, Rolfe Reinhort, Dr. Charlton Tebeau, Bruce Raznick. Delta Theta Mu TO RECOGNIZE outstanding scholarship in the College of Arts and Sciences and to emphasize the increasing importance of humanities in modern life stands as the purpose of Delta Theta Mu. Recently re-organized, the honorary requires a 2.5 average for juniors and seniors and a 2.8 standing for sophomores. This year, it gave awards to the highest ranking scholastic graduates. Susie Marbey was president while Larry Newman and Carol Ann Nelson were vice presidents; Janet Clark and Joan Charlesworth were secretaries; and Michael Slotnik was treasurer. Engineering Honor Society IN ADDITION TO the ever present slide rule, the Engineering Honor Society lists among its requirements for membership a high scholastic average, 56 credits, unanimous vote of the members and approval of three faculty members of the School of Engineering. Organized on campus in 1949, the society aims to foster scholarship and sociability in, and service to the engineering school. Bernard Rothman is president of the group. Other officers are Ted Faust, vice president; Gerald Newstrom and Charles Felber, secretaries; and Ernest Flanders, treasurer. ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: Front row: Jochson Soil . Stuart Son-fiald, Gorold Nowitrom, Barnard Rothman, Ernest Flonders, Joseph Tormina, Tad Faust, Jaroma Filar. Socond row: Malvin Kovan, Wilhalm Schmidt, Jock Zorzor, Alvin Poland, $y laurotr, Morton lost, Homar Iowa. Botil Morotto. Robart Rechter, Sheldon Newman, Robert Brodia. Third row: Henry Waits. Samuel Millar, Boyd Oollarich, Richard Tris-tal. Arthur Perrin, Charles Johnson, William Lana, Earle Krivonoc, Jamas Dupree, Allan Mogid, Harvey Rudich. 249HOME ECONOMICS HONOR SO CIETY Front row: Mory Sonford, Suton Meltier. Polly Korrit, Sori Mustakis Second row: Judy Slock, Cloiro lockhorl. Dotty Pefermann, Joon Pederson. Home Economics MEMBERS OF THE Home Economics Honor Society really know the answer to the perennial question "what's cooking?” and they also know the why and how of culinary skills. To uphold high scholastic standards and promote leadership in the field of home economics is the purpose of this Home Economics group. An award is given each year to the senior home ec major with the highest average. This year’s group was headed by Susan Mcltzcr. Dolly Harris was vice president; Pat Hodges, secretary; and Mary Sanford, treasurer. Kappa Delta Pi HELPING JOHNNY learn to read is the goal of members of Kappa Delta Pi, education honor society. Open to graduate and undergraduate students, the co-cducationa! honorary requires a 2.2 academic average and a recommendation from the School of Education faculty for membership. Kappa Delta Pi encourages high professional, intellectual and personal standards and recognizes outstanding contributions to education. Mildred Bush is president of the group; Selma Mir-man, vice president; Fred Fuller, secretary; and Casimir Sienkiewicz, treasurer. KAPPA DELTA Pit Front row: Altheo Frederick. Cotimir Sienkiewtcz. Carotin Ru» ll. Sidney Aetvinkk, J. R. Mctlheny, Selmo Mlrmon, Mildred Bush, Fred Fuller, Clementine Corlaftei, Dr. Julio Haven, Dorothea Dubler, Euloli Oinn. $ ond raw: Glorio Cray. Ruth Roberts, Rita Dorner, Evelyn Borkowtki, Bryce Dunham, Vernon Bronion, Henry Noncken, Gilbert Farley, Richard Reed, Robert B. Davit, lewit Wolton. Third row: Ruth Barith, Moxin Hart, France Pye, Beulah Borthel-•my, Florence Shout , Agnet Wood, Florence Martin, Reva Moore. Margaret leidig. Koto Chondlett, MayBeth Ruttell. Fourth row: Florence Hiller, Audrey Younger, Barbara Pearl, Deloret Simons, Sandra Sotz, Corito Swanson, Eloite Botes, Katherine Maherot, Sheila Faber, Janet Barnett, Virginia Veverko, Florelle Angel, Morion Suttman. 250IfAD AND INK: Front row: Jocquo Worren, Art Coben, Corol Ann Nelton. Mortholl Shopo, Joon Mollion. Art Jocobton. Shoron Forthmon. Second row: Florence Morgotii, Ernett Wottermon. Frad Porter, Wllllom Orbalo, Bill Olofton, Sutie Morbay, Bob Barry. Lead and Ink Phi Alpha Theta RECOGNITION FOR outstanding work on publications for two consecutive semesters is given by awarding membership in Lead and Ink, journalism honorary. A spring honors banquet is the social highlight of the year at which time publication keys are awarded to graduating seniors. Lead and Ink also sponsors a publications beach party and a come-as-you-arc RKC party. This year’s president was Joan Mallion. Other officers were Marshall Shapo, vice president; and Carol Ann Nelson, secretary-treasurer. GUEST SPEAKERS on such fascinating topics as Italian history and art highlighted the year for members of Phi Alpha Theta, the history honorary. Qualifications for membership are an overall average of 2.0 plus a 2.5 average in history courses. Twice a year the organization holds banquets in honor of all the new pledges. Founded nationally at the University of Arkansas, this year’s local group was led by Charles Lee. Vice president was Bill Goodwill; and secretary-treasurer was Bruce Reznick. PHI ALPHA THETA: Front row, Frederick Fort , Mkhoel Sfotnlclc, Wllllom Goodwill, Chorlet loo, Brvce Reinkk, Dr. Doone Koenig. Second row, Horrlet Roten-hoot. Ann lowo. loo Thralloi, Sutonno Vogel, Rolph Debedtt, Henry Nonckon, Fred Foller, Mildred Buth, John Bote, Mory Ann Wolet. 251PHI ETA SIGMA: Front row. Elliot Krom r, Edword Robin, B.rnord Wogn.r, Bryce lowronco Morphy, Morroy Kone, Pool Klito. Second rowi Eng 8ee Ong, Hor ey Sorry Moterton. Nicholoi lollot, Lawrence Whootman, Honry Edgor, Mortin Naih, Anthony Virxigoorro, Roll Reinhort, Pool Gog l, Michael titwln, Mono Comoro. Dunham, lowronce Newman, Nelton Hanover, Robert Burk . Jerome Fil r, Rudich, Dole Willoughby, Chorlet lotch, H. Rom lowit. Chorlet Johnson, Douglot Anderton. Third row: Ern »t Kucentki, Rone Aoun, Pool R. Toomey. Elliott Fr mon, John Fletcher, Martholl Rotenkrantx. Phi Eta Sigma THE HIGHEST HONOR a freshman male can achieve is to be tapped for membership in Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholastic honorary. To encourage high scholastic attainment among first year men is the purpose of the organization which requires a minimum 2.5 average for the first two semesters. Phi Eta Sigma co-sponsored an initiation banquet with Alpha Lambda Delta and also co-hosted a spring tea for high school National Honor Society students. Nelson Hanover was this year’s president. Larry Newman was vice president; Robert Burke, secretary; and Bernard Wagner, treasurer. Pi Delta Phi EXCELLENCE IN THE comprehension of the French language is recognized by membership in Pi Delta Phi, the French honorary. Founded locally in 1952, requirements state a 2.0 average in French and an overall average of 1.8. The promotion of a better understanding of the contribution of France to world culture and the rewarding of students for excellence in French is the two-fold purpose of this organization. disc Kratish served as president while Henry Edgar was vice president; Barbara Lauck was secretary-; and Eugene Zega was treasurer. Dr. William P. Dismukcs is faculty advisor. PI DELTA PHI: Fronl rowi Jon N uit in, Pol Clork, Bor boro lauck. H nry Edgor, Elite Krotith, Eugene Zego. Helen lodenheim. Groce Morrivon. Second row: Karl Pond. Robert Whitehouie. Ingrid Herrmonn, Marino Otpino, Myriom P lae . Morgie lotkoi. Dr. Serthold Friedl. Third row: Robert Vital , Alb rt Roffonel, Dr. Williom P. Diunukes. Jomet Brumbouch, Sandy Rom. Dr. Leonard Mul! r, Martin W ingort n.PHI KAPPA PHI: Front row: Morlyn Watte, Chorlet Prouty, Borboro Morkt, Bornett Frumkin, Dorotheo Dubler, fdword Robin. Edward Cloggett, Revo Moor . Second row: Lillian Blotner, I. H. l vin»on, Wilhelmino Zukowtko. Dorothy Motkowiti. Stanley Rotenblott. Chorl » L « Jr., Clor n R ynold», Don! l Hooglond. Dr. W. A. Anderson. Third row: D on J. A. Clous . Gilbert Forl y. Dr. Melanie Rosborough, Or. Burton Hunt, Dr Alfred Mills, Morguerit Blonks, Dr. A. Kurt Weiss, Dr. Charlton Tebeou, E. M. McCracken, Simon Hochberger. Fourth row: Dr. John Beery. Dr. A. I. McNeol. Dr. William Dismukes, Benjomin Thorn, Dr. Charles Thorp, Dr. Willlom Holsteod, Dr. Taylor Alexander, Dr. Gerrit Schipper. Dr. Arthur Maynard, Dr. Herman Meyer. Phi Kappa Phi Pi Omega Pi ONLY THE FINEST scholars at UM are eligible for membership in Phi Kappa Phi, an academic honorary for graduating students. The top five per cent of the senior class which represents every school in the University is chosen bi-annually for this honor. For the fall initiation, the group heard a guest speaker on medical education, while in the spring, they hosted a combination initiation-graduation banquet. The love of knowledge rules the world is the motto of Phi Kappa Phi whose officers for this year were Dr. John Beerj', president; Dr. William Halstead, vice president; and Dr. Archie McNeal, treasurer. POP MAY SOUND like a national honorary for fathers, but actually Pi Omega Pi, national honorary for business education teachers, could better be described as an infant, at least on the UM campus. The organization was founded locally in October, 1956, although nationally it is 34 years old. Participating in Business Week and holding such socials as a Homecoming breakfast and Spring banquet were just a few of the activities which it sponsored during its first year on campus. First president of the group was Dorys Rosen. Other officers were Robert Ochs, vice president; Darlene Ford, secretary; and Irvin Lasser, treasurer. PI OMEGA PI: Front row: Joyt Johnton, Dorlen Ford, Mary Jeon Towo, Doryi Roten, luellen Hauler, loti Cox. Corrol Woggoner. Set on d row: Augusta liion, Irwin Letter, John Biar.co, Dion Weill, Jeanne Mullen, Jomet Davit William Gibbel. Third row: Jerome Benton, Dr. Joteph Young, Alvin EtingofT, Robert Ocht, Dr. Audrey Demptey.OFFICERS: left to right: Charles Dean, treasurer; Robert Rohe, secretary; Michael Bobko, president; Carl Bashor, vice president; Russ Murphy, Robert McKeta, cabinet members. A LITTLE pleasant conversation in Student Union breeze-way shows that Alpha Kappa Psi members enjoy combining business and pleasure, although books are in evidonce. Alpha Kappa Psi ONCE A YEAR Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity, presents its scholarship key to the highest ranking male student in the School of Business Administration. The key is awarded on the basis of scholarship, leadership and character. Busily participating in activities, the group makes many field trips to industrial plants, and holds a semiannual banquet to honor its pledges. Membership in AKPsi can be obtained by business majors, who maintain a 1.5 overall average. The Beta Pi chapter was organized in 1941 with the purposes of fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance; furthering the individual welfare of other members; and educating the public to appreciate and demand that higher ideals be met by the people of the business world. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Front row: Floyd Swonn, Run Murphy, Robert Rohe, Corl Bothor. Michoet Bobko, Chariot Ooon, Robert McKeta. louit Mon no. Philip liobo-wltx. Second row-. Jo to Garcia, Ernett Kucontki, Frod Ayrat, Philip Adlar, Norman Young, Joteph Potrick, Jim Konnody, Thomot Snyder, Irwin R aimer. Third row: Horold Zangon, John Hellig Jr., Ernie Seiler Jr., George Honnou, Joe Sciorrotto, Michael Arcari, Wayne Dohmer, Bill Hoot, Clork I. Jonet. Fourth row: Henry Prebionco. Bert Robint. Kenneth Hobbt. Bernard Coopentein, Joteph Romani, Warren Williomt, Robert Anderton. Ronold Freeman. Raymond McKeighan.ARCHITECTURAL ANO CIVIL ENGINEERS: Front row; Willi Conodoy, Noll Orong , Wayno Schunicht, Alfrod Shrodtr, Robort K im, John Forino, Edward t we k. Michael Riddiford, Or. Murray Mantcll. Second row: Carl Roth, Maury Rosenthal, Phillip Austin, Eugene Bowen, Nilo Regojo, Roymond Prieto, Mkhoel Heredia, Jerome Filer, Frank Daniels. Third row: Donald Myers, Rudy Cantorlni, Thomos Butler, John Frisbee, Michoel Sofronko, Larry Price, Loren Keller, Carl Abel, Ed Auerbach. Fourth row: James Spade, Richard Pieper, Horvey Benefield, Williom Zerbey, lorry Brill, Bert Saul, Richard Whipple, Fredrick Schick, Ralph Moloy. Architectural and Civil Engineers TAKING AN ACTIVE part in all campus functions and events has kept members of the Architectural and Civil Engineers busy throughout the year. Their major undertaking was the construction of the bridge which spans the canal between the Student Union and the dormitories. The whole project was designed and built by students of the School of Engineering. The recipient of the Student Body Government Service Award, the organization has the impressive motto "the impossible is done immediately, miracles take a little longer." Founded in April, 1954, A.C.E. is open to all interested engineering students. The group plans many excursions to local places of engineering interest and invites guest lecturers to its meetings. A.C.E. is proud of member Larry Brill, SBG senator, who also belongs to Iron Arrow and ODK. OFFICERS: left to right: Robert Keim, secretary; Alfred Shrader, corresponding secretary: Larry Brill, vice president; John Farina, president; and Wayne Schunicht, treasurer. DEDICATING BRIDGE over Student Union Lake. Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, UM President, cuts ribbon at entrance. ACE's major project, the bridge is complete with lighting.PROMINENT BUSINESSMEN from the local area are invited to speak at mootings as part of Delta Sig’s program schedule. WORK CAN BE combined with play, according to Dolta Sig members, who tako break from business courses for picnic. Delta Sigma Pi FUTURE BUSINESSMEN at the University have a common meeting ground when they become members of Delta Sigma Pi, national business fraternity. Organized locally in 1948, this group fosters the study of business in universities and encourages scholarship, social activity and association of students for their mutual advancement. The social aspect of the fraternity is fulfilled each year at the Rose Dance in the spring where members choose a Rose Queen to reign for the coming year. To gain entrance into Delta Sigma Pi, a student must have carried 24 credit hours of business courses with a 1.0 minimum grade average. Joseph Cosentino was president; Richard Lotharius, vice president; Bruce Register, secretary; and Bill Sud-brink, treasurer. DELTA SIGMA PI: Front rowi Or. Horry Price, Peter Colo, Bruce Rcgiiter, Jamn Boyem, Joseph Cosentino, Richard lothariut, Henry Sudbrink. Robert McCurdy, Chartei Duggin . Second row; Nick Morgiotto, Ned luehr, Gerald Ayer . Domon Juitice, Fronklin Jone . Robert Buchelt, Willi Webb, Alton Goehring, John Seykoro. Jome Motko Jr. Third row: Robert Groce. Williom lomo . Joteph Zoher, Albert Perry, lourent Hondy, Fronk Piverono , Henry Didier, Arthur Brown, Oaniel McGlinchey, Robert Burke.Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia BROTHERHOOD IS shown in the truest fraternal spirit among members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia who strive to advance music in America and encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Beta Tau chapter was organized in 1937 and has remained, since its inception, one of the most noteworthy organizations on campus. Its members, ranging from scientists to engineers, are all joined by a common love of music. The group’s many activities for the past year included the annual Yuletidc Concert, the All-American Concert devoted to the works of American composers only, and the Songfest-Swingfest. Other annual presentations were the Christmas Ball and the spring banquet, held in honor of graduating seniors and new members. Phi Mu Alpha was founded nationally in 1898 at New England Conservatory of Music. The group currently lists 145 chapters on its roster. JOINT CHORUS of Sigma Alpha lota and Phi Mu Alpha members singing Yuletide medley, highlights Xmas Concert. OFFICERS: Conny Thymius, vice president; Legh Burns, president; Mel Balcer, secretary; Bill Muff, treasurer. PHI MU ALPHA: From row: John Coigriff, Auguitin Donnong lo, M l 8ork«r, Iro Sandorc, Conttantine Thymiul. l gh Burnt, Jim Poore , Alon Olk t. William Muff, William Ruii ll, Anion Br i. Second row: Cordon Rondell, Burton W n», Ool Willoughby. Alton Schwarb, Philip Si«g l, David Br t. Mo Turr nlin , Bill RidoK, John My rt, Rob rt Edwardt, Joieph Whit ©tfon. Third row: Jim Hunt, Dov Bonn r, John 8l dio«, G org Melnick, Lucot Dr w. Don Eword, Don Heii , Gu» P rry, John H ilig Jr., ChorUi P nn y, H«nry-Barrow. Fourth row: Ov J nt n, William Forborik. Sam Mocoluio, Fronk M th y, T. We d, Roborl Clark, lorry Collier, Don Vkk n, Don Cook, G org Ro . Bart Midwood. n n. rs n A a v A v Sli • J rs • n a i} , ' f •. j ’3 - » pe mi 3 § § O p K n 3 0 § n t §1 n p p N Si ' « r a a ►w a ✓ rs u v 9 9! 9 I p a a Q a a o a, n j 7l 9 m Sr — 00 1SIGMA AlPHA IOTA: Fronl row: Rotemorie Kotther, Cloire Friedmon, Batty Jeon Hendri kton. Ann MeGorry, G n vi v Chandler, Roberta Weiner. Pomelo Horri». Barboro Bvchtenkirch. Second row: Wilma Zopora, Joann Schindler, Ann Tamer, Barbara Slkoro, Carol Evoni, Borbora Brower, Joan Laird, Betty Jeon Carper, Mymo Brenock. Sigma Alpha lota "LIFE IS SHORT but music endears forever” is a fitting mono for Sigma Alpha Iota, the national music sorority. To be eligible for membership, a girl must be outstanding musically, she must be a music major or minor, and she must maintain a 2.0 average in music subjects and a 1.0 overall average. A diversified campus activity schedule kept the girls busy throughout the year. In addition to the annual Christmas concert, which they helped sponsor, members also participated in the All-American concert. In the spring, the organization presented a musicale which met with much success. Founded at UM in 1926, Sigma Alpha Iota tries to further the development of musical interest and understanding. Only those women who have met these qualifications are eligible to become members in the UM’s first Grcek-lettcr organization. VOICES OF Christmas are Sigma Alpha lota members, who OFFICERS: left to right: Betty Hendrickson, chaplain; present carols at Yulotido program with Phi Mu Alpha. Claire Friedman, treasurer; Pamela Harris, secretary; Gen- Genevieve Chandler directs the white robed choral group. evieve Chandler, president; Anne McGarry, secretary. 258AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS: From row: Edword Rubin, Molvin Drukmon, Bruce Cochron, Thomoi Quimby, Horold Booth, Berry Yolken, Stuart Sanfiold, Jamei Broiell. Second row: Richard Cole, Adolfo Orihuelo, John Sturrock, Jamei Horrington, George Keats, John louiader, George Ekholtx, Burton Wei»», Melvin Koven. Third row; Jamei Ferguson, John Riley, Richord Codling, Jomes M. Day, Ralph Newcomb, Oovid Jock, Stephen Fitzgerald, Ted Fault. A. I. E. E. THE OLDEST ENGINEERING group in the country became the youngest one on the UM campus when the American Institute of Electrical Engineers received its national charter last year. As one of its first activities, the group presented technical papers to the local Miami society. A.I.E.E. also contributed to the Engineer's Exposition and participated in the field day. To further and encourage student participation in engineering activities and to develop self expression in engineering is the A.I.E.E. purpose. Tom Quimby was the first president. Other officers were Harold Booth, vice president; Berry Yolken, secretary; and Bruce Cochran, treasurer. Alpha Delta Sigma THE HUNGARIAN RELIEF drive was just one of the many activities and services in which members of Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising fraternity, participated. Around election time, ADS members sponsored a UM "Ike"-"Adlai” poll to determine the students' choice for president. Founded locally in 1949, this group handles all publicity for the baseball team and in the spring it cosponsors the annual spring Advertising Forum. Any student who maintains a 1.5 average is eligible for membership. John Grimm was this year's president; Ed Hankin was vice president; Joe Sciarrotta, secretary; and Edward Grimm, treasurer. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Front row: Alan Simmom, Art Jocobion, Norman Young, Ed Grimm, John Grimm, Ed Hankin, Joe Sciarrotto, Ernest Woite rmon. S ond row: Richard Freemon, Anthony Uottl, Vic Closer. William Nathan, Hank Didler, Walter Campon, Frod Porlor, Herman Goldttoin. 259GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Front row, Diana Lopez, Suton Perry, France, Sherman. Wilma Graubert, Suti Mar bey. Joan Ingold by. Second raw: Rito Bowen. Foyo Hawkini, Ann Clark, Nancy Stark,tein. Sydollo Pover. Roberta Gottlieb. Third row: Fran Polvch, Lynda Phillips, Rotolind Rocco, Mona Mixroch, Carol Moch-enborg. Gamma Alpha Chi HIGHLIGHTING THE CALENDAR of social activities for Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising sorority, was the "String of Pearls” Fashion Show, which was presented in the fall. Another annual major undertaking for Gamma Alpha Chi is Advertising Recognition Week which is celebrated nationally. In order to be eligible for membership in Gamma Alpha Chi, women must maintain a 1.0 overall average and be majoring in advertising or some closely allied field. Wilma Graubert was the 1956-57 president. The other officers were Fran Sherman, vice president; Nancy Srarkstcin, secretary; and Susie Marbey, treasurer. I. E. S. STUDENTS WHO ARE interested in the technical aspects of lighting will find membership in the Illuminating Engineering Society a beneficial association. To further the advancements of theory and practice of illuminating engineering and to disseminate knowledge relating to that field are the two principles of the society. This group built an illuminating laboratory for the purpose of carrying on its own experiments. It also furnished lights for the main campus bridge. Heading the group for 1956-57 was Berry Yolken. Jim Masterson was vice president; Jim Harrington, secretary; and Dick Pieper, treasurer. Jackson Sells is faculty advisor. ILLUMINATING ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Front row: Jockton Sell,. Jam , Harrington, Jam , Motion, Berry Yolk n, Richard Pi«p r. THoma, Quimby, Stuart Sonfi ld. Second row: Georg Ekholtx. Edward Rubin, Stephen Fitxgerald, Jomet Doy, Raymond Prieto. Nilo Regojo. Sy lauretx.KAPPA ALPHA MU: Front row. Arthur Cohen, Dovid Glenn. Second row: Frod Portor, Robert Berry, Suiie Morbey, Vktor Helou, Robert Rudolf. Third row: Alon Rusnok, Honk Koch, lorry levy, Phelps Schulke. Kappa Alpha Mu M. E. N. C. PICTURES DEFINITELY "tell the story” of Kappa Alpha Mu, photo-journalism honorary. Since 1948, Pi chapter has welcomed people who have shown an interest in photo-journalism and have participated in picture-taking for either Ibis, Tempo, or The Hurricane. This past year KAM copped six prizes in the National Press Photography Association contest. Miami was well represented at the national convention. Local member Dave Glenn was elected national president. Miami was chosen as the site of the 1957 convention held in the spring. President for this year was Art Cohen. Vice president was Bob Berry; secretary, Joan Mallion; and treasurer, Bob Bell. HOSTING THE SOUTHERN division of the Music Educators National Conference in Miami was the main activity of the local M. E. N. C. Representatives from all the southern states visited the University to discuss various problems concerned with music. They also formed choirs and participated in different types of music projects. Founded in 1949, the organization is open to any student majoring in music education. To further professional interests in the teaching of music is the purpose of M.E.N.C. Legh Burns was this year's president. Conny Thymius was vice president; Doris Pomerko, secretary; and Lucas Drew, treasurer. MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE; Front row: Arthur Pottorff Jr., Myrno Bressock, Borboro Seoy, Froncet B«rgh, Constantine Thymiut, Legh Burnt, Dorit Pomerko, Ma k Sutton, Dolores Midi, Buddy Murphy Jr. Second row; Poula Roberson. Philip Nesblt, Jim Pearce, Harold Adomt, Philip Flnli, Dole Willoughby, Edword Gutowiki, Jim Berwick, Ron Whit . Augustin Donnangtlo. Third row: John Mautino, Marvin lakto. Doug Pyl , Joy Collins, Bob Clark, John P t rion, Arnold Sklor, Alien Molowiti. Williom Russell, John Dowdo. James Hunt.PHI DELTA Pit front row: Annette Kobon. JoAnn Draw, Moryonn Zolewski. Barbara Bain. Jana Olson, Pot Wolfert. Arlina Schemer. Second row: Elaina Jock ton. Mariana Riegler, Solly McCorran, Joan Uiberoll, Barbara Whiteford, Barbara Thompson, Phyllis Praitar Phi Delta Pi Propeller Club TAU CHAPTER OF Phi Delta Pi, the physical education professional for women, actively participates in projects on campus and assists the Physical Education Majors and the Womens Athletic Association in their activities. The girls also take part in the All-Florida State College Sports Day and host an alumnae part)’ each fall. President for 1956-57 was Maryann Zalewski. Other officers were Barbara Bein, vice president; Jane Olson, secretary; Diane Emerson, treasurer. In order to be eligible for membership, a girl must maintain a 1.7 overall average and be active in intramural activities. BY ASSISTING THE Latin-Amcrican Sub-Commission in one of its investigations, the Propeller Club entered the national scene this year. The group also represented the Miami chapter at the Southeast Regional Conference in Jacksonville, and sponsored a trip to Port Everglades. Any student who expresses an interest in foreign trade, management, finance and other facets of business is eligible for membership, providing his scholastic record is satisfactory. This year’s group was led by Murray Hersh. Other officers were Roger Pleasanton, vice president; George McLaughlin, secretary; and Bruce Register, treasurer. PROPELLER CLUB: Front row: George Mcloughlln, Bruce Register, Roger Plooionton, Murroy Harsh, Judy liker, Morsholl Major, John Dyer. Second row: Herbert Telles, Robert Nordman, Edwin Hankin, Robert Buchelt, Hector Delgado, Anthony Foglia Jr., Louise Pleosonton, Horold Zangen. Third row: Robert Bolinger, Skip Chaves, Morvln Lessne, Thomas Muckier, Borah Levine, George lo-pel, Bruce Newcomer, Arthur Bern. 262INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS: Front row: Roborl EH!n», Edword Rubin, Molvln Drukmon, Robort Rochtor, Harvoy Stone, Stephen Fitigerold, Melvin Koven, Alvin Folond, Harold Sooth. Second row: AHito Solfotz. Robert Brodie, Berry Yolkon. Ted Foutt, Elliot Kroner. John louzador, Thomot Quimby, Jomot Harrington, Ronoid Konter. Third row: Jamot Wyoft, Richord Cole, Adolfo Orihuelo, Sheldon M. Newman, Nathoniel Stone, Janet Ferguton, Arthur York. Burton Weiu, George Eichottz. Fourth row: John Reily, Emett Flondert. Rolph Newcomb, Bernord Wognor, Williom Zerby, Ed Cloggett, David Jock, Stuart Sonfield, Rudolph Wofort. Radio Engineers A LONG-REALIZED achievement of the Radio Engineers was the recent purchase of a digital computer, which is presently being used for instrumental purposes. Founded locally in 1950, the club is open to those engineering students who are carrying at least half of the standard scholastic load. With the view of conferring to the student a knowledge of rhe practical application of electronics, members of the Radio Engineers present technical papers to the local Miami chapter. President for the year was Harvey Stone. Bob Rcchter was vice president; Mitchel Brady, secretary; and Steve Fitzgerald, treasurer. Professor Frank B. Lucas is faculty advisor. S. A. E. STAGING THE Economy Run at South Campus was only one of many activities sponsored by the Society of Automotive Engineers. With the purpose of furthering and improving automotive engineering, the SAE's helped during the Engineer’s Field Day, and are at present planning the construction of a wind tunnel. Each year members contribute to the Engineer’s Exposition, rhe largest undertaking of the Engineering School. At their meetings, guest speakers are invited to talk on different topics. Ernest Wilcox was the chief engineer this year. Gon-zalo Tornell was vice president; Seymour Lauretz, secretary; and Jack Corrigan, treasurer. SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS: Front row: Norman Noiman, John Corrigan, Gonzolo Tornoll, Ernlo Wilcox, Sy Lourotz. Horold Booth, Rolando Cuonco. Socond row: Horvoy Rudich, Croig Korn, Alton Mogid, W. Scott Nittloy, Botil Morotto, John Botn Jr., C. S. Goldy Jr. Third row; Sholdon Olotzky, Jomot Mottow, Chariot Morlino, Chariot Johnton, Bornard Zongon, Robort Eby. 263SIGMA DELTA CHI: From row. Thomot E. Grimoi, Normon D. ChrH-tonton, Moriholl Shopo. Socond row. Al Snydir, Jo« Vocchiono. Sigma Delta Chi Theta Sigma Phi SPONSORING AN ANNUAL press conference for all high school students interested in the field of journalism is the major activity of Sigma Delta Chi, men's professional journalism fraternity. Publication of Tempo Magazine is under the auspices of SDX. Each year members contribute their talents to the Ribs’ and Roasts' banquet, which is staged by the Miami chapter. To further standards, ethics and fellowship among journalists is the aim of the group. Marshall Shapo was the president for this year. Joe Vecchione was vice president; Tom Grimes, secretary; and AI Snyder, treasurer. STRIVING TO RAISE the standards of journalism, to improve working conditions for women journalists and to inspire the individual to greater effort are the three principles upon which Theta Sigma Phi is based. A professional journalism fraternity for women, Theta Sig requires a 2.0 average in journalism courses and an overall 1.0 average. The groups’ main activity was a luncheon for women journalists at the University. Florence Margolis was this year's president; Joan Mai lion was vice president; Carol Ann Nelson, secretary; and Susie Marbey, treasurer. Dr. Norman Buchan is faculty advisor. THETA SIGMA PHI. Front row. Corol Ann Nalton, Joan Mallion. Floranc Morgolit, Sutia Marbay. Sacond row. Nedro McNamara. Hatty Joan Corpar, Borboro Kuril. Carol Ron. Dr. Norman Suction. 264OFFICERS: ALBERT PASCAL. HUGH PAPY, GENE CHARIE, GEORGE ONETT, TOM LANE. MARCUS WILKINSON. STEPHEN JOHNSON HOLO COURT Theta Phi Each year it sponsors a picnic for the orphans at Kendall Home. Members also invite renowned local and national law specialists to speak to Law School students. To inspire respect for the noblest qualities of mankind and to promote high scholarship and legal learning are the organization’s purposes. Delta "JUSTICE" IS THE guiding principle of law and Delta Theta Phi has adopted it as a motto. One of the highest legal fraternities on campus, Delta Theta Phi stresses outstanding scholarship and leadership as prerequisites for membership. This group maintains a busy schedule of activities. DELTHA THETA PHI: Front row: Hugh Popy, Stephen Johnton, Joe Murphy. Judge Robert Floyd, George OneH, Albert Potcol. Tom Lone, Gene Chorie, Morcut Wilkinion III. $e«ond row: Dick Lontf, John Thornton, Richord Mlllt, Jomet Jeffert, William Seidel, David Hodden, Donotd Stone, H. Ruttell Troutman, Jomet Eddy. Richard Botilo. Third row: Matthew Morgole, John Fotteft, Walter lehmonn, Wilkie Wright, Auitin Bonidy, Henry Promintkl, Robert Dube, Maurice Poole. Ralph Eno, Herbert Benn, John Glodton. Fourth row: Andrew Richord, C. Jerome Smith, George Hero, Ronald Bodine, David Alter III, George Glourgot, Thomot Brennon, Jomet Harvey, John Pierton, Edword Brintki, George Trovert. Fifth row: Cyrut LoPlont, Anthony Vroon, R. Thomot Reilly. W. Daniel Hanford, Ted Riley, Hoyden Mothewi. Jim Cood, John P. Corrigan Jr., George Onoprienko, Ted Ttouproke. Jemet Reatbeck. Michoel Doddo. Sixth row: Robert Gelb, John Kroin, Allan Rodberg, J. Anthony Reinert, Leith Kent, J. Dabney. Edwin Reynoldt, Jomet Prucho, Wllliom Ritter. Joe Roehl, Kendall Johnton. Seventh row: Dove T Kennedy, Ivo Koy, Edward Mogill, Wilton Com, Artie Hett, Richord O'Brien, Jock Howard. Fronklin Skillmon, louit Gruner.PHI ALPHA DELTAi front rowi Tom Wilkin»on, lov Hotton, Sid Goldman, Hal Knxht, John Goto, Ston Brondimoi , lorry Kgvin, Al«x Poikoy. Second rows John Alborti, Al Guttingor, Joy Crhtol, Paul Morko, Glyn Ellis, Doug Moxwoll, Bob Davit, Phil Smith, Gut Fontoino, Emmoti Moron, Jo Neibitt, Bob Spoigloman. DURING BREAK between classes, law students review somo important concopts in preparation for final examinations. Phi Alpha Delta ACQUAINTING FRESHMAN students with the organization and faculty of Law' School is just one of many activities sponsored by Phi Alpha Delta, legal fraternity. Active throughout the year, PAD members maintain a bookstore for used and new' books. All proceeds taken in by this project are given to needy students in scholarships which are to be applied to their law education. A fall and spring banquet wras held in honor of all new members and also to bid farewell to the year’s graduates. Twice annually pledges host a banquet for the actives. In order to be eligible for membership, students must be in good standing with the Law School and have a good scholastic average. OFFICERS OF PHI ALPHA DELTA FOR 1954-57 ARE HAL KNECHT, SID GOLDMAN, STAN BRANDIMORE. GLYN ELLIS. LARRY KUVIN. JOHN GALE 266TAU EPSILON RHO: Front row: Ald«n Druckar, Edgor l wi», Howard Oitormon, lorry Friadman, Stuorl Markui. Bill Sttrn, B. Sanford Guiky. Robert Friedman. Harvov Raitaman, Richard Gordon, louranc Dhkin, Sam Polur, Allen levin. Second row: Robert Aronfeld. Dick Wowermon. Eugene Albert, Don Forber, Harvey Rabint Burrett Rothenberg, Edward Grow. Robert Hollander, Sydney Syno, Mo Goldforb, Gerald Mager, Iro Druckmon, Norman Mlldwoff. Kenneth Wolit. Barnard Yedlin. Third row: Milton Goodman, Brion Weitmon, Ronold Mognet, Allen Spots, Ephraim Collins, letter Rogert, Martin Weitmon, David Kerben, Marvin lettne, leanord Selkowitz, Robert Winter. Harold Morriton, louit Beiler, Howard Reitt- Tau Epsilon Rho MOOT COURT COMPETITION is the main activity of members of Tau Epsilon Rho, Law School fraternity. Each year the group presents two plaques, one to the winners of the freshman competition, the other to the winners of the interschool competition. In all of its activities and services, TERho is guided by the three principles of the legal profession .. . rruth, ethics, and righteousness . . . Founded in 1950, the fraternity maintains a busy schedule. It sponsors a freshman advisory clinic, offers tours of the Law Library, and presents speakers forums with well-known local and national personages as guest speakers. BONING UP on their law studies during informal meeting, members hear case history from president Sanford Gusky. OFFICERS SEATED AT COUNCIL TABLE ARE WIlllAM STERN. ROBERT FRIEDMAN, SANFORD GUSKY. HARVEY REISEMAN AND STUART MARKUSBAR AND GAVEli Front row: Ben Terner, Norman Drucker, George Trovers, Alt Poikoy, Georg Onelt, Herbert Benn, Well Dingwall, John Albert Second row: Hank Perminski, Tod Reilly. Stan Burgmon, Irwin Klihner, Jerry lipmon, Ralph Erio, Marvin lesine, louii Belter. Third row: Sam Phillip . Paul Grand. Joe Tur-turki. Wilkenson Wright, Joan Odell, Som Polur, Jotephine Oolin, Oove Kenndy, Kooto Okamuto, Stott lipner, John Stepheni, Okk Olten. Fourth row: Gene Sander . Don Stone, Ed Brintki, Jotk Howard. John Fotteft, John Corrigon, Auitin Bonidy. Mike Fiermon, Robert Winter, Jim Eddy, Bernard Joseph, Ed Harris, lorry Friedmon. Ed lewis. Bob Wube, Okk Basila. Bar and Gavel A MOCK TRIAL complete with all law procedures is one of the activities sponsored by the Bar and Gavel legal Society. Founded in 1946, the club also maintains a speakers bureau and hosts a courthouse tour once a semester. Service to the UM, community, law school and country is the purpose of Bar and Gavel. This year's slate was comprised of Dave Kennedy, president; Wilkie Wright, vice president; Joan Odell, secretary; and Jerry Litman, treasurer. Kappa Beta Pi THE LEGAL profession is not a man’s world any more as members of Kappa Beta Pi, international legal sorority, will tell you. According to the motto of "there is a woman at the head of all great things,” the members believe that the field of law is an excellent place to exhibit their leadership. To be eligible, students must have completed 11 credits with an average of C or better. Presently, there are 45 Kappa Beta Pi national chapters. KAPPA BETA PI: Front rowi Adele T. Weover, Josephine D. Dolon, Mary Ann MocKeniie, Evelyn Gobbi . Second raw: Angelin G. Weir, Julia Morku . Roberta M. McHenry, Lucille B. Coughlin, Poullne Hilliard.NU SETA EPSILON: Front row: Phil Uv«dl», Sid Nimboom, Ron Bonnott. Morv Sog«r, Mo Donton, Lloyd Thompion, Pool Thompion. Second row: Richard Touby, Sorry Nagtr. Mike Fiermon. Ronold Upton. Herb Kreniky, Chorlei Cohen, Jerome GoWberg, Howard SiKerrtein. Ted Golditein, Eugene Mann. Nu Beta Epsilon ALTHOUGH LAW SCHOOL keeps most of the students busy, many manage to maintain a high scholastic average which is necessary for membership into Nu Beta Epsilon. Founded in 1947, this law fraternity participates in inrramurals and also assists freshman in their first-year problems. Ronald Bennett was the president; Max Denton, vice president; Lloyd Thompson, secretary; and Ronald Levy, treasurer. Phi Delta Phi "FRIENDS OF JUSTICE and wisdom” is the motto of Phi Delta Phi. The aim of the fraternity is to promote a higher standard of professional ethics in law school. To be eligible, students must have completed 10 semester hours in law with a 2.0 average and be of high moral integrity. Frank Greene was elected president for the 1956-57 year. Irving Whitman was secretary, and Richard Judy, treasurer. PHI OELTA PHI: Front row: Fronk Grunt, Irving Whitman, Richard Judy, Stonlay Starbcni. Fronk Scruby. Second row: Goorg Ionia, Edword Joffry. DaWitt Back. Roderick Knott. 269CHRISTMAS CARNIVAL dance, sponsored by MRHA, gets underway in starfilled atmosphere of Eaton Residence Hall. OFFICERS: Kneeling: Richard Woolley. Second row: Richard Whipple. Lew Cohen, James Eibler and John Peterson. Men's Residence Halls Association CO-ORDINATING THE SOCIAL and business aspects of a University is a large task but the Men’s Residence Halls Association has performed this job with much success. Reorganized from the old Men's Residence Council, this group strives to regulate matters pertaining to resident life and to foster a spirit of fellowship and unity among the male residents. This year there were four teams competing in intra- murals under the sponsorship of M.R.H.A. These teams give every dorm resident the opportunity to participate in some form of athletics. The social aspect was not ignored as they co-sponsored a gala Christmas Carnival dance with the Women’s Residence Council and also hosted Spring Frolics, a swim-dance held at Venetian Pool. Each building has one resident advisor and one representative for business and social activities. MEN S RESIDENCE HAUS ASSOCIA TIONi Front row: Mkhool Riddiford, Richord Woolley, John Petenon, low Cohon, Richard Whipple, Arch Dunt-more, Anton Brooj, Dovo Bonner. Second row: Edward Mitchell, Jay Schaffer, Stuart Fabric, Hoyden Grieve, John Stormont, Bill Sant, Robert Metchick, Mourke Horhint. Third row: Matt Allen, Jorge Bernar dini, Rodney layer, Tom Simorton, Sid Greemtein, Eorl Miller, Donovan Cundy. Fourth row: Donald Pinter, Richord Shute, Bruce Balk, Bill Or-belo. Bob Willintky, Maion Buddy, Duane Sokol.STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION: front row: Arlono Fromblou, Rita Markor, Gloria Hoguo, Ann Mario Bou », Morion Dv fl, Shirloy Bowman, Joonotto Potry, Paulina Brvnall, Jona Smith, Mory Allrad. Sotond row: Corola Marrymon, Marilyn Farwardo, Morcio Corpantar, Sondra Sadacco, Jocki Howord, Ruth (Common, Jaonatta Applegoru, Ann Fraol, Sonio Ciarnrowtkl, Morlana Burnt, Jana Bark. Third rgw: Joan Hartman, Barbara Rabinowitx, Bonnie Ferdinand, Solly Brandot, Arlene Skeiner, Barbara Kammer, Joy Ruth, Lada Stayia, Eloine Setta, Helen Horne, Undo Corn. Student Nurses TO UNITE student nurses for preparation and participation in their professional organization after graduation is the guiding purpose of the Student Nurses’ Association. Founded locally in 1954, the SNA graduated its first class last year. Any student who is majoring in nursing whose curricula is approved by the state board is eligible for membership. Many outside activities are undertaken by this group each year. The capping ceremony climaxing each graduating class is one of the major events in which it assists. Individual honors were reaped on the Miami chapter also. Marian Duff was awarded an honorary life membership in the Florida Student Nurses Association while Valentine Papierz was elected state recording secretary. ENJOYING A break during their heavy schedule of nursing classes, student nurses take onough time to talk "shop." OFFICERS: Shirley Bowman, Anne Marie Bouse, Joannette Potry, Marian Duff, president, Gloria Hogue, adviser. 271ONE OF THE "cards" from the Homocoming game card section is Sonny Bloch, club president, who aids cheerleaders. FRESHMAN ACTRESS makes debut on UM stage in Talent night sponsored by Pep Club during fall Orientation week. Pep TO INSTILL the true traditions and feelings of a university in the students is one of the most desired goals today. The spirit-producing group responsible for such a task at UM is the Pep Club, a local organization founded in 1950. Since its inception, this group has taken the lead in all university activities including such events as pep rallies, charity shows and Freshman Orientation Week. Club Students who have excelled in some phase of promoting school spirit are recognized for their participation by membership in Pep Club, whose members proudly display their pin of crossed hurricane flags. This year’s contingent was headed by Sonny Block. The rest of the slate was composed of Jack Kelsey, vice president: Edith Boren, secretary; and Ronald Stich, treasurer. REF CLUB: Front row: Rot Crowford, Gorold Elton, Edio Boron. Ronold Stich. Sonny Bloch, Worron Williomt, Kathryn Hammock, llnda Moon Socond row: C. Horry Duborton, lotlia Kloln, William Cohon, John Dotnptoy, Jock Buhrmon, Tom Corpontor, Ed Horriton, Konnio Rubont. 272LEARNING TODAY, leading tomorrow i theme of R.O.A.'s Homecoming float, which received honorable mention. R. O. A. FREEDOM AND LIBERTY means a great deal to Americans in the present day struggle and the Reserve Officers Association is one organization whose main concern is the protection of these liberties. The Association was formed with the thought that military sen-ice will insure domestic tranquility, safeguard the blessing of our liberty and provide national security. Open to members of the Army ROTC program, this group sponsors an AROTC scholarship fund for deserving students and also aids the administration during registration. ROA is a sub-chapter of the Coral Gables Reserve Officers Association and is one of 1,000 chapters. OFFICERS: Front row: Morton Brown, parliamentarian; Carl Wright, vice president. Second row: Sam Smith, secrotary; Larry Schick, president; Ivan Graubert, treasurer. RESERVE OFFICERS ASSOCIATION Front row: Frod Homilton, Donold Clinet, Joy Weinroth, Fowl Cullionono. Jornet Good, Arnold Soidmon, Cordon Culp, Joteph Frool, Tool Rubinttein, Joquoi Andro. lawrence Wright. Second row: Brian Horollk, Sidney Indgin, William Vondarpool, Edwin Oditho, Richard Dickmon, Martin Flther, Ronold Keyet, Jomoi Chopman, Mann Davit, Sholdon Hittelman, Dovid Geithman, Sidnoy Zaretiky, Thoodoro Engol. David Stoin, Arthur Umphroy. Third row: Harold Brookt, Morton Briikor. Major John McOovitt, lowronco Shlck, David Polik, Erneit Anottoi, Carl Wright, Angolo Filippini, Thomai Snydor, John Grimm, Robort Braham, Morton Brown, Jorge Perez, Somuel Adamt, William Faulk. Fourth row: Robert Giebler, Anthony Sobino, Somuol Raymond. Howard Schwimmor, Robert Shevin, Irving Rubentfein. Robert Webber, Edword Totman, Irwin Reimer, Dovid Kennedy, lucky Rotcoe, lloyd Kopper, Robert Harrit, Jon Weekt, Warren Quett, Richard Shute. Sam Smith, Terry Murphy, Thomoi Youngblood. Fifth row: Lawrence Fitcher. 8ruce Dkken, Richard Reiner, Earl Burrowt, Barton Goldberg, Donald Dolan, Michael Doy, Thomot Muckier, Robert Clark, Shoyle Pollont, Horry McMorrii, Donold Dugan. Robert le Filet. Edward linnett, Arthur Anderton. Sixth row: Anthony Allegri, Joteph Roret, Robert Sindelir, Alex Petz, Bernard Roienblatt, Edgar Braddock, Hugh Barr, Chariot Wendt. Theodore Gugler, Bert Robint, Daniel Kamit. Stonley Blumin, Harvey Soligman.DISPLAYING REAL tochniquo. Ski club members execute difficult trick, requiring jumping skill and co-ordination. Ski Club RIDING OVER THE WAVES is no easy sport as members of the UM's Ski Club will tell you. The group lists for membership only an interest in the sport of water skiing. Last year, the club sponsored a UM ski tournament and also participated in the Gulfstrcam race track exhibitions. They also made a side trip to Cypress Gardens. The Ski Club rated honors as it placed second in the intercollegiate tournament and also claimed as its members the Miami ski champion of 1955 56 and the 1956 jumping champion. Paul Adlington was president. Other officers were Jerry Lankenau, vice president; Lynne Pertersen and Mary Bentz, secretaries and Skip Chaves, treasurer. RIDING THE water at a speed of near-35 miles per hour, Leo Bentz demonstrates his ability without using his skis. SKI CLUB: front row: Melvin Chavei, Jerry Lonkonou, Pool Adlington, Dale Siddoll. E. R. Degenhardt. Second row; Rita Zolud, Vicki Toed, Carole Zibelli, Sharon Wolteri, Lynne Pet-tenen, Barbaro Kuempel, Eleno Vinet, Jody Moyfotr, Morcio Keuler. Third row: LuAnn Shank, francei Hutchingi, Russie Tighe, Beit, Sharon Eastman, Lorie Wiley, Laura lemke, Dede Verplank, Solly Bernitein, Either Firestone, Joyce Bernttein, Morgoret Baker, fourth row: David Worren, R. Whiteiide, Keinam Sang, 8. Chodubiki, S. Kiley, E. J. Dawion, Edwin Bridgeford, John Willioms, Irv Chipley, H. D. Win-tringer III, John Wheelock. fifth row: Deane Thowipion, Ed Wiegmon, Chrii Carle-Diox, Ernie Swift, Eugene Me-Kay, Chuck Gutke, Bob luxon, Daniel Schoepke, Jack McGovern, Judd Lewis.ASSOCIATION FOB CHIIDHOOO EDUCATION: Front row: Alma Witliom», Judith S. l wit, Helene Botnar, Undo Grunmork, Almo Cetrov. Jonot Bornatt, Daano Kleinar, Nancy Wilton, toil Falditain, Latlia Galarntar, Sandro Bottak, Marilyn Wlningar. $a ond row: Borboro Hotchkitt, Francine Friadwold, Bor boro Lahrmon, Cecelio Pointer, Floro Wolloch, MoryAnn Sovoga, Eloina McNomoro, Sheilo Fobar, Borboro Folkart, Joan Kromar, Adeline Gellart, toil Rota, Eloina Jockton. Third row: Ann Mordae, Borboro Wolfwn, Joon W »wnon, Ettalla Zammal, Normo Collint, Evelyn Golditain, Morii Waitt, Elaonor Collar, Borboro Bobo, Moxina Hort, Elinor Sontog, Myrna Rom, Eleanor Teitelboum. A. C. E. I. SPONSORING a faculty-student dinner to foster better relations in the education school was just one of many activities undertaken by the Association for Childhood Education, International. One of 644 national chapters, the group is a member of the joint Educational Council whose purpose is to integrate all groups in the educational school. Organized locally in 1953, the club's purpose is to work for the education and well-being of children. These future grade-school teachers were headed by Janet Barnett. Other officers were Dcena Kleiner, vice president; Nancy Wilson, and Lois Feldstein, secretaries, and Ferguson Peters, treasurer. ALFA A FESTIVE Pan American week was under the spQnsorship of ALFA which is a club founded to further relations between Latin American and American students. During Pan Am week, various events and projects were presented which attempted to exhibit some of the cultural aspect of the Americas. One of their social highlights of the year was the gala mother-daughter banquet held in May. They also participated in many other activities around campus. The president for 1956-57 was Adrienne Pintavalle. Other officers were Rosa Schwarz berg, vice president; Pepita Storch, secretary; and Eva Heide, treasurer. AlFAi Front row: Alba Sandoval, Omni Boifot, Taylo Rom. P plto Storch, Jorgelino Cotonova. Adri nn Plntavoll . Roio Schwariborg, Evo Hold , Dyhotma Bolotquld . Second row. Carman Mirondo, T rry Morrlmon, Sandro Fulton. Joan Dmcoll, Su Drltcotl. Soro D l Coitlllo. Potricio Uwto, Vino Dolvdodo, Jol n Y r ». lyglo Ramirej. 275BUSEDA: Front row: Auguita liton. luellen Hauler, William Gibbel, Connlo Poulos. Irvin lesser, Dorys Rosen. James Davit. Second row: Dion Skor, Jeonie D ultcK, Myrno DoRnger, Patricia Pronko, P pito Slorch, Ann McClain, Roberto Mitm'ck, Norma Smig l, Carolyn Clork . Third row: Maureen G ll r, Sandra Brkkmon, Gw n Goldtton , J rom B«nion, Dkk Thomot, Bor boro Bok r, B«otr c Bata. Barbara Su Cook. Buseda Cavalettes TO CREATE and encourage interest and promote scholarship in business education, to aid in civic betterment in colleges and to teach the ideal of services as the basis of all worthy enterprises is the three-fold purpose of Buseda. Organized on campus in 1954, the club is open to all business education majors who have maintained a "B” average in business-cd courses and a "C” average in overall curriculum. "Onward and upward” is the motto of the group and throughout the year, all members work at projects with attainment of the motto as their goal. Heading Buseda for this year was Connie Poulos. Barbara Phalp was vice president; Maureen Geller, secretary' and Gwen Goldstone, treasurer. TIME AND DISTANCE are all forgotten when the Cavalettes sponsor their annual Tahitian Beach Party complete with leis and ukeleles against a background of pounding surf. Christmas is celebrated with a formal Christmas dinner-dance, while during the semester a semi-formal initiation party is given. An all-female organization, the group had its beginning in Gainesville in 1947 and one year later Miami founded its chapter. The purpose of Cavalettes is to promote better relationships between sorority and independent women on campus. President for the year was Mary Goodman. Other officers were Cornelia Netter, vice president; Colette Stephan, secretary; and Paula Leischen, treasurer. CAVALETTES: Front row: Ellen McKerihon, Phyllis Stroup, Co! 11 Stephen, Pouto leischtn, Mary Goodman, Cornelia N tt r, Barbara Block, Roberta Gianni. Second row: Annette Kobon, Gaille Bixler, lyn Cooper, Martha Heynon, Sarita Cipro, Judy Oliver, Ann Micchelli, Potti Baird. Third row: Cecelia Pointer, Betty McKerihon, Corlnn Closen, Connie Poulot, Paulo Gionni, Fay Goldberg, Angela Triviionno, Joanl Cesoroni. 276CAVALIERS: Front row: Htrbtrt Boll, A. loon Fvhrmon, Frank Santoriollo, Ronald BitthofT, Edgar Show, William Flouting, Bon Hodgt. Don Bohringor. William Martin. Socand row: Mtrwin Di»eh, lo»lio Martin, Thomo» Pluto, Donald Pfoondor, Chariot Alford, Jamot Mughot, John Horalombidot, Woltor Comp, Bornord Schottlno. Third row: Sltvtn Brocinor, Bruto Bornot, Edward Sprokor, Roimor Nlolton, Gory Gilbort, Sholdon Eitonmon, Robert Andorton, Ronald Powoll, Robert Dykot. Cavaliers Chemistry Club TO ENJOY ONESELF at colleges is just as important as studies, or at least that’s what the Cavaliers believe. Promoting friendship between fraternity and independent men and furthering good will among campus students are the two purposes of this organization which was founded on campus in 1948. In accordance with these purposes, the Cavaliers sponsor a Sweetheart Dance in May, called the Cavalier Carnation formal. The "Mad Desire" party held annually has the most success in bringing out the hidden talents of this group. Edgar Shaw was the 1956-57 president. Assisting him were William Fleming, vice president; Ron Bischoff, secretary; and Thomas Pluso, treasurer. EACH YEAR at the annual Chemistry Club picnic, science is forgotten and students just enjoy nature for nature’s sake. This club was founded at the University in 1948 and since then has taken an active part in all scientific projects. A student affiliate of the American Chemical Society, the club welcomes any student regardless of his major or minor as long as his interest is in some phase of chemistry. To further the interest in chemistry and its related fields, is the purpose of the club. William Rosenblum held the rains as president for 1956-57. Joseph Freal was vice president; Herbert Siegel, secretary; and Martin Siegel, treasurer. CHEMISTRY CLUB: Front fow: Robort B. Dari,, Dr. AHrtd Mill., Robtrt Frttdmon, Htrbtrt Siogol. William Rottnblum. Mortln Smgtl. Jotoph Frool, Jotk Whitt. Stcond raw: Morton Bri.ktr, Jamtt Woggontr. Roymond Snoyd. Won Shavtr, Norton Glouman, Morroy Kant, Anthony VJnogutrro, Eng 1m Ong. 277DRAMA GUILD: Front row: Evo Lae Savoga, Lillian Maltk. Pot Clark, Isoballa Gloss, Donald Andarson, Victor Halou. Sacond row: laslay Waugh, Karlyn Taylor, Corol Turnar, Brando Glkk, Potty Johnson, Myrno Mayan, Kom Schnaldar, Judia McCann, Judy Schwob. Third row: Chorlas McColliitar, David Sparbar, Potrlck Mortinalli, Barnord Rosanblott, Robart Schworti, Jarry Kiskar, Arnold Popofsky, David Kaorsa, Burton Porfcar. Drama Guild ALTHOUGH A RELATIVELY young organization at UM, the Drama Guild has taken a lead in many of the drama activities. The organization supplies ushers for all Ring presentations, in addition to sponsoring a scries of classical play readings and offering scholarships to the UM summer workshop in Burnsville, N. C. "Get in the Ring" is an annual orientation program for freshmen interested in drama and has succeeded in gaining many new converts to drama. Patsy Ann Clark was the Guild’s president. Isabelle Glass was elected vice president; Lillian Malek, recording secretary; Carol Turner, corresponding secretary; and Don Anderson, treasurer. Engineers Club A MEETING PLACE for all the engineering students at UM is the Engineers Club, which coordinates all facets of engineering activities and sponsors many additional activities of its own. Annually the club hosts an Engineers’ Club Picnic, as well as the Engineers’ Ball. Award-wise, the group ranked high in University life. Larry Brill was the recipient of the Brownell award and also gained membership in Iron Arrow, ODK and was a senator. Edward Rubin was this year’s president. Stuart San-ficld was vice president; Robert Rechter, secretary; and Charles Johnson, treasurer. Professor Jackson Sells was advisor. ENGINEERS CLUB: Front row: Corl Roth, Bob Brodia, Jamas Wyott, Willlo Conodoy, Robart EWns, Mahrin Koran, Hanry Waist, Chorlas Falbor, Croig Kara, Attllo Soltatx. C. S. Goldy Jr„ Horvay Rodkh, Phillip Austin, Rudy Contorini, B. B. Oallarkh. $a ond row: Harold Booth. Barnatt Frumkln, Jockson Sails. Barry Yoikan, Horvay Stona, Jomas Harrington, Barnard Rothmon. Stuart Sonfiald. Edward Rubin, Chorlas Johnson, Robart Rachtor. John Farina, Thomas Quimby. Ernla Wilcox. Allrad Shrodar, Dr. J. H. Cloosa. Third row: Shaldon Nawmon, Adolfo Orihualo, Malvin Drukmon, Jamas Brozalla, Burton Wain, Nothonial Stona, Sy lowratl, Allan Mag Id, Normon Naimon, Jomas Farguson, Michoal Riddifold, Staphan Fitzgarold, Arthur York, Rkhord Piapar, Jaroma Filar, Corl Abal, Eugana Bowan, Alvin Folond, Sohrodor Conohuoti. Fourth row: Gonzolo Tornall, Rolondo Cuanco, Arthur Parrin, Rkhord Cola, Robart Eby, Bosil Morotto, Jomas Moston, W. Scott Nisslay, Garold Nawstrom, Edward Claggatt, Rkhord Codling, Barnard Wognar, Edword Dwack, Willions Iona. Richoid Trissal, Tad Foust, loron Kallar, Edward Auarboch, Wayna Schunkht. Fifth row: Gaorga Ekholti, John Rilay, Dovid Jock, Jomas Day, Rolph Nowcomb, Chorlas Marlino, lorry Brill, Williom Zarbay, Barnard Zongan, Eornast Flondars, Rkhord Whippla, Rudolf Wafars, Jock Zorior.FT A; Front row; Rosemori Strom, Judith S. lewis. Helen Tonunbogm. So r boro Topol. Borboro Wolf»on, Altheo Jones. Normo Collini, Morii Weiss. Jo not Bornetr, Corito Swanson, loi» Rot . Ruth Johnton. $ ond row; Eleonor T itolboum. Edryo Edwards. Phyllis Pr it r, Borboro Hotchkiss, 0 «no Kleiner, Eloln McNomoro. Morin Hort, toil Feldstein, Sondra Botvok. Leslie C l mt r, Ann Morder. Myrno Rom. Third row: Dion Skor. Daily Tibor, Undo Grussmork, Worr n Wouo-mire, Eleanor Goller, Borboro Bobo, Betty Jeon Hendrickton, Maryanna Savage, Connie Aquilino, Eloin Kernel, France) Kneeland. Selmo Aron. Fourth row; Etlelle Zemmel, Alma Getzov, Suton Sherwood. Evelyn Goldstein, Rebekah Boyarsky, Eve lyn Week). Eleanor Polo, Borboro lehrmon. Bob Gryiiek, Borry Gal . Future Teachers French Club ONE OF THE MOST beneficial and educational organizations on campus is the Future Teachers of America. This club attempts to develop a keen professional consciousness through its broad programs. This year FTA assisted in Education Day, a program in which high school students visit UM to determine the future possibilities in teaching. Members also sponsored a faculty-student breakfast celebrating Education Week. This year’s officers were Althea Jones, president; Ferguson Peters and Barbara Wolfson, vice presidents; Norma Collins and Sheila Faber, secretaries; and Barbara Garner, treasurer. THE TRADITIONAL Black and White Ball in Beaux Arts style is the social high point of the year for the French Club. All guests are dressed in costumes which carry out the black and white theme. An active campus group, it sponsored a series of French foreign films and also hosted a faculty tea for members of the French Department. Any students who are interested in furthering their interest in French are eligible for membership as long as rhey maintain a 1.0 average. Heading the organization was Henry Edgar. Other officers were Doris Kaesz and Martha Hcynen, secretaries: and Alan Duprez, treasurer. FRENCH ClUB: Front row; Myrno Meyer , lorry Murphy, Alon Duprez, Henry Edgar, Dorl Kaesz, Carmen Colon. S ond row; Betty Whitney, Chriitol Morgen-roth, Mortln Kotch, Socho Theboud, Richord Knox, Koy 8rubok r, Phyllis Anne Stroup. 279GERMAN CLUB: Front low, Anita 0» r, H nry Edgor, Potricio Murray, Al x PoIBni, Chri»tal Morg nroth, Of. M lonl Rotborough. Second row: Elliot Glow. Third row Eng B « Ong. Robert Whltehouie. Heino Lott, Bill Vitulli, Joon Knoche, Arlene Dote, Jonice Aikint. German Club ONE OF THE OLDEST clubs on campus, having been organized in 1928, is the German Club. A local group, it welcomes any students who are interested in some phase of German whether it be language, culture or literature. The German Club participated in many activities this year including the German film series which was presented throughout the year in Beaumont Lecture Hall. Members also attended various lectures and sponsored guest speakers at their meetings. In charge of the group for the past year was Alex Fellini. Some of his assistants were Henry Edgar, vice president; Patricia Murray, secretary; and Christal Mor-genroth, treasurer. Home Economics Club CLIMAXING A FULL year of active participation in school events, the Home Economics Club was awarded a second place rating in the Campus Charity Cup Food and Clothing Drive. Any student who is a home economics major or who has completed one year of courses in some phase of home ec is eligible for membership. Organized locally in 1946, the group tries to live up to its purpose which is to develop leadership and personality and to create professional attitudes toward and understanding of home economics. Presiding over meetings was Gladys Greene. Stella Manikas was vice president; Janice Lee, secretary; and Paula Leischen, treasurer. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: Front rowi Miriam Stoodt, Paulo l itck n, Glodyi Gr n«, Janie L «, H l n McGuire. Second row: Virginia Proulx, Nancy Ov rp ck, Su Drl»-coll, Joann Markt, Hilda Murgulo. 280IOTA ETA PI: Front row: Rotor Koravongoloz. Cliff Portlntkl, Donald Banoizak, Richard Schwuchow, Doniol McCarthy, Patcal Gilmoro, Jotoph Majcxok. Second row: Jotoph Coglio. Donald Oodotto, Daniol O'Brlon. Thomoi SJmorton, Ralph Mogono, Rowoll Liver mo re. Jorry DoMoo. lota Eta Pi THE MOST RECENT addition to UM's organization role is Iota Eta Pi, which was founded locally in October, 1956 and has since become one of the most active groups on campus. According to its purposes, which are to promote better fellowship, to encourage better participation in intramurals and to be of general service to the UM, this group desires to stimulate interest in all campus functions. Limited to male students, membership requirements stress only a desire to participate actively in various events. Donald Banaszak was selected president. Richard Schwuchow was chosen vice president; Daniel McCarthy, secretary; and Clifford Parcinski, treasurer. lota Tau Alpha A BUSY ORGANIZATION activity-wise was Iota Tau Alpha, which participated in the Homecoming Parade and presented three Italian films during Language Week. To promote better relations between Italian and United States citizens is the purpose of the club. "Always world-wide brotherhood” is their motto. Any student who maintains a 1.0 average and is sincerely interested in preserving Italian culture is eligible for membership in Iota Tau Alpha. The local group was organized in 1955 and is presently petitioning for national recognition. Mario Camera was president. Other officers were Sal Davidc, vice president; Claire Cohen, secretary; and Gloria Harmon, treasurer. IOTA TAU ALPHA: Front row: Clo.ro Cohon, Gloria Hormon, Mario Co-moro. Sal Davido, Cnoriot Blando-burgo, Anna Coti-Knobb. Socond row; Colotto lamotbo, Annotto Glick, Rotomorio Forno, Kay Horrizon, Orozio Cartiiono, Pbil lodovicl. 281JUNIOR COUNSELORS: Front row: Minna toff, Arlono Dove. Kay Mo Ivon, lynno Petleiven, Nancy Hovlett, Maxine Feinberg, Sondi Poyment, Rito Morker, Elaine Jackvon. Second row: Coniwelo Da Cocto Gome , Kay Chilcvtt, Rhodo Levitt, Sally Shull. Joan Uiberoll, Roialind Rocco, Arlene Satloff, Borboro Pariver. Junior Counselors L'Apache RESPONSIBILITY FOR the welfare of all women dormitory residents is in the hands of the Junior Counselors. The counselors assist in interpreting and executing dormitory regulations, which are instituted for the comfort and security of the girls. In addition to their strictly business duties, the Junior Counselors act as big sisters for many freshman and transfer students helping them to get acquainted with the campus. Counselors are chosen for their jobs on the basis of leadership, scholastic record and interest in the University. A tea for incoming students and an open house for the community are some of the group’s activities. EVERYBODY LOVES a party may well be the motto of L’Apache, an organization devoted to enjoying the pleasurable things of life. In an attempt to promote better relations between fraternity and independent men, the club sponsors many social events throughout the year. One of their activities is a beach party which is given in the spring. Another annual presentation is the Bacchus party in which all members and their dates dress in appropriate Greek-type costumes. The black satined shirt group, who use as their symbol a crest of four red roses, were led by Robert Kauth. Other officers were Fred Obcr, vice president; and Knight Merritt, treasurer. L'APACHE: Front row: Dixlo Rauch, Fred Ober, Robert Kauth, Knight Merritt, Nicholot Boon. Second rowi Tom Gronlng, Dwight Smith, Edward Marko, Jock Motker. Nelton New-houver, Joy Greenblatt. Third row; Norman Shor, Otho Daubempeck Jr., Ronotd Shoen. Warren Williami, Harvey Kupferberg, Robert Siegel.PEM CLUB: Front row: Bloncfc Myer, Morion Riegler, Borboro Snyder, Borboro Whiteford. Jon Olson, Annette Kobon. Sybil Adcock. JoAnn Orow, Frances Kovich, Rone Lam-bort. Second rowt Hermln Sail-hauor, Joon Anderson, Pot Gavin, Morilyn Marku, Florence Loughry, Moryonn Zolowiki, Friodo Hoimo-vit . Pot Jerguson, Groce Gorfinkle, Iron Rixik, Soroh llppitt. Third row: Sally McCarren, Lonnie Robinson, Elaine Jackson, Joon Uiberoll. Sandy Shoo, Sharon Eostman, Rwssi Tigh , Barbara Boin, Ino King, Betty Rel-chelt, Joy Bockor, Sandra Brown. Pem Club Psychology Club TO PROMOTE INTEREST in physical education, good scholarship, sportsmanship, and athletics, as a leisure rime activity, as well as to provide trained officials for intramurals competition is the many-sided purpose of PEM club. Each year, PEM sponsors a Dade County high school play day for all sports activities. Climaxing the year, the group holds an annual banquet for all graduating physical education majors. Requirements for membership are a major or minor in physical education. Jane Olson was president; Joann Drew and Annette Koban were vice presidents; Barbara White-ford was secretary; and Sybil Adcock was treasurer. STUDENTS WHO want to know more about the psychological significance of persons or events will find membership in the Psychology Club beneficial. To join together students interested in psychology in order to promote a closer harmony between men and women desiring to serve the community, and to provide a common meeting place for extra-curricular study in psychology is the over-all purpose of this group. Each month, the club sponsors programs and invites guest lecturers. A recent addition to campus, the group was organized in 1956. Fred Porter was the 1956-57 head. Assisting him were Phyllis Stroup, vice president; Madelyn Tyler, secretary; and Christopher Harwood, treasurer. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB: Front row: Modol n Tyler, Frod Porter, Phyllis Stroup, Christopher Harwood. Second row: Cecelia Painter, Barbara Siegle, Bob Lambert, Milo Orlik, William Schiff.RAOIO-TV GUILD: front row: Hop Pol , Burton Tucker, Phyllii Rothman, George Shakoor, Ormond W it, Jock Moter, Arlene Wolloc , Chariot McCollitler, Ed Tolbert, Second row: Morton Goldberg, Ann Spoulding, Ann Wolker, Merle Kroop, Sheolah Green. Goil Col«, Ev Etpinoio. Nino Frenkel, Inei Stella. Third row: Sion DeForg , Let Mortin, Michael Keitermon, Robert Robert!, George Harriton, Bob Rarone, John O'Brien, Al Snyder, Judd lewit. Fourth row: Donold Podboy. Gary Shenfeld, A. J. Kuehn, Wharton Green, Kenneth linditrand, David Madden, Ronald Siegel, Joteph Bolton, David Sperber. Radio-TV Guild RADIO AND TELEVISION are two of the most effective means of communication, and students who desire to enter this field receive good practice through the Radio-TV Guild. To promote an interest in the field of broadcasting through lectures, demonstrations and social functions is the main purpose of the club. Members hold weekly meetings at which time they have cither practice sessions or listen to some guest lecturer. Ormand West was the 1956-57 president. His assistants were George Shakoor, vice president; Phyllis Rothman, secretary; and Jack Moser, treasurer. Russian Language Club IF "MOVIES ARE better than ever," the Russian Language Club had its best year in history this year, as it sponsored the showing of three films. "Mussorgsky," "Inspector General," and "Chekov Film Festival” were on the movie schedule this year. The group also dramatized "Chekovian Meditations on Life After Our Time," and presented a Christmas program, "Yolka.” To promote interest in the study of the Russian language and culture is the club’s purpose. Robert McDonald, president; Irna Harrell, vice president; Yvonne and Lydia Chippas, secretaries; and Leonard Foster, treasurer, were officers. RUSSIAN CLUB: Front row: lydlo Chippoi, Yvonne Chippoi, Irna Hor-rell, Robert MacDonold, Diana Sounder . Eva Friedl. Second row: Helen ladenheim, Gordon Beane, Jamet Brumbaugh, leonord Foiter, Lynn Ackerman, Marie Venn, Dr. Berthold Friedl. Third row: Tom Jar. val, Ston Tolkin, Alon Bronner, David Hodder, Eugene Novogrodtky. 284SEA DEVILS: Front row: Sherry 8oven, Pool Polmer, Morcvi Etteri, Williom Overdorf, Richord Peorce, Stuart Smith, Win Schoenling. Second row: Robert Gonxolez, Woller Courtenay, Frank MacDonold, lorry Jasper, Harold Johnston, Richord Kasper. Third row: Henry Feddern, Ben Chambers. Feli Glass, Evert Philhpi, Hoot, Horry Normington. Sea Devils Suntanners ALL OF THE MYSTERIES and beauties beneath the sea are revealed when members of the UM Sea Devils penetrate the deep unknown depths around South Florida. Composed of students who have a sincere interest in the underwater and its inhabitants, the purpose of the club is to promote skin diving, underwater exploration, spearfishing and sportsmanship in these activities as well as experience in diving. A real southerner, “Rebel" Overdorf was the chief for this year. Marcus Etters was vice president; and Richard Pearce, secretary-treasurer. Norman Whitten, recreation director, was advisor. SINGING HAS ITS place at UM and the Suntanners are one group who plan to maintain vocalizing as a permanent institution. Composed of engineering students, the Suntanners further the development of social and musical interest. All prospective members must pass a strict vocal audition before gaining entrance. The group has a many and varied social calendar, which include such events as dorm serenades and a professional engineering banquet. James Harrington led the group for the 1956-57 months. Gerald Newstrom was elected vice president; John Berts, secretary; and AI Griffiths, treasurer. SUNTANNERS: Front row: Terry DeBellil, Barry Cherln, Michael Rlddiford, Gerald Newstrom, James Harrington. Al Griffith , John Betti Jr., John jturrock Second row: Burlon Welii, Norman Neimon, William Mariden, Runell Kelly. Charles Johnton, Edward Dweck, Walter Ott, Horvey Rudlch. 285SOCIOLOGY CLUB: Front row: Ruth Johnion, Myrno Bolt, Eugene Alien, Sandy lee Rogovin, Ronold Wilion, Joon Schoenfeld, lowell Corr. Second row: Ar-line Robini, Glenda Dell, Syl»io Korin, Richord Woolley, Margaret Roppelt, Noncy Starkitein, Judith Wayne, E. Foye Tucker. Sociology Club Women's Residence SERVICE, NOT SOCIOLOGY, seems to be the purpose of the Sociology Club which performs many charitable activities. Each year, members help with Jack Bell’s Lend-A-Hand and participate in other worthwhile duties. They sponsor field trips, discussions, lectures and also host parties. A recent addition to the group’s social calendar is the dinner which is given in May to honor all graduating sociology majors. Ronald Wilson was president for this year. Other officers were Sandy Lee Rogovin, secretary; and Sylvia Kuvin, treasurer. STRIVING TO BETTER relations between girls residing in UM dormitories is just one of the aims of the Women's Residence Association. The social highlight of the year is the Christmas carnival dance which is co-sponsored with rhe Men’s Residence Halls Association. In order to become eligible for membership in the WRA, girls must maintain a 1.5 overall average and must live in the dorms for at least two semesters. Holding the gavel as president was Rhoda Levitt. Assisting her were Ilene Dolin, vice president; Nancy Haslett, secretary; and Kay Chilcutt, treasurer. May Brunson, dean of women, was advisor. WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: Front row: Suiie Karp, Kay Chilcutt, Nancy Hatlett, Rhoda Levitt, Solly Either, Hone Dolin, Joan Deultch, Rhyllit Gottlieb. Second row: Sondro Ungerleider. Ann Clark, Joon Motteller, Solly Shull, Corole Riding , Natalie Wagner, Joyce Jederewtki, Borboro Wolkenberg. 286CHAMPIONS OF "SONGFEST." WESIEY FOUNDATION CHOIR PRESENTS A STIRRING RENDITION OF HYMN. “GOD OF OUR FATHERS AIMIGHTY" Wesley Foundation ONE OF THE busiest organizations on campus this year was the Wesley Foundation. In the fall, it sponsored a student-faculty dinner, which was held for the purpose of acquainting the faculty with Wesley’s programs and its members. Wesley also hosted a Thanksgiving dinner for international students and sponsored its own human relations clinic. A weekly feature was the Sunday morning Breakfast Club, at which coffee and doughnuts were served and a seminar was held. Officers for 1956-57 were Charles Penney, president; Leroy Howe, Sharon Forthman and Bill Nelton, vice presidents; Nancy Johnson, secretary; and Rosemarie Kascher, treasurer. Esther Martinez, Wesley president last year, served as president of the Florida state Methodist Student Movement for 1956-57. DRAMATIZATION OF story, "Wlw the Chimes Rang." is highlight of Wesley Foundation's Christmas Dinner-Drama. WESIEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL Front rowi Moommor Kholitt, Eilo Mielty, Nancy Johnton, Loroy Howe, Chariot Ponnoy, Bill Nolton, Rotemorte (Catcher, Sharon Forthmon, David Bonner. Second row; Either Mortinoz, Noncy Miller, Vino Dalododo, Sue Warner, Roiatle Gow, Carol Merryman, Altheo Jonet, Mordo Milom, Lygio Ramirez. Third row; Goyle Davit, Barbara Short, Florence Twiford, Judy Roe, Patricia Taylor, Sandy Meyer, Betty Jeon Hendrkkton, Judy Sweitzer, Dorli Pomerko. Fourth row; Koozo Okomoto, Pool Van Dine, Jock Dixon, John Cosgiff, Fred Porter, Gut Perry, Gomer Coitello, Philip Artope, Eng Bee Ong.BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: front rowi Robert Clork, Mr . Lloyd Root, Chart D. Wilton, Fred Bohr, Eleonor Richter, Pot Gorriton. Second row: Joyce Guitof- on, Jerry Hall, John Lennon, Lorry Middleton, Dovid Sperber. Baptist Student Union Canterbury House INTERFAITH PROGRAMS and intramural activities as well as many of their own social events make up an active year for the Baptist Student Union. Linking the University student to the local church, BSU serves its members as "a home away from home.” Their social functions include the Christmas coffee, a senior banquet and the International Thanksgiving Breakfast. Organized on campus in 1938, the local Baptist Student Union is one of 150 chapters. The organization was founded in 1922 in Texas. Charles D. Wilson presided over the group for this year. Other officers were Lydia Skaggs, vice president; Jean House, secretary; and Fred Bohr, treasurer. TO ENCOURAGE AMONG Episcopalians the practice of their faith is the purpose of Canterbury House, an organization established by the diocese of South Florida in 1950. A member of the Student Religious Association, the group holds services every Sunday morning and at night meets for a business session. Activities of Canterbury House are planned by student committees. Some of the social events of the year were Sunday night dinners, an open house and other social parties. A variety of service projects are undertaken by Can-terburians in the course of a year. Members have their own projects and participate in many group projects. CANTERBURY HOUSE: From row: Mr . Charier Miller, Ann Clark, Carol Colvin, Father Watt, Corol Baldwin, Lillion Henderton, Sue Tomhove, Berenice Horby, Martha Plofl. Second row: Helen Murooko, Patricia Honna, Mary Kuhn, Joon Modeller, Ann Aihworth, Carol Muller, Potricia Murray, Joan Barnet, Valerie Madeira, Corol Peterton. Third row: Allen Yomoda, Hunter Brower, Judd Lewi . Oren Stondiford, Armond Andre Jr., Rex Pyle , Richard Whipple, Bradford Norman, Robert Bell, William Baker, Chorle Sunergren, William Reuther.CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Front row: Pomelo Horrit. Noncy Overpick, Jim Metiger, Enid Polon, Janet Barnett, Jay Colllnt, Barbara Bilifod. Mori Volpo. Second row: George Chetter, Fred Homllton. tloyd Colllnt, Arthur Perrin, Dennii Dice. Andre Thouvette. Leona Collin . Christian Science A STUDY ROOM for Christian Scientists and lectures on Christian Science were two innovations sponsored by this organization. To bring together those students desiring the fellowship of associates of the same faith is the purpose of the Christian Science Organization. Participating actively in all religious affairs of the University, the group held many lectures throughout the year, one of which was open to the public in addition to its regular meetings. Leading the group for the 1956-57 year was Janet Barnett. Her assistants included Jay Collins, vice president; Enid Polan, secretary; and Jim Metzger, treasurer. Mrs. Marie Volpe was advisor. Gamma Delta GNOSIS, DIA KONIA or knowledge and service is the motto of Gamma Delta, the newest religious organization on campus. To disseminate the scriptural philosophy of life and to train Lutheran students for Christian service are the two purposes of this group. Gamma Delta is open to any Lutheran student in sympathy with the organization’s aims. Not ignoring the social aspect of campus life. Gamma Delta's sponsored a "kick-off" party for freshman, co-hosted a Halloween party with Canterbury House and went Christmas caroling at Doctors’ Hospital. Emilie Smith was president; Robert Keim, vice president; Debbie Manders, secretary; Carol Reiff, treasurer. GAMMA DELTA: Front row: Rev. C. F. Kollermonn, Robert Keim, Emilio Smith, Corolyn Reifl, le» Ulrich, Richord Lohmonn. Second row: Royce WoHon, Dorii Chod derton. Corl Burkhord. Shirley Nlkodon, Bob Sock, Woldo Anderton, Eleanor Goller, I. Knight, Eunice Rlemer, Oon Wild.HIUH STUDENT COUNCIL: Front rowi Or. Donold Mlchelion, N. Edward Goldberg, Mormon Schluwel, Nino Goldetein, Aviva Kaminetiky, Morton Goldberg, Art Korman, Second row: Judith Kurrbon, Blowom Futernlck, Judy Schwab, Virginio Goldman, Ronnl Flo . Selma Aron, Millicent Show. Third row: Worron Wldrich, Alon Corubo, Steve Doreton, Gilbert Berken, Stuart Forbor, Martin Either. Hille! Foundation Newman Club PRESENTATION OF THE Pageant of Chanukah is one of the main activities of the Hillel Foundation. The Myran Rickey Blum award is presented annually to the group which contributes the most to the promotion of the Hillel Foundation during the year. The Donald D. Michelson award is another yearly recognition given by the student body to the outstanding graduating senior. Herman Schlussel was this year's president. Other officers were Jan Green and Edward Goldberg, vice presidents; Nina Goldstein and Sandra Berman, secretaries; and Warren Widrich, treasurer. Dr. Donald D. Michelson is director of Hillel Foundation. TO FOSTER THE spiritual, intellectual and social interests of the Catholic students at the University and to weld them into a common union arc the main purposes of the Newman Club. At all Sunday morning masses in Beaumont Lecture Hall, members of Newman Club assist in the services and furnish ushers. They also sponsor monthly communion breakfasts and present numerous dances throughout the year. The main dance is the St. Patrick's Day Ball. Robert Stanley was this year's president. Other officers were Richard Ridolfi, vice president; Kathy Fo-gacci and Pepita Storch, secretaries; and Robert Schmitt, treasurer. NEWMAN CLUB: Front row: Fronce Poluch, Kothy Fogo«l, Anno Ceci-Knobb, Father Antonio Novarrete, Father Thomat Angllm, Bob Stonloy, Richard Ridolfi, Popito Storch, Bob Schmitt, John Nolon, Roquel Molino, Dr. lull Motino. Second row: Orlando Borboton, Marjorie Svaldi, Catherine Rlordan, Patricia Gerlty, Joyce Berk, Carolyn Coiper. Dell Stefley, Camille Schneider, Judy lockner, Conitonce Quamme, Mory Ann Savage, Fronce Swoebly, Carole loebig, lorry Wiley. Kenlln Beraenfalk Judie McCann, Ann Pidone, Louiie KrutlKhnitt, Lynne Fitipatrich, Ruth Ellen Walker, Doloret Corullo, Gabriel Zorok, Alma Bodadillo. Third row Peter Romeo, Jome» Gordon, Ron Hollod. Robert Hodge . Roloh Boker Richard Fiedler, F. M. Yeoger, Robert B. Davit, Mike Hannou, Vince PorlU, Qulnto To go, Jomet Klle'y, Porvin Johnton, Gerald Renuart, Vince Evangelitto, Nichol Coitello. Fourth row: Danny Zorovich. Ruitell Goudet, Jock McGovern, Francii Sovoge, Stephen FHigerold. William Seemonn. Horry Thyberg, John Grum, Dominic Petcotore, Som Macoluto, Gene Shank, Joe McCarthy, William Bingham.WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION: Front row: David Foster, Bob Cox, Sol Roncl, Jim Newcomer, Al Partington, Voiko Jones, Gorold Potrkk, Rov. J. Colvin loonord. Second row: Doriono Lemon, Borbora Moog, Jon Hoy , Jon OI on, Borboro Whit f0rd. MoryAnn Zolewik! Gro Stoub, Borbara Withey, Abby Richardson, Mory Ann M rrill, Carol Singer, lot Moon. Third row: Rob rt 0(h«, Thomas Valentin . Bun Botwmon, Harold Bulg r, Joe Andr , Borbara Bok r, Nancy Via, Maritynn Looey, Roch l Scarborough, Nancy l ocy, J an H nd r hot, Dolor Mill . Sandra Shumwoy, Lynn Murphy, Dick Cothmon, Fr d Joeg r, William Roien-vold, Wolt r Harris. Fourth row: Rob rt H nd«r hot, Roy Dyk mo, J rry Moton. G. N. Wog n r, B. Lucas Or w, John Shapord, Chorl Drumbore, Dav Westphal, J. Tift I. Bob N whous . V. J. Amoros . Ronald Moloney, Tommy Hogor, G n Schoetcr, Colton Johnson, Mork Robinton, Ronold Carriker. Westminster Foundation SEEKING TO COMBINE a well-rounded church life with social activities, the Westminster Foundation offers a wide choice of diversions for the University student. Church services arc held every Sunday morning with UM students participating in the choir or acting as ushers. Socially, Westminster staged a Spring Musical, a dance and musical revue and presented its annual Christmas concert. Dolores Mills was president for the year. Her assistants were Howell Hughes, vice president; and Pat Duff, secretary. Y. W. C. A. TO BE OF SERVICE to others is the motivating factor of the Young Women's Christian Association at the University. Practicing their purpose of promoting Christian activities, the girls made sock dolls for migrant workers' children and designed scrap books for Variety Children's hospital. Each year the group hosts a tea for all freshman women interested in YWCA. It also gives a Halloween party at the Kendall Children’s Home. Herta Deichmann led the girls this year. Jo Ann Drew was vice president; Barbara Rohrer, secretary; and Tayloe Ross, treasurer. YWCA: Front row. Su Rood. Toylo Rost, JoAnn Dr w, H rto Deichmann, Borboro Rohr r. lonoro Morgon. Ol'rv Horton. Second row: Valeri Modeiro, Myrno Godtholl, Ann Clork, Borboro Bak r, Ann Ashworth, Corol Ann Nelson, Glodyt McLeod.SIGMA LAMBDA PHli Front row: Olive Horton, Almo Getzov, Aviva Kominetzky. Maxine Hort, Sondro Sotz, Soil Mot bey, Borboro Wolfton, Anita Speltmon, Marzl Weiss, Rotita Petech, Toni Hightower. Second row: Rovona Caldwell, Ruth Johnion, Ooeno Kleiner, Rote Meyers, Borboro lehrmon, Jo net Barnett, Roberta Topp. Eve Peorlstein, Sandra Scholnick, Faye Goldberg, Morion Foil, Myrna Bressock, Marcio Gelder. Third row: Barbara Worner, Marzy Alberti, Nancy Stork-iteln, Marian Ruikin, Claire Cohen, Phyllii Rothman, Evelyn Golditein, Morty Ziegler, Moree Miller, Barbara Topaz, Jocqueline Smith, Lillian Tankleff. ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Front row: Frank Brundoge, Ronnie Rvbent, Korl Sturge, Ron Wilton, Norman Trabulty, Jock Breniter. Jorrold Weinman, lewii Meyer, Jerome Jacobs, lorry Kaufman. Second rowi Robert EHIns, Robert Freedman, Jock Kotzker, Robert Aronoff, Barry Materson, Herbert Schwartz, Robert Gryzlck. Sheldon Kurlond, Alan Leegant, Lucky Rotcoe. Third row: Ben’iomin Brauzer, Marvin lettne, Robert lestne, Ron Pollock, Russell Riegler, Jerry Brown, Stuart Coward, Robert Newman, David Yolen, Allen Yamoda. 292PRESIDENT Susie Marbey. center, and two cabinet members, Barbara Wolfson ana Sondra Satz, prepare for meeting. PROCEEDS FROM selling Christmas cards, one of Sigma Lambda Phi's biggest annual projects, go to charity. Sigma Lambda Phi ONE OF THE busiest groups on campus is Sigma Lambda Phi, women’s service sorority. Members divide their time between service projects at UM and in the community. On campus the organization is best known for operating the Lost and Found. In addition, members sell tickets to various school events and usher at numerous University functions. This year, as in the past, girls sold Christmas cards, proceeds of which went to charity. Besides holding their annual rummage sale, they made up Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter baskets for needy families and assisted the Tuberculosis Association. At the present time, Sigma Lambda Phi members are petitioning to go national. Alpha Phi Omega SPONSORING TWO BLOOD drives each year is just one of the many diverse services rendered by Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, to the University and to the community. Among the group’s other activities is the annual Ugly Man Dance where the ugliest man on campus is crowned. The real purpose of the dance is to col lea money for worthwhile and needy organizations, both national and local. Founded locally in 1925, this organization welcomes any male students who are interested in service and who maintain a 1.0 scholastic average. A constant service to UM is the APO bookstore where students may cither buy or sell used textbooks. The group also performs many other services. WHILE DONOR rests comfortably, his contribution to Alpha Phi Omega's blood drive flows into storage bottle. OFFICERS: Norman Trabulsy, president; Jack Brenner and Ronald Wilson, vice presidents; Richard Mariani, treasurer. 293VISIONS OF LOVELINESS. THESE SORORITY GIRLS LIFT THEIR VOICES IN SONG DURING THE TENSION-FILLED MOMENTS BEFORE "SONGFEST" 294295 GreeksGamma Delta Chapter VINTAGE MODEL A convertible fillod with ADPi’s. adds "now" look to parade as it chugs along line of march. DIAMONDS are a girl's best friend, and rhe Alpha Delta Pi Diamond Ball, held annually at Christmas, is every ADPi’s favorite social event. ADPi also lists an annual Founders’ Day celebration among its list of activities. This year the sorority commemorated its 105th birthday. It was founded at Wesleyan College in 1851. Participating in Homecoming, "Songfest," intramurals, food and clothing drive and Campus Charity Chest, the Gamma Delra chapter boasts a long list of campus activities. Joan Odell, Barbara Withey, Barbara Seay and Nancy David represented the group in SBG. Natalie Roge was assistant director of Sketchbook. Lois Granite was secretary of the National Student Association. Two fraternities selected ADPi’s as their sweethearts. Phi Delta Thera chose Carolyn Bourland, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Christine Berkheimer. The sorority has adopted "We live for each other" as its motto, and its flower is the violet. Blue and white are the ADPi colors. J. Odell (Pret.) N. Andertoa R. McAdomt (V. P.) C. Aqollioo B. Withey ($e .) J. Bo.ile S. Harper (Treoi) C. Berkheimer J. Brobec B. Campbell M. Champion C. Chorvot M. Cutler M. Donford N. David B. Davit H. Dyer M. Fociut C. Fairborn B. Grohom G. Hommoker G. Hand E. Harmon C. Johnton S. Jordon J. Kernel! C. lindberg S. lockhort t. loucit M Milter J. Murphy M. Otpino M. Rumpf L Sehworti Y. Seobury B. Seay 296ALPHA DELTA PI'S WORK ON OLD DUTCH GARDEN, COMPLETE WITH WINDMILL AND TULIPS, FOR THEIR PRIZEWINNING HOMECOMING DISPLAY » 6 Shannon S. Sherwood S. Sidley C. Singer C. Smith S. Smith S. Stewart E. Sweitzer HER ADPi sorority sisters welcome new pledge at climax of formal rush week. Extension of bids ends throe hectic weeks of rushing both for members and rushoos. 297Alpha Eta Chapter PS A BIS. BRIGHT trophy to add to their well-filled caso it jutt the thing to make thoio sorority girls eyot thine. ENLARGING their "many hearts—one purpose" motto, Alpha Epsilon Phi members have participated in and have been leaders of many campus activities. The chapter retired the Campus Charity Chest cup a year ago, having won it three years in a row. They also have taken part in Homecoming projects, placing second with their dormitory decoration. On the social side, the Alpha Eta chapter presents an annual formal dance, a pledge-active party and a "dream-boat" social. AEPhi has supplied Women’s Residence Council with both a president, Rhoda Levitt, and a vice-president, Iloo Dolin. Mrs. Charles Finklestein, AEPhi adviser, is director of the sorority’s 12th province. Founded in 1909 at Barnard College, Alpha Epsilon Phi was established on the UM campus in 1938. One of 40 chapters, the sorority has as its flower, the lily of the valley. Green and white are the AEPhi colors Outstanding alumnae include Mrs. Burt Levey, the group’s national activity chairman. REFRESHMENT TABLE is popular gathering place at party in honor of AEPhi National officers, held at Algiers Hotel. Alpha Eta chapter members are party's hostesses. R. levin (Pres.) L Koehler )■ Melniker (V. P.) I. Bernstein P. Korp (Sec.) J. Brounstein J. finkelor (Trees.) S. Brook 298AEPHI'S ANO DATES WAVE FAREWELL TO LANDLUBBERS AS THEIR "DREAMBOAT" WEIGHTS ANCHOR FOR TROPICAL MOONLIGHT CRUISE ON THE BAY C. Costiemon B. Co B. Cohen M. Duchon J. Dynner S. Faber S. F«ln D. Finkelstein P. Gotlieb J. Greenwald S. Hurwitz E. Karpe S. Xorp M. Katcher A. Klein M. Kosberg C. Kushner M. levin B. Morks A. Morris B. Mosko M. Nevint S. Polk P. Preiser G. Richmon M. Rosenthal B. Shapro G. Siegel S. Slomon C. Tarodash A. Slotkin P. Weinstein R. Strous B. Wolkenberg P. Subln M. Zlmmermon 299Upsilon Delta Chapter "ANYTHING YOU CAN eat I cen eat bettcrl" But Alice Taylor and Nick Silas are evenly matched at Chi 0»$AE party. DOTTING THE campus calendar with social events, Chi Omegas also sprinkled rhe honor-aries lisrs with their names. The first sorority established on campus celebrates its national founding with a (all and spring "Eleusinia," and schedules an annual formal, a faculty supper and a Mothers' Day tea. Well-known Chi Omegas about campus arc Ann Lowe, Panhellenic Council president and member of Nu Kappa Tau; Ann Spaulding, secretary of Florida Student Press Association and a member of Alpha Sigma Epsilon; Patsy Ann Clark, vice president of Nu Kappa Tau and president of the Drama Guild. Patsy Ann starred in "The Rainmaker" and "Sketchbook ." She received the first annual scholarship award of the Phi Beta Kappa Association of Greater Miami. Chi Os placed third in "Songfest," and their own Susan Perry was "Greek Goddess." Rosalind Rush was an Ibis beauty. Founded nationally at the University of Arkansas in 1895, Chi O came to UM in 1936. CHI O’S JOIN FORCES with SAEs for TV party, and root for Hurrican® football victory over TCU. TV parties are favorite pastime when UM team plays away from home. A. low (Prof.) AC Adorn P. Clorl (V. P.) S. Aatriw N. OTlIlJ $•«.) B. Boker M. Sheppard (Treat.) N. Beal 300BIG GAME HUNTING CHI OMEGAS CAPTURE THE PITTSBURGH PANTHERS ON THEIR HOMECOMING FIOAT, AND ACQUIRE A FIRST PIACE TROPHY S. Bomon J. Deutormon F. Howkins M. Lomom S. Moyer I. Pettorien S. Shull B. 8oyd E. Espinosa E, Itoliono P. lynch M. Mllom £. Powers I. Skaggs K. Chilcutt J. Froth S. Kellogg A. McGorry M. Moffett R. Rush A. Spaulding C. Stipek G. Davit B. Hamlet C. Kirby J. Monojhow S. Perry V. Sonford N. Sprott A. Turner 301Alpha Chi Chapter TRI-DELTS ENTERTAIN their rushoes at Invitational tea during the fall rush week. "College Inn" themo prevails. A CTIVE IN many campus projects this year, Tri-Delts wore a multitude of pins in addition to their symbolic crescent. Joan Pederson and Carita Swanson wore the Nu Kappa Tau key. Pat Crawford and Gerry Hauck were Alpha Lambda Delta members and, along with Barbara Rohrcr, were cheerleaders. Nanita Greene was Hurricane Honey of the year, and Gerry Hauck was sweetheart of Pi Kappa Alpha. The Alpha Chi chapter sponsored its annual Christmas Pine parry, a faculty tea, the Delta Heaven dance, and the Pansy breakfast. Tri-Delts participated in Greek Week and took first place in M Day. Their Homecoming float received second place, and their shack decorations were awarded third prize. Founded in 1888 at Boston University, Delta Delta Delta was established on campus in 1948. "Let us steadfastly love one another” is the Tri-Delt motto. Tri-Delts came out on top in the Air Force ROTC queen contest this spring. Jacquc Warren was chosen as queen while her sisters, Nancy Reiss and Lonnie Robinson, became AFROTC princesses. CHRISTMAS "PINE PARTY" It full of surprises for Tri-Delts, who look on as one of their sisters enjoys "Seasons Greetings" in verse from her gay sorority family. C. Swonton (Pr ».) A. Ri«n (V. P.) J. laird (S «.) P. Hocfcodoy (Tr a».) 0. Argo S. Ri»»o«n tt« D. Wonoy M. Bogv 302ANNUAL FOUNDERS' DAY PROGRAM ON THANKSGIVING EVE BRINGS TOGETHER THE TRI-DELT ACTIVES AND ALUMNAE FROM MANY CHAPTERS M. Bolt C. Clorke M. Comstock P. Crowford S. Donohue K. Gotttcholdt N. Greene G. Houck C. Hill C. Humburg B. Jackson H. Knouer E. Kovochevich B. louck A. McCloin C. Moddlor.e I. Mattox L. Moon C. Moore B. Moron M. Munton J. Poderion J. Peterson M. Pike N. Rein J. Robinjon B. Rohrer J. Schoerll L Shank J. Stodler J. St. Jock B. Turrell J. Worron G. Wober J. Zanetti 303Beta Tau Chapter LOVELY ELLEN O’DONNELL, one of Delta Gamma’ beau-tios, appears before judges in Homecoming queen contest. NAUTICAL BUT nice could be said to describe the Delta Gammas, who have chosen the anchor as their symbol. The sorority has an Anchor Man dance, an Anchor Cotillion and call th'eir sweetheart, Jerry Wilkey, "Anchor Man." Their pin is a miniature anchor. The Delta Gammas sponsor a Founders' Day event each year, and take part in Campus Charity Chest, Homecoming, and Greek Week. The national DG project is aid to the blind to which each member and pledge gives a required amount of time each year. One of the outstanding Delta Gammas on campus is Joan Charlesworth, secretary of Delta Theta Mu, and member of Who’s Who. In the beauty department, Delta Gammas are proud of Sally Fisher, Miss Florida and Miss Tempo; Carol Baldwin, Miss Palm Beach and Miss Dixie; and Marcia Valibus, Miss Miami Beach and Ibis beauty. Joan and Helen Turner are Ibis beauties. Ellen O’Donnell was a Homecoming princess, 1956 Ibis Queen, and Miss Swan nee. Sandra Servies is sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Petey George also served as an SBG Senator. S. Payment (Pit».) C Atho N. Molmt (V. P.) C. BoMwin J. Turner (Set.) S. Bloth K. Wagner (Treat.) C. Bozich J. CKorleiworlh I. Doval S. Forntworth S. Fither P. Flotken J. Futrelle S. Galbreoth P. George S. Gernon B. Grovitte C. Guerord C. Hording S. Hothaway C. Janion I. Kavalir S. Kelly C. leverenz Y. long J. luff P. Mortin M. Morrow S. Mvttokii t O'Donnell M. Rieti J. Roe M. Schuyt S. Serviet G. Stoub 30  ENJOYING A "HEN" session, complete with the "pause "AUTUMN LEAVES" drift from the sky as the Delta Gammas that refreshes," are three DGs, despite the studious exterior. give their rendition of the popular song in "Songfest." Sulllvon N. Via Tuoker M. Vo ten Turner P. Wilkin» Volibui G. Winninghom "OH, HANNAH, MY Delta Gamma." and new pledges, actives and alums, whoop up DG songs and cheers in the grand manner at the climax of formal fall rush week. 305Omega Chapter GAY CRUSADERS on behalf of the Campus Community Chest are these DPhiEs, whose sorority led in contributions. NATIONAL Delta Phi Epsilon celebrated its fortieth birthday this year, and UM's Omega chapter added to the festivities with a banner year. The group sponsored a number of events including a spring and winter formal. Defending champions of the Campus Charity Chest and Spirit trophies, the sorority again worked for the CCC and took part in Homecoming. Individual stars in the DPhiE constellation were Sue Meltzer, president of the Home Economics honorary; Elaine Jackson, Phi Delta Pi; Joanne Stcinhardt and Barbara Lepselter, Alpha Lambda Delta; Carol Fine, Miami Presents chairman; and Bette Baron, corresponding secretary of Hillel Foundation. Omega chapter was established on campus in 1939. Delta Phi Epsilon’s colors are purple and gold, and the sorority flower is the iris. DPhiE, which numbers 21 chapters, was founded at New York University. A major event on the DPhiE calendar each year is their "Pledges on Parade" social. At this highly successful dance the fall pledge classes of each campus sorority arc introduced. NOT CONTENT with standing out in crowd, DPhiE's make sure their sign stands above cheering throng at pre-football game pep rally in packed student stadium. e. (Pr ) s. Aronwn E. Kotch (V. P.) C. Avgu.t J. Phillip. ($• • “ » «»", A Altmon H. B n|ocmn 306CALLUSES AND blisters will have to wait their turn while INFORMAL PLEDGE-Active party gives DPhiE sisters a good this pledge toughens her hands in M Day tug-of-war contest. chance to harmonize on favorite sorority songs and cheers. M. 8ild F. Bodermon 0. Brody C. Cotton I. Corn I. Dolton J. tinhorn B. Fewer C. Fine B, Corner M. Gintberg G. Golditein J. Goodmon J. Greenberg j. Greene £. Jockton K. lee H. liniodo S. lippitt S. Melixer J. Miller E. Moti I. Morer D. Ptotkin C. Porto I 8. Robint A Roienblort B. Rubenrtein A. Roskin E. Schneidmon L Schwortx N. Stein W. Steinberg J. Steinhordt K. Ullmon E. Zuckermon 307Beta Nu Chapter WHILE MEMBERS OF Alpha Sigma Epsilon look on, Kathleen Fabien is tapped by sorority sister, Carol Ann Nelson. OUTSTANDING activities award was given to Beta Nu chapter of Delta Zeta at the sorority’s national convention. The DZ calendar was filled with participation in Intramurals, Greek Week, M Day, Homecoming and "Songfest,” winning second place. Delta Zeta sponsored its annual "Rose Ball,” Christmas Open House, and Mother's Day Tea. Beta Nu chapter has been on campus since 1937, and is one of 118 chapters. "Accomplished-plus” wearers of the DZ golden lamp are Kathleen Fabien, member of Nu Kappa Tau, and Psi Chi; Carol Ann Nelson, Ibis managing editor and member of Nu Kappa Tau; Herta Deichmann, YWCA president; Althea Jones, FTA president, and Virginia Behney, who held leading roles in "The Boat Without a Fisherman," and "The Tender Trap.” Vieve Becker, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, was Homecoming princess, and in the AROTC court. Emilie Smith, Gamma Delta president, was a Hurri-canette. Mary Leigh Kestcr was in the AFROTC court. Another beauty, Deanna Briggs, was named Miss Miami Beach for 1957. M. Ketter (Pres.) D. Andress K. Fabien (V. P.) G. Arndoll C. Hagan (Sec.) J. Barnet H. Deichmonn V. Behney (Treat.) B. Biltfad G. Bister M. Bowen D. Brigg, P. Broute B. Calobrete C. Canfield J. Chadwick A. Clark N. Coleman N. ColliBower P. Duhoime M. Fuller S. Horter L Henderson J. Howard R. Hudson S. Hurt J. Jederewtki 0. Jensen C. Jones L Leonard G. McLeod 0. Mandert A. Morgan V. Mullen C. Nelson 0. Nuckolls 303DELTA 2ETAS BRING A IITTIE BIT OF IRISH HEAVEN TO "SONGFEST" STAGE, COMPLETE WITH SHAMROCKS AND KIllARNEY ROSE FOR TRIMMING J. Olson W. Schooling S. Rood M. Shelton L. Wolter D. Russell B. Smith L Woynick J. SoeVett E. Smith M. Wohlor CANDLE-LIT ATMOSPHERE surrounds Delta Zeta members and alumnae who take part in ceremony at the annual Founders' Day banquet. 309Rho Chapter lAPI'S ENJOY buzz session during break in Grook Day festivities. They must be planning strategy for next event. IN KEEPING with their colors—the red and black of a hurricane warning flag—Iota Alpha Pi members loosed a storm of activities this year. The sorority worked for Campus Charity Chest, Hillcl Foundation, and participated in many community projects. Socially speaking, Iota sponsored a Rose initiation formal, a winter formal and a Mother's Day luncheon. A quartet of members represented Iota in student activities: Patricia McBride, Student Body Government, Homecoming committee, Panhellenic Council and Alpha Sigma Epsilon; Edith Boren, Pep club secretary; Sandra Goodrich, band and Sigma Lambda Phi; and Dorothy Feinberg, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Accounting Society. "To foster a spirit of friendship among its members and to aid humanity in general,” Iota Alpha Pi Was founded in 1903 at Hunter College. Rho chapter, one of twelve nationwide chapters, was established on campus in 1946. The Iotas sponsored Allan Herbert who won the crown in the annual Ugly Man contest in the spring. BIRDCAGE WITHOUT A BIRD DOES NOT SEEM TO DISTURB IOTAS AS THEY ENGAGE IN SMAll TALK SESSION IN SORORITY ROOM BETWEEN ClASSES 310BEAUTIFYING THE GROUNDS AROUND THEIR SORORITY ROOM IS REQUIRED WORK FOR THE PLEDGES, WHO SEEM TO BE ENJOYING THEIR DUTY $ f ,vt p f f ■■nun cu p T n rtf' Cl k P. McBride (Pro .) D. Feinborg A. Siegel (V. P.) R. Friedmon A. Rojoniaft (See.) H. Gorlond E. Boren (Treat.) A. Hirtch S. Kriek B. lehrman J. Neutfein B. Rabinowitx E. Tower E. Wigodner N. Zcleznik HONORARY PLEDGE, Marvin Randell, roceives his pledge pin from president Patricia McBride at lAPi's formal dance. 311Delta Kappa Chapter DEFENDING champions of die Scholarship cup and the ‘‘Songfest" trophy, the Delta Kappa chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma again combined campus activities with social events for a successful year. The Kappas participated in Homecoming events, winning second place for their float. Kathy Hammock was chosen Homecoming Queen. The group also participated in the Campus Charity Chest and received second place in Spirit trophy competition. Outstanding on the KKG social calendar were the Founders’ Day event, the Christmas formal and the Spring part)'. Kappas were represented in several fraternity sweetheart courts. Patricia Hahn was selected sweetheart of Kappa Sigma, and Louise Laubenthal was Sigma Nu’s sweetheart. Established on campus in 193S, Delta Kappa is one of 86 chapters. National Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870 at Monmouth College. Delta Kappa’s advisor is Mrs. Elizabeth DuPuis. Among KKG’s outstanding alumnae is well-known songstress, Jane Froman. HAPPY KAPPAS rush to congratulate sorority sister, Kathy Hammock, who has just been chosen Homecoming Queen. ). Marlin (Pres.) £. Smith IV. P.) E. Johnson (Sec.) A. Bouse (Treos.) P. Altar J. Ashdown J. Boumgartner S. Black A. 8raun C. Corr S. Ceserini M. Conway t. Cowing J. Crimmin J. Culver J. Daniels D. DoWocjo J. Dobbs B. Durgy B. Filip J. Frohboto K. Gcerj P. Hohn M. Hammock J. Koiper S. Keller L laubenthal M. McElwee N. McKenzie M. Mighton B. Muckier J. Polio M. Plumer C. Ridings M. Soeie C. Smith 312"HOORAY FOR PLEDGES," SHOUTS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA WELCOMING COMMITTEE, WHILE NEW RECRUITS TAKE THEIR PLACES IN WINNER'S CIRCLE S. Stoehr J. Swoitxor J. Tifwi J. Wetland S. Welch S. Wood E. Wright KAPPAS PLAY hostess to Sente Cleus, who stops by their sorority room on his wey eround the world. Mombers end elumnee gether for the speciel Christmes porty. 313Beta Theta Chapter ANGELS ONLY aro invited to this Phi Sig pledge-active party, but who is that devil seen lurking in the corner? ROLLING UP their collective sleeves this year, Phi Sigma Sigma members again participated in Campus Charity Chest, Homecoming events and intramurals. Members of the Beta Theta chapter also found time to exchange work clothes for dancing finery, and sponsored a pledge formal in the fall, and an American Beauty Rose formal in the spring. The sorority annually gives a Christmas and an Easter party for patients at the National Children’s Cardiac Home. Phi Sig's received second place in Campus Charity Chest, and won the participation trophy in Intramurals. Their entry in the Ugly Man charity contest was awarded first place. Outstanding members are Sally Brandes, vice president of Panhellcnic Council; Barbara Gardner, Phi Delta Pi president; Sondra Ungerlcider, Residence Council, and Sandra Berman, Hillel Foundation secretary. Ravona Caldwell was president of Alpha Lambda Delta, fteshman women’s honorary. Noted among Phi Sig’s national alumnae is Sylvia Porter, economist and financial "wizard." PHI SIGS MAKE Hamburg out of Pittsburgh's Panthers in FAVORITE JEWELRY for a new pledge is her pledge pin, their Homecoming dorm decoration, which won first prize. especially when she receives it at the gala ''POP" social. 314"TRICK OR TREAT" IS THEIR MOTTO AS PLEDGES FROM THE UNIVERSITY HUNT FOR HALLOWE'EN GOODIES TO GIVE TO UNDERPRIVILEGED CHILDREN A. Moyerowitz M. Becker (Prei.) E. Berk D. Aiher (V. P.) S. Bermon F. Freedman (Sec.) I. Botwick H. Axelrod S. Brown 8. Cohen J. Dob rick G. Field J. Gong B. Gordner B. Goldin N. Goldilein C. Green J. Greenberg L. Hodor M. Hodor C. Ickovilx 0. Kaplan E. Kayo B. Kurtz T. Mill J. Mor»e D. Richmond N. Rublmiein D. fiudnick S. Ungerleidor L. W«be J. Weller B. Winilx I. WoKion E. Zemel 315Beta Delta Chapter n ONLY A "HOUN'DOG" is Sigma Kappa's estimation of the Pitt Football team, according to their Homecoming display. GUIDED BY their sorority motto, "One heart, one way,” Sigma Kappas participated in a varied amount of activities this year. On campus, the Beta Delta chapter took part in the Ashe Memorial Fund, Campus Charity Chest, "Song-fesr,” and Homecoming Week. An orchid formal and several other parties throughout the year highlighted their social activities. For their local philanthropic project. Sigma Kappas picked and packed fruit which they gave ro various hospitals, children’s and old people’s homes. The sorority gave a Christmas Social for a local home for the aged. Among the Sigma Kappas active in other campus organizations is Betty Jean Carper, member of Sigma Alpha Iota, Alpha Sigma Epsilon, and Theta Sigma Phi. Connie Manno was a Hurricane Honey. Established on campus in 1938, Beta Delta is one of 72 chapters. Sigma Kappa was founded in 1874 at Colby College in Maine. Lavender and maroon arc the sorority's colors while the violet is its flower. SIGMA KAPPAS LOOK MIGHTY LIKE A ROSE" AND SOUND AS SWEET AS THEY CHARM "SONGEEST" AUDIENCE WITH MEDLEY OE SONGS 316M. Grody (Prei.) K. Miller (Adv.) B. Carper (V. P.) B. Boin S. Vickery (Sec.) V. Bidwell R. Johnson (Treat.) B. Bobo J. Conn C. Cooper S. Driscoll M. Edwards A. Grosholx E. Haustler I. Herron A. Krippene A. lane S. Lloyd C. Marshall M. Nelson J. Nimnich! D. Pippingor M. Riegler J. Riley M. Smith S. Snowden 8. Snyder J. Talbot 8. Volos C. Volos H. Worbetx D. Wright FAVORITE LOUNGING spot for chapter members is their TAKING A "BREATHER" during basketball games, Sigma own front door stoop, as this cheerful quartet will agree. Kappas talk over strategy for winning next Intramural tilt. 317fl A GROUP OF Zetas warm up around the piano at one of the many practice sessions before "Songfest" performance. Gamma Alpha Chapter A CORNER of the beauty market belongs to Zeta Tau Alpha this year with three beauties on the roster. Pat Wolfert is Air Force ROTC queen; Diana Lopez is Alpha Tau Omega sweetheart; and Dottie Hollingsworth is national Tau Kappa Epsilon sweetheart. On the activities side, Zetas took part in Greek Week, winning first place, and came in second in Sigma Chi Derby Day. Their Homecoming float won first place, and their dormitory and shack decorations were awarded third prize. The sorority sponsors a formal dance, a Mother’s Day banquet, a Founders’ Day luncheon and an Alumnae Christmas tea. Representing ZTA in campus activities arc Pat Wolfert, Student Body Government secretary; Jean House, secretary of Baptist Student Union; and Gayle Jenkins, a cheerleader. Gamma Alpha chapter was established on campus in 1938, and is one of 98 chapters. Bill Merritt, past president of SBG, was the ZTA sweetheart for the year. WINNING SMILES accompany some strong tugging as these ZTAs pull their way to victory at Sigma Chi Derby Day. 0. Bronor (Pro .) J. Brow C. Evon» R. Gottlieb (V. P.) J. Chore i. Evon, H. Stumbo (Sot.) M. Eoitmon C. Floyd A. Bioico C. Erwin J. Glenn 318LAST MINUTE RETOUCHES ARE ADDED AT ORANGE BOWL BEFORE PRIZE WINNING FLOAT TAKES PART IN THE HOMECOMING HALF-TIME SHOW R. Granola G. Harmon D. Hollingiwortfc H. Howto M. Hwblor G. Jenkint F. Kovicti L. Krwtlichnilt J. Lockner B. long L lemke M. Leonard P. Lewit J. Lint D. lopoi S. McCorren M. Macforian C. Mullor D. Owellorio B. Phalp A. Pidono C. Quommo M. Rowoll M. Sonford M. Sovago S. Shumwcy H. Sowell A. Si. Onge R. Walker R. Walley E. Weaver E. Welcker B. Whiteford P. Wolferl 319NO LONGER A dream is Mary B. Merritt Panhellenic House, dedicated to Dean of Women omeritus at fall ceremonies. RUSHEES ENTER sorority room during Panhellenic tea. Each room is visitod during tea, held early part of semester. Panhellenic Council A DREAM became reality this year when construction was begun on the Mary B. Merritt Panhellenic Building. Named in honor of the University of Miami’s first Dean of Women, the building was opened for use this Spring. Along with the twelve established national sororities occupying suites in the new house arc two new colonies, bringing the total to fourteen. Participating in UM Panhellenic activities for the first time were colonies of Alpha Chi Omega and Sigma Delta Tau, national sororities which came on campus at the beginning of the spring semester. President of the Panhellenic Council for 1956-57 was Ann Lowe. Other officers were Sally Brandcs, vice president; Charlsie Hagan, secretary; and Patsy Karp, treasurer. PANHEllENIC COUNCIL: Front row: Ann Lowe, Chorltie Hogan, Potiy Karp, Mory Lou Grody, Joan Odell, Kay Chilcvtt, Mary Leigh Kctter. Second row: Elaine Jockion, Anito Moyerowitr, Pot McBride, Connie Manno, Barbara lauck, Carito Swonion, Janet Mortin, Oorit Bruner, Anno Ro»en»oft, Catherine Erwin, Rhodo Levitt, Sandra Payment, Barbara lepMlter.FRATERNITY MEN qualify as humon wheelbarrows, as teams push toward finish line. Race is part of Grook Oay fun. Interfraternity Council COOPERATION among fraternities is the essence of the Interfraternity Council. Through representation in the Council all fraternities on the University of Miami campus have ample opportunity to work together. Of major importance each semester is the Inter-fraternity Smoker which officially starts rush. Sponsored in the fall this year was Greek Week, one of the Council's biggest projects. IFC formals were held semiannually. Interfraternity Council president for 1956-57 was Emery McDonough. Assisting him were Samuel Smith, vice president; Nathan Cohn, secretary; and Joseph Rares, treasurer. Richard Chapman and Bruce Kolb made up the steering committee. END OF FRATERNITY rushing comes when rusheos get bids from IFC representatives, and thon, pledges compare notes. INTIRfRATtRNlIY COUNCIL front row: Porker Enwright, Bruco Kolb, Rkhord Chopmoo. Nothon Coh«, JowpS Roroi. Somv»l Smith, Emory McOonovgh. Second row Rono.’d tomborl. loo Bogby. rim Eiblor, Nod luohr. Jon Oroon. Herboil Borman, Rlohotd Altor. Rogor Joonlngt, Rlchord Hodonqulit. Dwight Smith. Bob Todd. Bort lolkowiti. fr«d Re-wmol. BiH Sommor.PHI PSIIOK Lambda Deuteron Chapter GOING NATIVE for Calypso Party, AEPi's and thoir datos taka time out to listen to genuine calypso entertainers. Furthering the development of high standards of social and intellectual fellowship is one of AEPi’s adopted purposes. Including the local Lambda Deuteron chapter, there are 63 active chapters throughout the country. CELEBRATING its tenth anniversary on campus, Alpha Epsilon Pi commemorated the occasion by participating actively in many of the University events. The fraternity sent representatives to Student Body Government, competed in the intramural program and participated in the Pep Club. In order to establish better relations with their graduates, AEPi's held an alumni picnic to which both old and new members were invited. The group's biggest social attraction is the annual Sweetheart Formal which takes place during the fraternity’s weekend. The local chapter was founded in 1947 and adopted as its motto, "to make good boys better men.” New York City was the fraternity’s national founding site in 1913. S. Mon (Pr ».) F. Aibtrl 8. Jacobi V. P.) A. Alport R. Yowitt (See.) 0. Bailcher B. Droluck (Trooi.) R. Barger R. Blacker M. Block M. Boccuto A. Borintky C. Bretloff M. Brown H. Chapman R. Chernin M. Donieli T. Drogin 0. Eitonman S. Epttain S. Fobric J. Fin R. Floiiher N. Flyer J. Friodmon B. Gacho B. Garrott J. Good kin A. Gordon R. Grover S- Hoberkorn H. Hormon A. Hyman M. Jahrmarkl H. Kotior M. Kaiser 322PATTI CARR, AEPi sweetheart, receives trophy from Harry HAIL, HAIL the "Gangsters" are here, and party fireworks Kaiser, while date Harry Goldenberg smiles his approval. start without gunshots or dynamite exploding the scene. H. Kaufman 0. Kongleier 0. Koilman J. Longer B. lefkowitz P. levin B. lichtman R. Mandel M. Mortin M. Potcol W. Petetiky A. Pollock i. Rappoport W. Rein K. Rekant S. Rrftin P. Roionblott C. Rothmon E. Ruitoll D. Salima n A. Savage S. Schaffer F. Scholar J. Schneider 8. Schwartz S. Serody I. Shlck H. Sioglier H. Sloane R. Small S. Smith M. Taplin R. Woldmon W. Widrich R. Wiener B. Zaro 323Zeta Epsilon Chapter SUMMERY FORMALS belie tho fact that the season is winter and the occasion is tho annual ATO Christmas Formal. ALTHOUGH A relatively new fraternity on campus, Alpha Tau Omega has succeeded in making a well-known name for itself. Copping a second place award in the Homecoming float competition, the fraternity also tied with Sigma Nu for first place honors in Greek Week activities. Charity is another important side of its activities as illustrated by the many hours of work members donated to Variety Children's Hospital. ATOs enjoy a social life with two formals a year plus many other parties. Diana Lopez was selected this year’s sweetheart at the annual Christmas Ball. Organized locally in 1952, the fraternity adopted as its motto to further Christian principles and brotherhood—"no North, no South, no East, no West.” This motto is carried out by all of rhe 116 chapters in the country. ATO was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1865. The flower of the fraternity is the tea rose. Outstanding ATO member was Bob Berry, 1956-57 editor of the Ibis and editor of Af Book. IT IS INEVITABLE THAT "something1 gotta give" but ATO members are determined not to give an inch in heated tug-of-war battle which took placo during Greek Week. J. Raref (Prov) M. Areori T. Riloy (V. P.) a. Bodick R. Kolioy (Soc) B. Bok r J. Sobol (Irooi.) J. Borkott 324ATO'S HOMECOMING FLOAT CARRIED THE THEME ' WEATHER UNSUITABLE FOR Pin." BUT THE WEATHER WAS SUITABLE. AND Pin WON THE GAME R. Barry R. Croig T. Gugler C. Kern D. Marlins A. Nieto J. Seiorrotta R. Costillo I. Fischer R. Hill A. Kummerlon A. Mostronordi R. Palmer M. Setaro F. Cole D. Fronceuhi W. Hutchiion D. McGarry E. Melroth S. Patrick ). Slfford D. Conway M. Gillit P, lod! e R. Manh J. Monlello N. Piriello J. Simm» B. Smith J. Vorgoj-Vllo I. Smith W. Woodln J. Sopher R. Zentr C. Tientot L. Zitnay 325 325Gamma Theta Chapter REBELS WITH a cause are these KAs and friends, who take time out from classes to enjoy informal outdoor party. IT MUST HAVE BEEN a bewildered President Eisenhower who opened his mail one morning and found some 77 telegrams informing him of the secession of certain southern gentlemen from the Union. This, however, is an annual event with Kappa Alpha fraternities all over the country. Each year for three days, all KA members don confederate uniforms and live under southern rule in Commemoration of the Civil War defeat. The local Gamma Theta chapter holds two socials at this time. One is a cotton-pickers party, with appropriate costumes, while the other is a Rebellion Ball at which time the local sweetheart is chosen. With all of their activities, Kappa Alphas have maintained a high scholastic average which has won them second place in scholarship. Organized at UM in 1950, KA had its national founding at Washington and Lee University in 1865. Members are encouraged to follow the principles of General Robert E. Lee, Confederate Army commander. Outstanding national alumni include J. Edgar Hoover, F.B.I. chief and Admiral Richard E. Byrd. "COUID IT BE? IT MUST 8E - SANTA ClAUSI" KAPPA AlPHAS AND DATES TURN All EYES TOWARD THE CHRISTMAS TREE AT THEIR ANNUAL PARTY 326"IN HONOR OF GENERAL LEE. SUH," COMMANDER OF KAPPA ALPHA ORDER ANNOUNCES FRATERNITY'S ANNUAL SECESSION FROM THE UNION R. Hedenqui.t (Prw.) R. DcHond (V. P.) i. Buhrmon (Sec J. Fuller (Treoi.) R. Johnion (Swoetheorf) E. Broddock W. Both C. Dunn H. Gilllkln C. Horwood D. Holip E. Koch N. Lolloi C. McDonald R. Porker f. Ryiten C. Shield. C. Webrter A COOL AND pleasant place to relax and study is under tho KA’s umbrella in Student Union. 327Epsilon Beta Chapter KAPPA SIG BROTHERS unite around dining room table to colebrate annual Founders' Day Banquot at fraternity house. AHIGHLY SUCCESSFUL year in campus acrivi-. ties reached a climax when Kappa Sigma was awarded a first-place rating in "Songfest.” In addition to this, the fraternity was a winner in the M Day field competition which takes place each spring. Kappa Sigs did not ignore their social calendar. The Star and Crescent Sweetheart formal and annual Black and White formal were both highlights of the year. The local chapter, Epsilon Beta, was founded in 1938, exactly 70 years after its national beginning at the University of Virginia. Kappa Sigma lists 128 active chapters on its national raster. Prominent Kappa Sigma alumni include Senator Estes Kefauver, composer Hoagy Carmichael and news commentators Edward R. Murrow, Lowell Thomas and Drew Pearson. R. Lambert (Pres.) H. Hearn (V. P.) R. Cook (Sec) M. Bobko (Treoi.) E. Anderson P. Hahn (Swoetheor!) R. Aumock T. Ausenberry R. 8onville 0. Bouike W. Benefield T. Bentzel J. Benz R. Bingham E Black f. Bulawo C. Carroll W. Carter C. Cosey 0. Chenoweth T. Conroy J. Criswell R. Crowe R. Dohmer F. Dewey C. Diamond J. Dick J. Emery W. Ennis K. Ern»t W. Ewing D. Finoro R. Fitzgerald R. Freeman J. Fritbee J. Gilmore D. Going T. Graning J. Hobley D. Hafner ), Hague J. Jarvit D. Johnson D. Kievit S. Klutch 328SANTA CLAUS came to town for youngsters at Variety BLACK AND WHITE predominated in the setting of the Children’s Hospital, in the person of Kappa Sig brother. La Gorce Country Club at annual Blaclc and White Formal. D. Knott E. Kucenski J. lone G.long M. lee H. levin D. linn E. lusfig R. Mahoney T. Mai J. Masker K. Merritt J. Meyer J. Micro E. Mldili J. Miller N. Morrit R. Newcomb F. Possorella F. Pellegrini J. Perrot T. Pickering L Pirn J. Putt G. Renoart B. Riddle C. Rudd E. Santo W. Schwieger W. Seibel P. Senich J. Sindefor R. Smith J. Spilli R. Thomo M Uronker 0. Wallace 0. Walley R. Wheeler C. Whiteheod W Wilson J. Wolff V. Wortmann G. Yshinski R. Zeigler 329Epsilon Omega Chapter mm J WITH THE Lambda Chi crest above them, brothers lift their voices in song at Dade Auditorium during "Songfest" part. OCCUPYING TOP POSITION on the Lambda Chi Alpha social calendar is the gala sweetheart ball which is held at Plantation Key Yacht Harbor. Carrying the white roses traditional of the fraternity, Joyce Jedercwski was named this year's sweetheart. One of the many charitable activities undertaken by the members is the annual Christmas party for the benefit of underprivileged and needy children. Lambda Chi’s give small gifts which are donated and collected by the fraternity. Besides participating in Greek Week, Lambda Chi's also won a second place rating in intramurals basketball. The Epsilon Omega chapter was founded in 1940 and is now one of 151 chapters. Nationally, its first organization was at Boston, Mass., in 1909. Lambda Chi Alpha's colors are purple, green and gold. The fraternity flower is the white rose. Outstanding local member is Bonnie Yarbrough, varsity football player. Among the fraternity's more famous national alumni are Miamian Gardnar Mulloy, tennis star and Chester Gould of "Dick Tracy” fame. FIGHTING IT OUT IN MID-AIR, LAMBDA CHIS AND PIKES FINISH VIGOROUS INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL GAME WITH BOTH FEET ON THE GROUND 330THEY COULD have danced all night, and most of them did WITH SHOVELS IN hand, Lambda Chi brothers shufflo tho during Costume Party at tho Coconut Grove Legion Hall. dirt on the area where fraternity house will soon stand. N. Stieglitx (Pret.) R. Todd (V. P.) T. G(forge (Sec.) J. lochner (Treot.) J. Jederewiki (Sweetheart) R. Bauer M Bernardo i. Bianucci R. Bodino T. Broth 0. Cunningham D. Douenbaugh R. Davit T. Davoren J. Domptey D. Dorthimer R. Dykemo J. Friel B. Hindman D, Kennedy J. KTmmell J. loke J. No!on C. Ogborn D. Petcatore f. Rem my H. Ruffoto C. Saxon E. Shank J. Sponiolo A. Stieglitz W. THayor R. Wilton K. Wittlch B. Yarbrough }. Yetter 331Florida Delta Chapter PLEDGES LIVE up to philanthropic ideal a they work on grounds at Variety Children's Hospital during Greek Week. TWO MIAMIS figured prominently in the establishment of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Organized nationally at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, in 1848, it travelled south to the University of Miami in 1954 and has remained one of the outstanding local chapters ever since. Service plays an integral part in a Phi Delt’s life. This past year, the fraternity sponsored a Community Service Day and assisted Jack Bell in his Lend-A-Hand fund for the benefit of underprivileged children. One of the major social events of the year is the annual Dream Girl weekend. Carolyn Bourland was chosen this year’s Dream Girl. Members also host an installation banquet. Phi Delta Theta numbers 121 active chapters on its roster. The fraternity flower is the white carnation. Prominent national alumni include Benjamin Harrison, 2 rd president of the United States; Fred M. Vinson, late Supreme Court Chief Justice; architect Frank Lloyd Wright; the late Grantland Rice, sports-columnist and Van Heflin, film actor. CASUAL PARTY atmosphere surrounds Phi Delts and dates at Open House during Homecoming. J. Ro»» (Pret.) f. Ath R. Dowling (V.P.) R. Bennett J. leach (Soe.) J. Bolen B. leach (Treot.) J Boozer M. Bromine j. Copell R. Coolidge C. Curtii O. Dowbenipock E. Dougherty R. Dengler A. Durrieu W. Dickey C. Eindloy D. Dolon W. Hoot 332YODEIING IS IN STYLE AT PHI DELTA THETA'S ALPINE PARTY WHERE MEMBERS AND THEIR OATES INDULGE IN A LITTLE BIT OF SWISS CULTURE G. Honten G. Hertxfeld W. Hlnltle f. Jaeger A. Johnion C. Johnion C. Jonei R Knight B. Kolb T. Loidmon R. lone 0. low R. LeFilei J. lepperl M. McGow R. McKeto P. Manifield V. Martin F. Molteo J. Morgan R. Murphy W. Murphy W. Murphy R Napier 6. Norman C. Oemler T. Overbook D. Oweni J. Rieke D. Schoepke W. Seeie R. Stewart E. Swift 8. Thomoi W. Williamt B. Winfield 333 II PS STANDING ROOM only is in order at pledge-active. Floor may be crowded, but tnere's plenty of room for dancing. Alpha lota Chapter BELIEVING THAT FRIENDSHIP binds eternally, members of Phi Epsilon Pi have expanded into all phases of campus life. The fraternity participated actively in Student Body Government work, holding such offices as Secretary of Social Welfare and Administrative Assistant. Two SBG senators also belong to Phi Ep. Socially, its list of events rivals that of any organization on campus. Each year the fraternity holds a spring Carnation Ball where the sweetheart is chosen. This year Sue Slonk won the coveted title. Phi Eps hosted a very successful "Suppressed Desire” party with everyone appearing in original creations. The Alpha Iota chapter was founded in 1929 which makes it one of the oldest fraternities on campus. Founded nationally at City College of New York in 1904, Phi Epsilon Pi has 38 active chapters throughout the country. Well-known national alumni of Phi Ep include financier Ixjuis Wolfson and Dr. Abraham L. Sacker, president of Brandeis University. Ken Kartman, associate editor of Coronet magazine is a Phi Ep. NOT EVEN ONE "Slow Boat to China" is in sight, but at least Phi Eps can pretend they are in the Far East for one evening. Event is a special "Oriental" Party. L 8 rn»t !n (Pf .) R. Adler f. Ober (V.P.) M. Becfcer J. GreanbloM (Sec.) A. 6 mi'«in I. Green (Treov) H. Bench 334J. Bloom P. Bobley P. Dubin J. Eiformet A. Clou P. Glonmon i. Goldon E. Good mo n M. Hirdorn A. Hochfelder R. Kaplan R. Koipor S. Klnnor R. Kumbfe A. Kutner N. lojko H. loifer B. Liebormon P. Upman M. London S. Moion H. Midwall P. Rkhmon J. Roienxwelg E. Sox P. Sthneidor A. Sheeler P. Sheitolmon I. Smith J. Solomon R. Spakauikoi D. Steiger W. Stoller G. Toitelboum S. Wetfreieh M. Wimton 335Alpha Zeta Chapter FROM GROUNDBREAKING to construction is a fast process for Phi Sigma Delta house, to be occupied in the fall. AMILESTONE in the history of Phi Sigma Delta . was achieved this year when its newly-built fraternity house joined the ranks of UM's fraternity row. To secure membership of the highest standard, thoroughly homogeneous in quality, and permanent in its allegiance and effort for the fraternity is the impressive purpose of the group. Phi Sigs have a wide appreciation of all types of music as their list of social events prove. This year they held a calypso costume parry with everyone showing up in costumes that ranged from French Haitian to English Bahamian. Not to prejudice themselves, however, members also hosted a jazz festival. High on the agenda of social fun was the annual Sweetheart Ball where Harolyn Lapkoff was chosen to represent the fraternity for this year. Phi Sigma Delta was founded nationally in 1909 at Columbia University. One of 29 chapters. Alpha Zeta was established on campus in 1949. 336 HITTING THE wire. Phi Sig member crossos finish line in Marathon run, ono of the event during annual Greek Week.PARISIAN CHARACTERS, KINGS AND QUEENS JOIN IN THE FUN AND GAIETY AT PHI SIGMA DELTA'S ANNUAL COSTUME PARTY AND DANCE nil r t-z, kn « JI -zs lift r m •- 9 P ” » ? ? rl| | % » -£ • fS!F r-T| m m 113 my 3 my T 3 - ?} my t?T rU mry to ’nD T) my my "H?) v D 'DGamma Omega Chapter CAPTAIN KIDD AND his Jolly Roger are welcome to join fun while guests at Pike Shipwreck party "walk the plank." LOVE, TRUTH and friendship are the three binding principles of Pi Kappa Alpha. Organized in 1940, Pikes participated actively in many campus athletic functions winning the track championship trophy for the third consecutive year and also winning two boxing championships. The social standout of the season was the Dream Girl Weekend when a new dream girl was selected. This year’s choice was Gerry Hauck. To establish friendship on a firmer and more lasting basis is the group’s purpose. Pi Kappa Alpha was founded nationally in 1868 at the University of Virginia. There are 130 chapters. Outstanding local member is Tom Pratt, varsity football star, honorable mention for All-America and state outstanding lineman of the year. ). Byrd (Pret.) A. Allegri C. Holey (V.P.) S. Armour R. Marvin (See.) J. Bartell R. Chorbajian T. Baieetla (Treat.) D. Berghoff F. Abbott J. Berry V. Boggt R. Breen C Campbell R. Cerrlgone R. Chapman J. Coreoron J. Cory E. Dawton N. DeFellee R. Dockery P. Doron W. Dunlop D. Durnin J. Dye J. Esposito J. Folvig P. Fuentes G. Gagnon E. Gilbert C. Gildroy E. Graham D. Hildebrand! N. Hytwa E. Kokevic D. Kelly J. Kirby A. Koeze S. Kojkowtki J. Kvttmedo 338PROVIDING OWN FOOTBALL FIELD. TEAM AND FANS, PI KAPPA ALPHA SCORED FIRST PLACE WITH HOUSE DECORATION FOR HOMECOMING D. Landis J. Lococo R. LoRuso R. Ludwig D. Lett 8. Manton H. lewis C. Monohan W. locker T. Muclden R. Myert J. Prieto J. Nesbit A. Pritchard J. Porker C. Raymon J. Perriolti D. Robinson T. Prott N. Route T. Sanders G. Swart }. Schnaiter J. Thomas W. Setmi S. Tolkin P. Spronkle R. Trammell R. Stoltonborg F. Urtone J. Vorone J. Whoelock 8. Vredoveld R. Whitcomb R. Wossenberg D. Williams C. Wendt N. Wilton D. Weitphol F. Wrxetintki 339RECENT ADDITION to fraternity row, Pi Lambda Phi house will combine modernistic design with Southern comfort. Omega Eta Chapter THE REALIZATION OF its goal to have a fraternity house on campus came true for Pi Lambda Phi when construction was started on the newest addition to fraternity row. Omega Eta chapter of Pi Lam was organized locally in 1946 and since then has taken an active lead in all facets of University life. Each year in rhe spring, members hold a Moonlight and Orchid Formal. This is the social highlight of the year and usually the sweetheart is chosen at this time. "Moonlight gamblers” become real when the Pi Lams host their annual Mississippi Gamblers Yacht Party. Members and their dates come dressed in all types of appropriate costumes. Since its national origin in 1895 at Yale University, Pi Lambda Phi has graduated many famous men, such as A1 Rosen and Tony Martin. Outstanding local member is Larry Friedman, president of Alpha Sigma Epsilon. Omega Eta is one of 33 chapters. Pi Lam’s flower is the Orchid; its colors are purple and gold. A FORMIDABLE PANTHER OPPOSES UM'S ADVENTUROUS IBIS ON HOMECOMING FLOAT. AS PI LAMS ADD THE FINISHING TOUCHES TO ENTRY 3408. Simon (Pret.) N. Aronfold 8. Cohen J. Krongold (V.P.) M. BoJn M. Cohon R. Siegel (Sec.) H. Beollo W. Cohen H. Bermon (Treat.) M. Brandon R. Crimi J. Donxiger K. Dodwick M. Eichner L Feldmon H. Friedman A. Halpern J. Keizler A. Kromer M. Levine H. Morriton H. Roach H.Rudkh I. Selkowitx N. Sher R. Shorn J. Shulok M. Taper B. Termon ADDING A "PLAID" look to colorful Homecoming parade, REALLY "TWEEDY" college mon drive slick European sports pledges pursue each other, to amusement of spectators. cars, and these Pi Lams are living up to the tradition. 341Florida Alpha Chaptei MADEMOISELLE DE PARIS is no international figure when Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity hosts its annual "Sew-ers of Paris" party. Students may appear garbed in costumes ranging from can-can to cxistentualistic-type dress. Sadness falls over the fraternity once a year when it mourns the death of Paddy Murphy, who died unhappily from an extreme case of inebriation. Sports play their part in the fraternity when SAE plays Sigma Nu in an annual football game for the worthwhile purpose of charity. Many SAE members are quite active in sports, including Jack Johnson, John Shields, Gene Reeves, Bill Poole, all of whom played football, and Bob Steiner and Ed Morris, star basketball players. Ed Harrison was a member of the baseball team, and Dave Hamm was a tennis star. Outstanding national alumni include Senators Stuan Symington and George Smathers, Governor Leroy Collins of Florida and Dr. Milton Eisenhower, president of John Hopkins University. HIGH-FLYING member shows superior diving form to friends. Occasion is swim party with Chi Omega sorority. Brvce Baird (Prat.) J. Shields (V.P.) J. HtJfig (Sac.) T. McMullen (Traos.) C. Barihaimar (Swaathaart) C. Alexander ft. Anlfo W. Arnold R. Boker W. Boy lay I. Barnard G. Broy P. Briggs C. Coball R. Copow»ti W. Coaly B. Connor C. Dean R. Daman W. Donohoo K. Doyle T. Eden T. Eden J. Eibler P. Unit D. Fisher J. Fisk R. Hoge E. Karri ion R. Hotterlik R. Howerton B. Hunt V. Hynei D. Jockton R. Jennings J. Johnson 342E. Kottei W. leory E. Morrii N. Phillip G. Reeve! R. $ 11 C. Sloughler R. Steiner C Thorp P. Key E. linnett R. Morphy R. Pieper W. Ridolf E. Seiler O. Sloan J. Stone J. THmI W. Keeling F. Lloyd R. Olien W. Poole R. Robert! D. Shreve T. Smith C. Swemon H. Treber J. Kennedy R. McKeighon H. Pote N. Randle R. Rohe N. Silo W. Sorg C. Tolum L Weit 343Mu Epsilon Chapter ADDINS THAT extra "punch" which every parade needs, Sammies pile on car to load motorcade in Homecoming. TO FOSTER AND MAINTAIN among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of murual moral aid and support, and to instill among its members such ideals as will result in action worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood are the manifold purposes of Sigma Alpha Mu. Mu Epsilon chapter was founded in 1946. City College of New York was the site of the founding of the national organization in 1909. Sammies' schedule includes many social functions during the year including a gala New Year's Eve party and a costume-dress Hallowe'en social. A new sweetheart is chosen annually at the Orchid formal weekend held in the spring. Sigma Alpha Mu is well-known on the national scene with such renowned alumni as Sig Youngelman, all-America football star, and Burt Lee, sportscaster. An outstanding local member is Herman Schlussel, former SAM president, Hillel president, treasurer of the School of Business Administration, and member of the Student Union Commission. EN MASSE TURNOUT of Sigma Alpha Mu member , complete with derbies and banner , bolttor cheering section at pep rally held in Student Stadium before game. S. Dor ton (Pret.) H. SchluMel (Sec.) M. Ok min (Treot) R Adler A. Alexander C. Bring S. Canon C. E ien 344COSMOPOLITAN AND casual atmosphere surrounds SAM GAY TRUCKLOAD of Sammies and friends moves on way to members and dates, who relax at pool during swim party. SAM's "home on the range," the Circle 8 Ranch, for party. 5. Ezko M. Falk 6. Feller R. Freedmon B. Gate S. Gal be H. Golditricker J. Gottlieb R. Grad S. Hinch J. Joteph L Kopper I. launon T. Ledormon K. Leichmon S. Lilien M. MartVI B. Markowitz I. Marleaux J. Mont R. Oiur J. Potnick W. Porlowitz S. Raymond P. Robint S. Rood S. Rotenberg J. Roionthol L Sherman S. Shriber L Siegmeitter P. Stogg 0. Woxmon 0. Weiner L Wheotmon B. Wiener 345Gamma Phi Chapter FULL FORCE of Sigma Chis turn out for pop rally before football game, equipped with banners and strong voices. ATHLETICS AND SIGMA CHI were synonymous jLjl words as far the UM campus was concerned. The UM's contribution to the national All-American team, Don Bosseler, is a member of this fraternity, as well as Bill Bennett, captain of the track team; Phil Bennett, Hurricane end, and Sam Scarnecchia, quarterback who also received an All-American honorable mention. Active in all University functions, the Sigma Chis sponsor a Derby Day when they all don black derbies. Events such as sack races and a tug-of-war also take place at this time Sigma Chi weekend is the social highlight of the year. Sandy Servies was selected as the sweetheart for the 1956-57 season. Purposes of the fraternity are many and varied, ranging from cultivating and maintaining the high ideals upon which Sigma Chi was founded, to following a life of spiritual fulfillment. One of the oldest fraternities in the country, Sigma Chi was established on the UM campus in 1942. It is one of 124 chapters. R. Toomoy (Pre».) S. Sorvie i. Bogby J. Ncrthup (V.P.) (Swoethoort) G. Bcnckenitcin W. Bonnot! (Sec.) W. Adomi P. Bennett A. Porllngton T. Adkiwon J. Bloticr (Treo».) C. AthwcH R. Bovord A. Carroll R. Cox R. Buckley R. Cojhman W. Deloach H. Bulgor K. Charlton P. DeSimone R. Caponetto J. Conroy 0. Fojter J. Fuer R. Harr R. Kuligowiki J. Good C. Hawkini R. loldy H. Grieve J. Hunt T. Lowell D. Gunn J. Kirby J. McKemleHOBOS ONE and all Invade Sigma Chi house for one even- OPENING THEIR doors to the entire campus and alumni, ing while fraternity hosts very casual, informal Hobo party. Sigma Chis hold Open House during Homecoming Week. J. Moir E. Morko 0. Maxwell J. NewComer N. Newhouser J. Nichelton K. O'Gormon G. Patrick L. Patrick 0. Patterson 0. Pouloy R. Potors R. Peterson J. Portor ). Power R. Prekup R. Price R. Rankin J. Rushing E. Schaefer C. Scherer J. Shoos 8. Stallins O. Standiford W. Sullivan J. Thompson J. Tomlinson A. Umphrey A. Vomvoki T. Word D. Wells H. Whiteside J. Williams F. Wilson R. Your.g W. Young 347Zeta Beta Chapter "IT'S A GRAND night for singing" as Sigma Nu sings way to second place in "Songfcst" with "State Fair" medley. HONORS GALORE were heaped on Sigma Nu this year with such notable accomplishments as the winning of the University spirit trophy and a first place rating in Greek Week activities. In Homecoming competition, they won a second place in house decorations and also received top place in float competition. Each year, Sigma Nu plays Sigma Alpha Epsilon in a football game in which all proceeds are donated to worthwhile charities in the local area. Scholastically and socially, the fraternity can boast a proud record. This year they won the scholarship trophy for the fraternity showing the most improvement. Louise Laubentha! was selected as the sweetheart at the annual White Star formal which is the highlight of the social season. On the University campus since 1948, Sigma Nu was founded nationally at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Today there are 123 chapters all over the country, their purpose is to promote fellowship, character and scholarship. F. Piverono (Prei.) N. Boon (V.P.) J. Bennett (Sec) W. Coulion (Treat.) I. laubenthol (Sweetheort) D. Andenon G. Baldwin H. Barr A. Brazilian t. Burton R. Sutler J. Componit P. Corgixan R. Condit W. Crowley B. Crippen M. Dalony P. Day G. Decroei ). Dempsey W. Dittui T. Event L. Forry M. Geiger J. Gray M. Harlcint B. Hoyot W. Henning H. Heyitek W. Howley E. Kotpcr R. Kauth C. KebKh S. Kiley J. lombrakit R. lourie 318SIGMA NU TAMES Pittsburgh's panther in one easy les- THERE'S PLENTY of water everywhere, as these entrants in son with tho aid of loud speaker and "his master's voice." Greek Week canoeing evont seem to find plenty to splash. R. loycock F. Unto J. lopinto E. lundquirt W. MocBride J. MacKinnon E. McDonough H. Mclollond J. Morlln A. Melrncr J. Moor F. Morton J. Motkoi M. Pr nd rgott H. Sokol W. Schofield J. Sulono S. Worron T. Norb rt A. Ricci S. Solloto 0. Smith W. Totcano M. Wolu B. Pogott A. Ro»» W. Sent E. Stapp nb ck W. VondoWoter B. Wiito P. Porgomo W. Roth J. Sowfdl J. Svkln R. ViKOont J. Wolff 349Florida Gamma Chapter $ SIG EPS AND dates gather in garden of fraternity house for "family portrait" during their festive Christmas party. MISSISSIPPI GAMBLERS shine in all their glory when the members of Sigma Phi Epsilon stage their annual gambler's party. In addition to this, they have an annual Christmas party. During each spring, a formal is held at which time a new sweetheart is chosen to reign for the coming year. Carrying the fraternity's corsage of violets and roses, Linda Haley was selected for this year. Participating in such campus events as Greek Week, "M” day and intramurals, Sig Eps were awarded a second place in the house decorations competition during Homecoming. SPE, whose motto of "constant aim is dedicated to a brotherhood made up of top grade men,” was organized nationally at Richmond College in 1901. The present Florida Gamma chapter came into existence in 1949. One of the outstanding members, Leroy Howe, was tapped into Iron Arrow and Alpha Sigma Epsilon. He was vice president of Omicron Delta Kappa, president of the Florida Inter-Collegiate Student Government Association and captain of the debate team. He was also vice president of the Wesley Foundation and a member of the SBG cabinet. 350 ADVERTISING HIS fraternity for the benefit of rushees, member displays trophies and scrapbook at IFC Smoker. HALLOWE'EN OR NO, Sigma Phi Epsilon's costume party has plenty of masquoraders around to play "trick or treat 'J. Morkham (Pro .) R. lentinl (Soc.) D. Woby (Treo .) P. Alpucho L Holey (Sweettieort) A. Bobot A. Borroton R. Campbell R. DiPillo 0. Frory R. Could G. Griffith J. Grimm T. Grizanti J. Gunn F. Harden E. Henry j. Holloa R. Klimman R. MoMo J. Morriton R. Muniz D Neff J. Paul D. Pelton W. Sommer J. Pollock 0. Sprague D. Rando L Von Arkol A. Rojo D. Ycite GRECIAN ATHLETES BEAR MESSAGE THAT "HONOR BRINGS VICTORY" ON SIGMA PHI EPSILON'S SPECTACULAR FLOAT IN HOMECOMING PARADE 351PLEDGES SERENADE active with medley of special songs during presentation of skit at their plodge-active party. Tau Mu Chapter WINNER IN A diversified assortment of competitive events was Tau Delta Phi. The past year, the fraternity was awarded the scholarship trophy. Members excelled in many other fields such as debate and forensics. In both these events they received a trophy The poetry and oratory cups were also presented to the Tau Delts for superior achievement. Pleasure was also an important part of the schedule. Members enjoyed a calypso party in addition to the usual pledge-active social. One of the most enjoyable parties was the New Year’s Eve celebration. Tau Delta Phi was organized nationally at the City College of New York in 1910 and since then has grown to include 30 chapters. Tau Mu chapter was founded in 1953. Outstanding Tau Delts are Joe Segor, member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Sigma Epsilon, Iron Arrow and Who’s Who in American Colleges; Lew Cohen, member of ODK and president of Mens' Residence Council; Fred Porter, Hurricane managing editor; Art Jacobson, Tempo business manager and Paul Siegel, president of Phi Eta Sigma. KITCHEN SINK and everything else make up Tau Delta Phi’s conglomerate entry in the Homecoming parado. Fraternity’s authentic cymbal band brings up rear of procession. c rv . ? f f § £ £ J. S gor (Pr .) J. 8 rml in I. Mann (V.P.) ($w th«or1) F. Porter (S «.) M. 8 r eg man M. Kahn (Tr o».) L Bronfman I. Cohen 352SCHOLARSHIP TROPHY, for highest scholastic average ANCIENT GREECE, Paris or the local zoo have nothing on among fraternities, awarded at IFC dance to TDPhi president. this Tau Delt costume party, where a motley crow gathers. M. Ellit M. Feldman S. Fi S. FWimon A. Folond F. Glioixo S Gordon A. Groubert I. Graubert A. Jacobion S. Kaplan R. Klee W. lowenthal J. Murray 8. Noidofl M. Noth J. Mol ! H. Novifch R. Plon! R. Poller K. Pollock H. Price E. Prince I. Reimer A. Rvtnok H. Schmerer A. Seldmon T. Snyder M. Stallman J. Tapper B. Troeger M. Tupler B. Volvo N. Young 353Tau XI Chapter OPEN HOUSE during Homecoming is held at Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity house, where a "good time is had by everyone." HONORS CAME in a many and varied assortment to Tau Epsilon Phi last year. It was awarded the annual Alpha Sigma Phi memorial trophy. Another facet of its personality was brought out when the fraternity won the Ugly Man contest for the third consecutive year and retired the APO trophy. TEPs garnered more glory when they were presented with the President’s Cup for intramural achievement and succeeded in contributing three senators to Student Body Government. Charity plays a part in the organization, for they gave a big Christmas party for the underprivileged at Variety Children's Hospital. Social activities complete the busy schedule. This past year members staged grandiose parties at the Fountainebleau and Eden Roc hotels and also enjoyed an informal yacht part)’. Columbia University was the founding site of the first TEP chapter in 1910. Since then 47 chapters have been established. The local Tau Xi has been at the University since 1937. PANTHER-MEN from Pittsburgh, alias TEPs from tho Univarsity of Miami, invade pep rally at Student Stadium before Homecoming game in search of raw Hurricane meat. H. Rice (PreO v. Price N. Hanover (V.P.) (Sweetheort) P- Mondino (Sac.) R. Altar R. Freeman (Treo .) N. Appal A. Boiler 354BOHEMIANS INVADE TEPHI HOUSE FOR GET-TOGETHER, BUT All GUESTS ARE REQUIRED FIRST TO GUESS WHAT'S BEHIND THE "GREEN DOOR" l. Brown S. Dunk l H. Goldenberg T. Hohn $. Jocobion P. Morgan E. Prevt J. Sokoltky N. Ciment R. Fieldi H. Gddjteir P. HolTmon S. lour U P. Motto E. Robinoff R. Srochi J. Dingfeldert R. Flam L Greenbovm ). Horn N. levin L Movtovrtx S. Rotentfein H. Stone A. Drettler D. Frank ! G. Green 8. Jocobikind R. Maiiel D. Nohrr F. Rutttein J. Tendrieh J. Wo!t y M. W in r K. Wilpon J. Zorieit 355FAMOUS BELL, one of Teke1 prize possessions, gets piece of honor on Orenge Bowl field during Homecoming game. Gamma Delta Chapter TAU KAPPA EPSILON enjoyed not only local honors, but also succeeded in copping a national award. Dorothy Hollingsworth, the Gamma Delta’s local choice for Teke sweetheart, also had the distinction of being named sweetheart of all the 132 chapters. Tekes strayed from the ordinary as far as social functions were concerned. They sponsored a Hawaiian party complete with grass skirts and leis, and a Roman-type toga affair with members and dates showing up in costume. Athletics played their part on the Tekes activity list. Second place winners in track competition in intramurals, they were also champs in the 145 pound class of wrestling in intramurals. Brotherhood, scholarship and character is the fraternity’s motto. On campus since October 29, 1949, Gamma Delta is one of 132 chapters scattered throughout the country. The fraternity was founded nationally at Illinois Wesleyan 58 years ago. CENTER OF ATTENTION IS LOCAL AND NATIONAL FRATERNITY SWEETHEART, DOROTHY HOLLINGSWORTH, AS TEKE BROTHERS SERENADE HER 356A. Framke (Pres.) O. Hollingsworth J. Kiley (V.P.) (Sweetheart) R. Renter (Sec.) R. Ford (Adv.) L Thomos (Treot.) T. Block W. Support S. Connofo R. Cox F. Ooxie K. Cllift P. Elmore J. rossett J. Fitzgerald 0. Hamilton R. Hanschman W. Hortner R. Hawks J. Keys R. levock E. McCauley G. Milks I. Naylor J. Sanders S. Seogrove R. Tott E. Triono M. Wall I. Wassermon R. Williams HISTORY REPEATS itself as fraternity members and dates ON THE MOVE at touch football game are members don Grecian togas for one of many parties during year. of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Game is part of intramural events. 357Delta Epsilon Chapter HIGHLIGHTING Thota Chi's annual Founders' Day banquet is guest speaker Dean J. Riis Owre of the Graduate School. Hosting a Florida festival at um ranked number one on the agenda for the Theta Chis. The festival is the 1957 regional convention which all Theta Chi chapters in the state attend. Another important event was the annual Dream Girl dance in the spring. It is at this dance that the sweetheart is chosen. This year’s pick was Cornelia Netter. Each year, the fraternity sponsors a Christmas party for the benefit of Variety Children’s hospital. Donations of toys and games are presented by members who participate in the party. Delta Epsilon chapter was founded in 1950. Nationally speaking, Theta Chi had its beginning at Norwich University in 1856. At present, there are 120 chapters. Many UM faculty members claim membership in Theta Chi, including Dr. J. Riis Owre, Dr. C. Raymond Van Dusen, Dr. Alfred P. Mills and Dr. J. Marvin Kesley. Others are Dr. Charlton Tebeau, Dr. James A. Gould, Dr. Warren Steinbach, Oscar T. Owre and Col. Francis J. Goatley. flAIR FOR GAY PARTY-GIVING IS DEFINITE ASSET AS THETA CHIS DEMONSTRATE WITH COSTUMED CABARET SOCIAL AND CHRISTMAS PARTY 358SWIMMING POOL LOOKS INVITING, BUT OUNKINGS IN DECEMBER ARE OUTLAWED, AT LEAST AT THETA CHI'S SEMI-FORMAL CHRISTMAS PARTY K. Hobbi (Pro .) C. Gruno (V.P.) R. Humphroys S c.) R. AndcriOfi C. Nctt.r (Swoothoart) R. Bixhoff V. Bongiovanni C. Brow T. Carpontor I. Conci R. Cholser J. CourtrigM C. Forry E. Hon imki J. Hughes T. Ivorson A. Klonarii G. lorson R. Mankowski C. Moxwell R. Ob«rg T. Plow P. Pugllso A. Robinson T. Soltzor F. Tusbbont K- Vogelhcim H. Winlringer 359Alpha Omega Chapter PUNCH FLOWS freely at ZBT's open house, held during Homecoming at the fraternity's new abodo, opened in 1956. THIS YEAR was one of the most notable for Zeta Beta Tau as it entered its new $100,000 fraternity house. One of the campus' most beautiful buildings, the house is a recent addition to fraternity row. The Blue and White spring formal highlights the social calendar for ZBT members. At this time, the sweetheart for the coming year is selected. Mimi Kos-berg was selected for 1956-57. A Founders' Day formal commemorates the national founding in 1898 in New York City. Alpha Omega chapter was organized in 1946 and is presently one of 45 national chapters. Many outstanding national figures were once active in Zeta Beta Tau. A few of them are Felix Frankfurter, Supreme Court justice; Jack Benny, Radio-TV comedian; Bernard Baruch, statesman, and William Paley, C.B.S. president. Alpha Omegas who have made a name for themselves in different phases of campus life are Ed Weiss, member of the varsity baseball team, ODK and Iron Arrow; Sonny Bloch, governor of the school of education and Ernie Wasscrman, Hurricane business manager. N. Cohn (Prev) H. Bloch (V.P.) E. Wotiormon (See.) R. Turoen (Treot.) M. Kosberg (Sweetheart) S. Altman M Bellman S. Berman A. Bern D. Booktheiter H. Brook B. Barman I. Cohen R. Donnenberg M. Davit B. Dick I. Eiienberg R. Endlar L Epstein H. Pitcher A. Either J. Fleither R. Fleither G. Fox A. Friedlond S. Friedman F. Pritch R. Gintbvrg E. Gold G. Gold N. Goldberg M. Goodwin R. Gordon R. Gould D. Greenberg J. Heller 360CONVERSATION PIECE Is ZBTs onormous scrapbook, put on DINNER HOUR approaches as house manager checks needs display for guests, members at Homecoming open house. of kitchen. He plans and supervises all of house's wants. A. Hirsch W. Hirsch 0 Hoffman A. Moll R. Joseph O. Koplan C. Korp R. Katz W. Kofi K. long B. lasky A- levonson J. Manfon P. Melnik S. Prelutsky L. Roin S. Rope M Rotnoc G. Robbins 0. Romb o M. Rosenthal G. Rothstein S. Salomon A. Schultz R. Shotek E. ShopifO I. Singbond A Skop R. Stein J. Weisbe g E. Weiss R Young E. Youngman H. Zuckerman •%1Alpha Chi Chapter ]i IflPPfi P A LONG WAY to go, but fraternity members hope that ball sinks into the basket, as they play intramurals game. AROSE CORSAGE for every girl is a feature that may be found at the annual Rose Ball sponsored by Pi Kappa Phi. At this spring dance, the sweetheart for the year is announced. This year's choice was Lynne Hanken. Organized nationally in 1904, the local Alpha Chi chapter came into existence in 1947. Each fall, the fraternity holds a Founders’ Day dance in commemoration of the beginning of the fraternity. Pi Phis played an active part in intramural competition, as they succeeded in placing in the finals in four sports: horseshoes, riflery, basketball and billiards. The motto of "true and friendly, nothing shall ever tear us asunder," is the guiding light of the fraternity, and the members attempt to fulfill it in every phase of campus life. Pi Kappa Phi’s colors arc white and gold, and the fraternity flower is the red rose. Founded at the University of South Carolina, the fraternity currently numbers 70 active chapters. Prominent local alumnus is Lloyd Bennett, coach of the UM swimming team. INVITATION TO dance is offered as members, dates enter ballroom. F. Roman ! (Pf t.) F. Crugar F. Pog (S c.) 0. Cundy R. Bov (Traot.) V. DiProta R. Buchonon R. Ditfhordt L Grov» J. Curlay G. Hodopp 0. Huffnogl R. McClory J. Oblodt K. Poyont R. Ri ck C. Sot r R. T arno R. Thomat O. W »from A. Votpol R. Whippl 362Beta Zeta Chapter A SMART FRATERNITY, and that’s literally speaking, arc the Sigma Pis who were awarded a third place rating in scholarship among UM fraternities. Although a small group, the members are well-represented in most of the activities at the University. All study and no play is not a mono of the Sigma Pis, for they sponsor a Founders' Day banquet each February along with several other parties and social functions. The highlight of the year is the annual Orchid Formal in May when the new sweetheart is crowned. Bunny Downe was selected to carry the orchids for the coming year. To further fraternity brotherhood, truth, justice, scholarship and character is the purpose of Sigma Pi. Sigma Pi was founded in 1897. Beta Zeta chapter was established on the UM campus in 1950. Outstanding national alumni include William Maxwell, novelist; George Kiplinger, publisher; George Stoddard, president of the University of Illinois and Dr. Guy Suits, vice president of General Electric. MEMBERS TEAM up for basketball game with rival fraternity. Intramural activities are important to schedule. S. Grove (V.P.) L Rinoldi (Sec.) D. Sullivon (Treo».) N. Gordo S. Downm (Sweelheort) i. Gwoxdoc R. Khochob R. leone A. Morlnoti ). Mortinez P. Michel S. Naur R. Neumann W. Olohon R. Peter E. Silva R. Steam A. Yuoei FOOD, FUN AND faces play prominent part in fraternity-sorority social, one of many during year. 3631957 IBIS EDITORIAL STAFF, characterized in caricature: Center: Berry. Clockwise: Cohen, Starkstein, Warren. Cabell, Nelson, Colon, Orbelo, Weissel, Forthman, Mallion, Marbey. Editor's Note: Girl-Laden Staff Lightens Ibis Burden COMMONLY KNOWN as "Berry’s Harem,” a female-dominated staff is responsible for most of the work on the foregoing pages. With the exception of the editor and four male staffers, plus the crew of photographers, seven gals and their assistants held the responsible editorial positions this year; so, the editor will forward any thanks or brickbats to Carol Ann and her gang. Not enough thanks can be given to these "coolies” for their help in putting out our pride and joy. The editor wishes to express special gratitude to Ellie Starkstein for her generous assistance and advice. Thanks are extended to Carol Machenberg, who worked on the cover and title pages, to Art Phelps for the above cartoon, to Joan Patti, Brian Sheehan, Allan Herbert and especially to our advisor, Christ)'. — R. C. B. CAROL MACHENBERG. artist 3641957 Ibis Thanks Lensmen THE SUCCESS of any yearbook depends very much on the quality of the photography which adorns its pages and, of course, on the fine photographers who make these pictures possible. A heavy vote of thanks is in order for the student photographers who have contributed _ their time and talents to the 1957 Ibis. Pictured on this page are Alan Rusnak, Lewis Fineman, Dick Capowski, Victor Helou and Dave Butterfield. We are very grateful to Dave Glenn who made possible many of rhe pictures in the Sports section and also contributed numerous other valuable shots. Originality and ingenuity are the trademarks of all good pictures and of all good photographers including two of our favorites, Hank Koch, who did the Administration and Research sections, and Jerry Greenberg, who is responsible for Fine Arts and Radio-TV-Film pictures. Ray Fisher, whose excellent work is a standout in any publication, photographed the Ibis Queen and her court. Our title page photograph was shot by Douglas Faulkner. Our sincerest thanks go to Courtney Graves, Lenny Frishman, Bob Berger, Bob Rudolf and Fraser Hale for their generous assistance. VICTOR HELOUJEWELED BACKDROP, FEATURING CITY'S BRIGHTLY-LIT BUILDINGS, LENDS MAGIC GLOW TO MIAMI'S SKYLINE AT NIGHT THROUGHOUT YEAR 366UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI 76e OCcC tfauU 7« 7 e 'Hem: Welcome, Fellow Alumni-and Congratulations As to the "Congratulations" — You've been receiving them from all sides. We’re proud of you too. That diploma is testimony to your qualities not only of intelligence and ability, but as we well know, of perseverance and faith in yourself. We who also earned it join with you in the pride born of your achievement. We know it wasn’t easy. And as to tlx ’’Welcome" — That’s extended to you from the thousands of UM alumni throughout the nation and some 60 lands around the world. We hope you will keep in touch with us. You’re joining a fraternity somewhat different from the campus variety. This one is a fraternity of men and women who arc proving the value of their university years. We believe you will be proud to know them, wherever you may be, as their communities are proud of them and the fine work they arc doing in so many fields. The Alumni Clubs already established at headquarters shown below will welcome you to their meetings. We want to hear from you too — so keep us posted on your activities so we can include them in the Alumnotes columns of the Alumni Bulletin which all alumni receive. Meanwhile, Good Luck to you wherever you go . . . Alumni Clubs Auum • ItUtMCItAW FrnlJml: Mr. Maurice I. Farrrll 17 War.ilk Road. HotfjTrooJ. Birmingham, Alabama Cua«iNu LOt AXCIltl Frn.Jml: Mr. FJi.i Pow.ll 221 Butler A l« Any. It, 4, California i» maxciico Frtillmi Mr. Mivric. Leinkrim Monro. Rt.id.«« Cl-b IWt Sxrimm. $u«i Sin Franc.ico. California COXXTCTKOY iiunou FmUml Mr. Harold E. Jchoaoa. Jr. »1 Briyhtwocd Armor Stratford, Connecticut Dktikt or CotvMiu riiHiwtox, r. e. Frtn ml Mr. Rohm Silver turn 7100 QmW Strrrt, N. V. Va.hiejron «. D. C Flo. Ida IO.T iaiOrionr Frn.Jml: Mr. Jorl Miller till S V. Fine Arras. Fort liwhrtilr, Florida IIOUT.OOO FrnlJml: Mr Mirrin S. Black 1417 Adam, Sum. P. O. Bo« J» Hollywood, Florid. aimonviik FrnlJml Mr Armin R«nli. Hit Rabiule Scraic Drir. Jacknvnrillt I, Florida »«Y o f IT Prriidrn : Mr R.lph C. Gob.ro. Mitchcll'i Hiram Tour. 117 t ar.| berm Krr Writ, Florid. HARRY H PROVIN Director of Alumni AS.in H. h School Rrl.ticn. PATRICK J. CESAR A NO. FrnlJml JUDGE RAY H PEARSON, fir. Vnr.frr.rdrn fdvird II. B.nmx.rtcn H. L«w., Dorn Fdn.rd t .nn I rank W. Guilford. Jr. Bruy Ann H.rdiny MIAMI itACM FrnlJml1 Mr. Norman Grrrnr 4701 S W. 4th Stmt Miami 44. Florid. OALANDO FrnlJml: Mr. William G. H.yair San Juan Howl Orlando. Florid. (AUAMAIttl FrnlJml: Mr. John Jmcph Blair III! At.pha Nrnr T.llah.iarr, Florid, r.ur. FrniJtnt: Mm Dolexra L. Schwarct 1701 Lmp.dr.do Sum T.mP. 1, Florid. GlOAAU ATtAMTA FrnlJml: Mn. Brtt. G. B.nrr 1440 R«l Spain . Circlr. N. F, Atlanta 4. Crorp. ItllMOII CHICAGO Prrridrn . Mr. Jay S. V.n Dyk 1)40 E. 41th Strr.1 Chicago 4 . Illinoi. KlNTVCKV Lovrimu FrnlJml Mr. Joarph FIriach.kcr Flrctric Applunc. Stor. 117 Sooth 4th Stmt loom ill. 1. Kentucky lOVIHAXA HIV O.llAM FmUml: Mr. Jcoeph S. Boeamo 740 Sooth Pi4t« Stmt P. O. Bo« 711) Nrw Orient I , Louiitia. Mtiitciiuti m novtox FrnlJml Mr. S.ul J. Paid. 40 Rockvood Strm Jamaica Plain. MaaaachuMtia Michigan Mtiorr Prriidrn ' Mr. John F. W.lah 707 Diakrihirr Royal Oak, Michigan Miatouni IT. lOUt FrtllJtnli Mr. Robert C. Grecnbrr Rout. 1. Boa 714 A Crtvt Co.nr, Miaaonri Naw JlAUT HIVAU FrnlJml: Mr H.rb.rt $ Smtllianan )l Grunin Av.niM N.nrark t. Nr Jamy Na» You Nt VOv A CtTT FmUtal: Mr. Jacob "Jab." Horn 110 V. 42nd Stmt N.w York City. Nr Y«k ILOCMtITIa Virr.prn drn : Mr. Sam Boyko 40) Joarph Avrnur Rocheatrr I, Nr York Noath Caboahva VINtTOX.IALIU FrruJtnh Mr. Jan . H. Gooch 1) 11 Ardmore T«eea c Winiton-Salraa. North Crrolina Onto CIXCIXNATI Fttuitni; Vancraf M. Mr.ct.no 4)02 Floral Avion. Cincinnati 12. Ohio amun Prriidrn : Mr. F-dgar S. Sp.r.1 1701 E. Hat Strm Cleveland 14. Ohio PlNKLALVAXIA ItAAAItlCAO Prriidrn ; Met. Hoy. S. Jonra 2) 12 A. North 2nd Strm Hirriibur . Pnniylvinia rimanrirniA FrnlJml; Mr. Rich.rd G. Sicklra III) Willow Avrnu. Willow Grovr, P.nntylvanaa rirranvidM FrnlJml: Mr. Cavin 5. M.llar 441 Colley. Annul Grcrniborg, P.nnaylvania VllGIMA ucMuon Prrridrn : R«v. John J. Howard 201 Sruniwick Avenue Mack leone. Virginia AFFAIRS Wrvroxtix MILVAL'AIR Prriidrn : Mr. NorbrrtJ.Podawiltr 2001 Eaat Ivanho Ptac« Milwaukee 2, Wiaeonuo Cvma Prntdrnr: Mr. Gnorg. F.milao Balbi Apmado 1)27 Havana. C ba Putin RKO Prriidrn Mr. Prdro J. Soi«r Univrraiiy of P«rio Rico Collrcv of Agriculture and Mechanical Art. Mrindrr vigo »7 W Mavacurr. Puerto Rko ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS School or Loi'CATiox Prriidrn : Mra. Grrtchra Hayra 4100 Portillo Strm Coral Cabin 44. Florida Sc it oo4 or E.ncimiiaimc Prriidrn ; Mr George C. XrlUy 12 S. W. Citt Armor Miami 44. Florida Gaaoi at« School FrnlJml Mr. Edwin Smith 11)2) S. W. 17th Avrour Sooth Mitmi 4). Floeid. Sthool or I.ow Prriidrn : Mr. Marco Lolfrcdo 140 S. E. Miami Avraoe Road Miami 2. Florid. School or Mrotctxi FrnUnl: Dr. Frank W.laon. M.D. ) 4I Stewart Avrour Coconut Grovr )). Florida School or Moaic FrnlJml: Mr. Eddit Biumgartra 7241 S W. )2nd Court Sonth Miami 4), Florid. DaraatuaNr or N'tntiMG Orgmjtrtootl Cbttrmia: Mr. Dor. Eldrrdye Blackmon 1411 Riviera Co-m Coral Cabin, Florida JACK R. BOHIEN Coordinator of Hi h School Rrlatvotai JEROME BLANK, Trrtnrrr ALUMNI CARL W MEN C«or i n«ior of Alwoioi Afiin Alomni Uxftitty GENERAL ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1956-1957 CLYDE M TAYLOR. Srrond Vut FitiUtml BITTY GOFF GALBRAITH, V.r.Uty BOARD OF DIRECTORS Mallot) Honon lUlctw Putnam Kichafaki loan Govavr Knock Button R. l«»«y Mary Well. Milam F. X. Jam.. O’Bma Ralph Rtnick Mary G. WVnalry' DRESSES BEACH WEAR FANCY PANTS FORMALS BLOUSES PLAYCLOTHES SEPARATES SKIRTS ACCESSORIES 250 Miracle Mile CORAL GABLES FOR FINE FOOD SHIRTS 20c Beautifully Laundered Limit 3 With Each $1.00 Dry Cleaning Without Dry Cleaning 20c Open Till 1:00 P.M. — 7 Days a Week TYLER'S RESTAURANT Air Conditioned - - Ample Parking PHONE MO 7-8959 1560 S. Dixie Hwy. (At Red Road) CORAL GABLES, FLA. Bring ’Em In In The Morning —Wear 'Em At Nite— NO EXTRA CHARGE 3890 BIRD ROAD AT PONCE DE LEON .... ...........• GREATEST OPPORTUNITIES UNDER THE SUN! Florida's remarkable qrowth offers the brightest future for you I For rewarding careers take advantage of opportunities in Florida! Florida is the fastest-growing state east of the Mississippi. Industry is expanding rapidly, young men and women are in demand. Succoss lies ahead for those who stake their future in Florida now! FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY • .‘VVTT’hcn you remove your cap and gown and lay your diploma aside, the future ceases to be a vague tomorrow. Quite suddenly, the future is now. . .today. And, there is something genuinely special about the final realization that—at long last—this is it! In this unique moment that marks both end and beginning, The First National Bank offers warmest congratulations and sincere best wishes for your success. In the years to come. The First National hopes for the privilege of serving your personal and business banking needs. • Founded in 1902 • Complete Banking Trust Services • Se Habla Espanol The FIRST NATIONAL Bank of Miami O FlAGlER AT FIRST MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM —FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION£taa9 £hop Majors in the Complete College Wardrobe STAGG SHOP 80 Miracle Mile HAM 'N EGGS GIRALDA AT LeJEUNE Open — 6:45 AM. 'Till 12:00 PM. Closed Sundays COMPLIMENTS of LINEN RENTAL SERVICE DRY CLEANING, LAUNDRY, WASHATERIA by “On the Campus” “U” Store address................214 Walsh “M” Store address................Eaton Hall Compliments of COR AL GABLES NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI SHORES PERRINE COME ON OVER TO WaJ JJ OLL5e 5730 Sunset Road SPORTSWEAR FORMALS CASUAL W EAR BOUTIQUES You'll be at home in our “House” RIDE HOME SAFELY WITH SURE-FIRE -9 - TROPEX ' A University Favorite Use Your Student Discount TROPEX BATTERIES, INC. 2125 N. W. 17th Ave. Call. NE. 5-7521• • • and won’t it be your photograph that you and your grandchildren look for first? That’s a lot of looking ahead, but it illustrates the permanence... the interest...of a fine photograph. Fine photographs of you are our concern ...a photograph you will proudly give as a personal present...a photograph you will look back on happily years from now. We hope that when you want a fine photograph taken again, you entrust it to us—your official school photographer.Won’t You HAVE-A-TAMPA For on Enjoyable Smoke WITT CIGAR CO. ELI (jcc4 JccJ SHORTY’S Bar-B-0 Banch ★ RIBS............1.35 Served teith Slate. Bread and French Fries ★ CHICKEN .... 1.50 Served teith Slate, Bread and French Fries ★ CORN-ON-COB . . .20 Big, Meaty Sandiciches ★ BEEF or PORK . . .50 teith French Fries BEER ON TAP (teith food only) 2 MILES SOUTH OF UNIVERSITY ON DIXIE HI-WAY We Buy Sell Used Textbooks All Year Round Book Horizons 5815 Ponce de Leon (South End of University Baseball Field) Phone MO 1-9397 CchqratulaticM UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BIITMORE WAY I take this opportunity to tlmnk you for your friendly support and hearty ro-operation. May the finish of your college career he only the beginning of full enriched lives. Dial HI 8-4444Back, Turn Back A somewhat Nostalgic View of Things as they were A CASUAL REREADING of last years ad duly impressed us with the calibre of the material and gross omissions. Besides, we only got as jar as 1940. So, for the heartier reader, here's a little more harking back to dear, Ibi. WE MENTIONED of course that Hop was the most languid of Ibis editors and Gobby Bullock was the most gruesome of photographers. They functioned on the 1940 book, which easily proved both points. ’40 did however contain some fairly sharp (almost diabolical) writing. Comes to mind in particular a scathing review of the Institute of Literature committed by Hedwig Ringbloom, who was naturally named editor for ’41. Moe, as she was commonly known, has a couple of distinctions. As far as is known she is the only person who ever lived through the editorship of both Hurricane and Ibis. There’s a good reason for it. She just didn’t give a damn. Headlines, deadlines, et al, passed quietly by her, and Moe never batted an eye. She got out books and papers apparently for the hell of it. Amazingly, some of them turned out fairly well. Moe, after doing a stint as production manager for A. S. Barnes, is living on the side of a Vermont mountain and doing strange things for the medical side at Dartmouth. Among her associates were such notables as Hal Barkas (the mad Russian), reasonably well known as restaurateur and entrepreneur on the local scene; Jim Jeffrey (Moc’s little black boy) who is currently running print shops and ad agencies in Michigan; Claud Corrigan, the inimitable “Cork’’ who after a term at the print shop, topped the Naval Reserve unit in San Francisco, and when last heard from was raising funds like mad for his alma mater, and Jean Small, the slim, blonde vixen who headed up the Ibis for ’42. Small, in her own words, at the end of the season had only one soft spot left in her steely bosom. That was heartfelt gratitude to last year’s editor who had paved the way for the now traditional “late Ibis”. Her only regret, again to quote, “was that when someone said, ‘Why don’t we quit this foolishness and go drink some beer?’ sometimes they didn't”. ’43 was steered by possibly the strangest crew that ever came aboard. First there was Dotty Levin, editor, (but in this year titles didn’t mean a thing.) Dotty had a great predilection for whimsey, which is a tough thing when you consider she had to deal with people like: 2. Helen Gwynn, a stalwart, feet on the ground Girl Scout executive who stood for no nonsense. 3. Henry Wiener, a renegade Bostonian with a sneer you could cut with a knife, and willingly. 4. A preposterously named and greatly talented artist, Rodney Winfield (his specialty was angels—specialty hell, it was the only thing he could draw). These four put out a book, which after a cursory view, and even after 14 years seems pretty good. How we don’t know. It would be nice to say that there were giants in the land in those days, but of course it wouldn't be true. There were biggish people and small people; some of them very nice indeed, and some of them that were just put up with. But, they were dedicated (for at least a few minutes a week) with the idea of getting out a decent, personable, maybe even critical book. Sometimes they made it. Always abetted by Parker ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION Corul Gables. Florida HI. 3-4276u N I V E R S I T Y Compliments of o K S T You taste its quality MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 301 N.W. 29 ST. MIAMI, FLA. TELEPHONE FR. 1-6423 SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY SODA FOUNTAIN and COSMETICS, DRUGS AND LUNCHEONETTE TOILETRIES Oldest Agency in Coral Gables Established 1926 357 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA Wendell Sumner V. O. Sumner FIRE AUTOMOBILE WINDSTORM Air-Conditioned for Your Comfort DORN-MARTIN DRUG CO. Rexall Drugs 5989 Sunset Drive Phone MO. 1-2020 Just a Stone's Throw from The UniversityTHE MASTER-DOW ETCHER for rapid 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 latost made, it hos every new feature and improve ment. 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. PHONI. WRIT! OR WIRI SOUTHEASTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY 1 3 Wallen Street, N.W., J A c It o n S-Otll AllenI e, Oeer,l. they are 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 renewod with tho latest and best of mechanical and electronic devicos for making better plates —on schedule. Three of the industry's finest time-saving, cost-roducing developments ore pictured here: WET PROOFING PRESS recently in-stalled enables us to furnish proofs matching the identical requirements of national magazine specifications. The uso 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-luxe halftone at "ordinary halftone" prices. Through the process of olectrolysis, deeper, sharper halftones are obtained—with mirror-smooth dot bottoms and sides — no undercutting — no shoulders. Etching is fastor and uniform — more detail is retained as acid corrosion is eliminated. THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE for KNOW-HOW$4 4ymlel oj Sxcellence in eadeohs FOOTE DAVIES, INC. ATLANTA flowing with the euth- r efivinq the StationGeneral Index Aberce, Ramon J. IK Abbott, Frank 8. 2M. 331 Abal. Cart Ml. 2M Ackerman, Lynn !W Adam.. Harold L. 333. Ml Adam.. Marilyn E. 300 Adam.. W, Sam 273. J Adamt. Thomat H. IBS. 243 Adam., Dr. Thunton K. Ml. 240 Adcock. Sybil M3 AdkH.on, Thomat P. 344 Adlar, Karl W. . Iff Adlar. Philip 2S4 Adlar. Richard S. 334 Adlar. Roy S.___________IK, M4 Adlington, Paul 274 Adriano. Gtorlo F. 22S Aetvinlck, Sidney 2S0 Aibal. Frad I. 322 Aikini, Janica 2 0 Alitan. Norman _ IK Alena, Raymond P. IK Albert, Eugene 247 Alberti, A. John 177. 244. 24« Alba'll. Many_______________III Alexander, Charla. E 342 Alaiandar. La.Ha A. IK. 344 Aleiandar, Dr. T. I. 2S3 Alford Charla. V: Allegri. Anthony C. IK. 273. 3W Allegri Charla. F. IK Allen, fcugene V. IK. 2 4 Allen, Dr. Robert 23$ Alliion. Jobe M. Jr. IK Allred. Mary . 271 Alpart. Arthur A. 322 Alport. Deborah M_____ Ml Alpwche, Paul_______________XI Alter. David III 24S Altar, Patricia_____________112 Altar. Richard B. IK. 321, 3S4 Altman, Arlene _ . 04 Altman, Steve 304 Ameriie. Sally A. 30 Amoon, Haary A. _____ IK AmoroM, V. J.. 211 Aneitoi. Erneit C. 217. 273 Andarton. Arthur ... 273 Andarton. Donald V. 271. 34$ Andenon. Doeglai 247, 2S2 Andarton, Edvard M. 3M Andarton. Harvey . IK Andarton, Joan 2 3 Ande'ion, John H, IK Andarton. Nancy J.--------314 Andarton. Robert 2S4. 277. 3St Andarton. Or. W. A. 2S3 Andarton. Waldo ____________ 2» Andre. Armend J. Jr.. IK Andre, Jaconet ------- 273, 2tl Andre.t, D. Leslie 3 Angel. Floralle 750 Angel, Stanley 0. 177 Anglim. Rev. Thome. 210 Anllo. Reynaldo 244. 342 Aoon, Rena 2S2 Apfal, Robert 337 Appel, Chariot . . _ 217 Applegate. Jeannette 271 Applegate, John C. IK Appau, Norman 3S4 Aquiline, Conitence A. 217, 271, 2?4 Aranoff, Robert in Arbuco, Willard J. IK Arcari. Michael A. IK. 2S4. 324 Arco, Rafael 27S Argent Carl H. IK Argo. Donna _____ N2 Arif. George H. IK Armondo, Jacqueline J. . 217 Armour. Spencer A. Jr. 225, 33 Arndall. Gale D. 301 Arnold, William J. 342 Aron. Sal me r ... 271, 210 Aronfeld, Norwln L. 341 Aroefeld. Robert D. 177, 247 Aronton. Sutan 04 Aielton. Lionel H. Jr. lit Ath, Fred G- 332 Ath, William IK Athdown. Jean A. IK, 312 Athe. Cryital______________ 04 A.her. Donna 3IS Ashwell. Charla. W. 344 Aihworth. Ann 211 Auerbach, Ed-ard22S. 22 . 27 Augoit, Connie 04 Aumeck. Robert N. 3M Autenbarry, Thome. L 3M Aettla. Phillip 2SS. 27 Avent Jama. 12 Avrach, Stephen J. IK Aielrod. Arbia M. IK Atelrod, Harriet 315 Ayen. (Jerald_____ 2S4 Ayrat. Fred 2S4 Bechter, Lynne M.. 21 Badiek. Ba.il J. IK. 374 Bedick. A Eleanor 217 Bagby. Joe R. .321. 44 Baggi, Jamet T. IK Bain, idichael 0. 341 Ba'rd. Bruce 342 Baird. Patti_________________JM Baitcher, Daniel J 327 Baker. Barbara B. .274. 211, 3» Baker. Bergman 324 Baker. Margaret _____________ 274 Baker, Norman O. IK Baker, Ralph T. 210, 42 Beletquide, Dyhalme 27S Baldwin. Carol 44 304 Baldwin. Gail 6. 34 Balk, Bruce 270 Baltakt, William J. 177 Banat. Norma E 217 Banatiak. Donald ____________Ml Bantt. John 0. IK Banville. Raymond A. 3M Berbota. Orlando 210 Baran. Joan R. IK Barith, Roth 217. 750 Barkat. Harold P. in Barker, Barbara 211 Barker. Mel 2S7 Berkett. John S. 324 Barnet. Broca - _ 277 Barnet. Joan E. IK. 30 Barnett. Dolorei M. IK Barnett. Janet L. 217. 231. 241. 242. 7S0. 27 . 271. 2 1, 212 Baron. Barbara W. 217 Baron. Bette _____- 304 Baron, Martin W...... IK Barone, Robert 241. 247. 2 4 Barr. Hugh F. IK. 273. 34 Barrow, Henry 2S7 Bertel!, John_________________33B tarthalemy. Beulah 2S0 Barton, Jude J. 22S Berwick. Jamat L. Jr. 733. 241 Ba.cetta. Thome. J. 33 Bethor. Carl A IK. 2S4 Be tile. Richard 245. 24 Battle. Joan R 214 Batten. Harry Hood 7 Ballot. Omni. 27S Bata. Beatrice 274 Betel. Eloi.e 2SC Batty. David H. IK Bauar. Ray G. 331 Baumgartner. Jean 312 Baumwald. Stanley IK Been. Nichole. F. IK. 2B2. 4 tau.ka, Ouane B. 37B Betel, Sam Beyent. Jamat C. IK, 254 Bayley. William R. 347 Baal. Nancy M. 300 Beallo. Howard R Bean . Gordon __ 2 4 Bearden, Ralph H. Jr. 177 Beauchamp, William A. 185 Beck, OeWitt E. 177. 241 Back. Edward H._ 217. 24 Beck. Sandra H. 217 Becker, Aria Backer. Jo.hua L. IK Becker. Joy 2 3. 315 Becker. Mika A. 3 4 Beery, Dr. John R 214. 2S3 Behnay. Virginia A. 30 Behringer, Do« 277 Bailer. Lovlt 247 Bain, Barbara J. 217. 242. M3. 317 Beit. Myrna ............ 274. 784 Belcher. Robert C. IK Bell. Herbert 277 Bell. Robert R. IK Bailor, Alexander S. 354 Seller, Louit R. 177. 24 Bellman, Merthell MO Benckenitein. George W. 344 Benefield. Harvey 255 Benefiatd. William H. 225. 32 Beniamin. Don A. 177 Benjamin, Honey Bonn. Herbert 245. 24 Bennett. Howard H— . Bennett, Jamat W IK. 34 Bennett. Phillip J. 12. 344 Bennett, Robert G. . 332 Bennett. Ronald J. 177. 241 Bennett. William F. IK. 344 Bentabat, George 0. IK Benton. Jerome 2SJ. 274 Benton. Luke P. Benton. Sonia M. 0 Bentley. Wliriem IK Benftel, Terry D. 32 Benvey. Robert E. 174 Bent. John J. Bergenfalk, Kerttin 210 Berger. Howard $.. IK Berger. Robert M 1. 322 Bergh. France! 241 Berqhoff. Dick H. 33 Berk. Enyd 31 Berk. Jane 271 Berk. Joyce Berken, Gilbert 210 Berkhelmer, Christine H. 214. 42 Berman. Herbert 321. 341 Berman. S. Aaron 340 Bern. Arthur Bernard, Leonard M. Beme'dini, Jorge . Bernardo, Mike J.______ Bernitaln. Al ------- 8ernitein. Janet Bernitein, Joyce Bemttaln. Linda Bernitein, LouH M. Bernitein, Melvin Bernitein. Sally Berry, Jamat A. Berry. Robert C. 74 IK. 73 . 240. 241. Ml. Bench. Ho-ard W. Betti. John Jr—....... Seven, Sherry Bfceruehe. Farokh M. Bianco, John Bienucci. John T. Siaico. Arlene Bidwell Valery K. savSii-». Blitted. Barbara A. Bingham, Robert K. Birk, David E. Birt. Harry W. Bitchoff. Judith E. Bitchoff. Ronald Biuonnette. Sondra Bitter. John _______ Bieler. Galilee A Black. Barbara Black. Charlet C. II Black. Edward P.. ____ Black. Sandra Black. Sonia Black, Thomat M. Blacker, Rayburn B. Blackman, Marioe C Blackmore, Robert P._ Blanco-Uribe. Roberto Blende bvrgo. Charlet Bleney. Dorothea J. Blenki. Marguerite Blank. Sam______________ Bletini, Otcar A. Bled toe. John _ Bleaker, Donald Blit Richard S. Block, Harry 41. Block. Michael J-------- Block. Theodore W.— Bloom. Jerald E. Blotter. Jemet J. Blotcky, Jerome H. Blotner Lillian Blum ted E. Blumberg. Edward Blumin, Stanley 200. Blumenthal, Gable Blum ton. Leonard R. Blumitein. Ruben Bobadilla, Alma Bobal, Andrew Boberman Daniel Bobko. Michael S. 2». Bobley. Peter M. Bobo, Barbara A. 217. Boccuto. Martin J. Bodarman. Florence R. Bodine, Ronald S. Bodnar, Stanley J. 8oggt, Dr. Ralph S._ Boggt, Virgil E. Bogue. Marlyt J. Bohr. Fred Bolen, Jamet S Bollngar. Robert Bolton, Hope W. Bolton. Joteph Bongiovannl. Vincent Bomdy, Auitln 177. Bonner. David ---------- Bookman, John 12. 15. Booktheiter, Dennit — Bookttoin, Pawl H. Booth. Harold 725. Ml. Sooter, D. Geraldine Booier, John D. Boren. Edith M. 217. Borintky, Arnold Borok. Arnold J. Borreton, Albert Borrit. Arthur C. Borit. Pater Bottak Sandra 24 . Bote. John Botteler. Don B. 12 K. K. K. (04. Sonarman. Bun Botelho. Ivan M. Bolt. Marcia Botwlck. Lennye _______ Bouta, Ann Maria Boverd. Ronnie Bovee. Ronald G. Bowen. Eugene Bowen. Mery A. Bowen. Rite A___________ Bowman, Shirley M. Boyarsky. Rebekah Boyd. Barbara R. Boxich, Carolyn J. M2. 340 343 270 331 334 1. 357 274 21 200. 334 IK 274 33 . K. 242. Ml. 3M ____334 243. 2K 2K 2M 2S3 331 - 31 217. 317 24B 217. 307 2 1. 30 210. 3M IK _____ 177 217 277. 35? 302 232 274._30 ____274 200 32 312 304 2M 200, 322 IK 200 E IBS Ml 302 174. 253 ____ 7 200 M7 200 200 272. 340 200. 322 387 335 344 217 M3 177 174 244. 273 247 IK IBS 210 200, 351 177 754. 32 335 275. 271, 317 322 307 745. 331 200 144 33 217. 302 _ 24 332 242 IBS 2 4 _ 51 245. 24 M7. 270 100, 243 340 337 243. 77 1 5 332 277. 311 322 IK 351 IK 233 275. 271 Ml . 14. io . no 211 2M 303 315 271. 312 344 342 2S5. 27 30 200. 240 271 271 301 217. 304 Brabec. Jana K. 214 Brach. Theodore D. 331 Sreddock. Edgar A. Jr. 200. 273. 327 Bradle. Mitch 4 Bradie. Robert 2M. 241. 243. 278 Brady. Samuel S. IK Brekem. Robert 4 . 273 Bretower, Sutan R. IK Brandet. Sally 271 Brandimore, Stanley A. 177, 244 Brandon Michael 0. 41 Brandt. Robert E. 177 Braun. Audrey 312 Braun. Sandra 2 3 Braun. Thomat A. IX Breunitela, Irwin 200 Braumtein. Jane B 21 Srauter, Benjamin IB4. 247. 212 Bray, George R 342 Braiell. Jamet 251. 27 Braiilian. Aram 200. 341 Brechner. Beverly L 1 4 Breen. Richard 33 •reel. Anton 244, M7. 270 B'aet. David M7 Bregmen, Michael 352 Brennan. Thomat 245 Brenner, Jack 212 Bretloff. Charlet R 322 Brettack, Myrna 233, 25 . 241. 212 Brew. Jody .31 Brlckman, Sendre 274 Bridgeford. Edwin 274 Briggt. Deanna M. 30 Briggt, Patrick A 342 •rill, farl _ 1 4 Brill. Lawrence F. 4 . 2M. 23 . 240. MS. 27 Bring, Gordon G. 344 Brintki, Edward 245. 24 Brinton, John B. Jr. 174 Britkcr, Morton S. 184. 245, 273. 277 Brociner, Steven M. 200. 277 Brodtky. Joyce K. Brody. Alan B. 177 Brodr. Dorene M. 307 Bronfman. Lewit 352 Bronner. Alan 2 4 Bronton. Vernon 2S0 Bromine. Michael F. 332 Brook. Sutan F. 21 Brookt. Benjamin W 22S Brook). Harold 273. 340 Broute. Patti H. 30 Brow. Carl 351 Brower. Barbara 25 Brower. Hunter 4 Brown. Alice M.. 217 Brown. Alvin L. 200 Brown. Arthur M4 Brown. Carl R. 200 Brown. Jerry 212 Brown, Lloyd 355 Brown, Marilyn 24 Brown. Morton P. 2 S. 273. 322 Brown. Nancy S. 200 8rown Sandra 315 Brubaker. Kay . 271 Brumbaugh. Jamet 184. M2. 214 Brundege, Frank E. 1 4. 212 B unall. Pauline J. 1(4. 271 Bruner, Dorii E. 47. 1 4. 318. 320 Brunton, May A 140 SrwMtetter, Rouen Buchan. Dr. Norman 244 Buchanan Richard S. 2M, 342 Buchclt, Robert 2S4. 242 Bvchtenkirch, Barbara 25 Buck, Leonard A. 200 Buckingham, Gil 127 Buckley, Richard D. 4' Buddy. Melon 270 Budowtky, Benjamin Buhrman. John P. 272, 327 Bulawa. Frank E. 32 Bulger. Harold A. Jr. 200. 211. 344 Support, William V. 357 Burdette. Marty 112 III. 114. 114. 243 Burger, David I. 2M Bergman. Stan 24 Burke. Robert M2. 254 Bv’therd. Carl 2 1 Borman, Barry 340 Burnt, Legh W. 233. 242. M7. 241 Burnt. Mariana 271 Burrowt Earl 244, 273 Butler. Thomat MS Butler Richard T. 4 Butterfield, Dave 345 Burton, lelend S. 4 Bwth. Mildred 250. Ml Buth. William 327 Byrd. Jamet F. Byrd. Joteph M. 200 Cebell, Charlet A. Ill 77. 342 Cal.breta, Betty Jo 30 Calandra, Joteph P. 200 Calderon, Sarah Ann 24 Caldwell, Ravone 248, 212 Cele. Jokn 244 Celt. Richard . 2M. 2S1, 243, 27 Cata. Peter 2S4 Camero, Mario M2, 2 1 Camp. Walter 277 Campanil. Joteph 184, 34 Cempbell, Barbara L 214 Campbell, Craig 33 Campbell. Ronald 351 Cempen, Walter R. 200. 244. 251 Campos, Fabiano C. 2M Canaday. Willie V. 2M. M5. 2M Cenehueti, Salvador S. 225, 27 Canfield. Catharine G 30 Camato. Sam A. 3S7 Cantarinl, Rudy 2S5. 2M Capaiio. Jamat D. 200 Cepocatfo Rotario J 200. 344 Capo-tki. Richard W. 342. 34S CeHeftei. Clementine 2S0 Carlo-Diai. Chrit 274 Carpenter. Mercia 271 Cerpchter. Thomat 272. 3S1 Carper, iettv J. 184. 241. 25 . 244. 317 Carr. Benjamin W. 22S Carr. Carolyn 312 Carr. Lo-all 2 4 Carr. Robert W. 225 Carr, Sherman 4 Cerrero. Lahore E. 177 Cerriker, Ronald 211 Carroll. Andrew B. IB4. 344 Carroll. Charlet I. Jr. IK. 3M Carter. Clyde 244 Carter. William 3M Cartliano. Oratio Ml Caruba. Alan 48. 210 Carvaial. Alfred M. 177 Cetanove. Jorgelina 27S Cate II. John L. 332 Cetey. Claude R 12. 17, 3M Ceihmen, Richerd J. 127. 211. 344 Catoo, Robert M. 1 4 Carper, Cerolyn 210 Catfeidl. Andre M. 200 Ceitillo. Refeel A 3M Cattleman. Carol SK Catfro. Luit-------------- JIT Cato. Hamel J. 217 Cettt, Wilton 24S Cegeltki Edward T. IS Ceglio. Joitph 211 Canei. Louit 3S1 Cargiian Pater A. 127. 34 Carratanl, John B. 217 Ccrrigona. Ronald G. 334 Ceiennt. Sandy 312 Cataroni, Joan! 274 Chadderton. Dorlt 2 1 Chadwick. Janet R, 201. K4 Chaiken, Lionel 201 Chaiter. Ruttell 3S1 Chairman, Morton H. 337 Chamberlain. David W 201 Chambc't, Ban 2K Chambart, Emary W. IM Champion. Marla I. 214 Chanbltu. Kata 250 Chandler, Oavid F. Its Chandler, Genevieve 233. 241. 242, 25 Chapman, Howard E. 201, 322 Chapman, Jamat 27] Chapman. Marlin ft,. 201 Chapman, Richard 321 33 Charie. Eugene R. 177, 245 Cherleiworta, Joan A. 114. 242, »4 Charlton, Kerry 8. 34$ Charvet. Cqrinne P. 214 Chete. Jacqueline 311 Chetko. Joteph M. 1 4 Chastain. Sylvia A 217 Chavat, Malvin 201, 242, 274 Chanowath, Dean A 32 Charin. Barry 2K Chernin, Robert S. 322 Chatter. Georqe 2K Chlcckine. Albert L. 1 4 Chlckerlng. Emme R. IB CMIcutf, Key M2. 2 4, 301 329 Chlpley. Irv 274 Chlppat. Lydia 2 4 Chippat. Yvonne 284 Chodubikl. B. ?74 Cholaklt Gaorga C. 201 Chorbajian, Roy )M Chriitanten, Norman 0. K. 140, 244 24 Chrlity. Carl W. Ciment. Norman 201, 3SS Clochan, Frencit V. ' ||$ Clpra, Sarita 27 ClaggtH, Edward H. 2M » ■ 343.’ 2M Clark. Ann R. t 340. 2 4. 211. 39 Clark, John C. 7Clark, Ptt» Ann -14, It 211. 241. 242, 2$2, 22 . MO Clark. Rahmart C. 201 CUrk. Robert I. Jr. 22) Clark . Robert 2S2, 2 1. 222. 2tt CUrk . Carolyn 22 . M2 Ctaien, Corinne 22 Clemente. Jot III I Clifford, Carol M. IM Clines. Donald 22) CM. W lt«r A 201 Clout . John M. 224. 2$). 22 Co d. Jim 2 5 Cobb. Don 1 Cochran. re e 251 Codling, Richard 251. 22 Co Irtfj 5 Iff Cotfay. Robert 0. IM Cohen, Arthur I. 7 . 0. IM. 2 1. 2 1 Coh n. t«rb r III Cohen, lernerd L. Ml Cohen. C lln« C. M2 Cohen, Ch«rl t t 122, 2 t Cohen. CUir. E. 22), 2 1. 212 Cohen, Eugene E. lit Cohen. Jack I. IM Cohen, Letlie 2 0 Cohen. Lewis F. 201. 240. 242. 220. 152 Cohen. Mlch« l 5. Ml Cohen. Mortimer 5. 177 Cohen. WillUm I. 247, Ml Cohn. Edward F. 247 Cohn. Nathan V. 201. 121. 1 0 Cot . Forrest 2. 221 Colt. Gail 2 4 Coleman, Neney C 10 Colemen. Williem Jr. _ 201 Colen. Edwin 0. 177 Collltlowtr, Nancy J. 10 Colo . Cermen 7 . 24 . 27t Collier, Charles L IM Collint, Ephraim 177, 2 7 Col I ini, Jey 2 1. 2 t Collier. Larry 257 Collint, Leon 2 t Collint. Lloyd 2 t Collint. Norm 225. 22t Compres, R«f l L 201 Comttotk, Merci M) Condit, Robert 0. 14 Conly. Williem E M2 Conn. Jenet L. 117 Connor, till W M2 Conroy. Ihomet R. 22 Coatr r«i Ed II Conway, Donald R 125 Conway. Mercy 212 Conw y Mary J. Ml Cook, tarbar 5. 27 Cook. Don 257 Cook. M«rg«r t M. IM Cook Robert H 22 Coolidge. Robert I. 222 Cooptr, tarry L. IM. 2 7 Cooper. Carolyn L. IM. 117 Cooper. Lyn 27 Cooper, Melvin M. Ml Cooper. Rott L. Ml Cooperilein. ternard J. 201. 25 Coover. Carol 5. IM Corcoran, John R 12 Co-dove. Robert U. It7 Corn. Linda 12. 270, M2 Corrigan. John 2 1 Corrigan. John F. 2 0. 241. 242. 2 5. 2 t Corrigan. Metita « Cory. Jo F. )2t Coientino, Joteph M. Ml. 25 Cotgriff, John 257 Coigrove. John M. Ml Coifello. John t2 Coitello. Nicholai 2t0 Cotiin, Irwin 8.____________ Ml Coughlin. Dan t2 CougWIn. Lucill t 2 Cou’ton, William C. Ml, 14 Courtenay. Welter 2 5 Courtii, William 24 Courfright. John 151 Coward, Stuart 212 Cowing, Layne 212 Coi, Connyo J. 1 7 Co . Oon R. 174 Co . Loit 25) Co., Robert 211. 157 Co , Robert E. 24 Craig. Ronald F. 125 Crawford, Gordon C. Jr. Ml Crawford, Fatrici (7. 24 . 272. Ml Crawford. Col. Troy 2 Crawley. William J. 1 1 Creekmor . Mary Alice 241 Creighton. John F. 217 Crlml, Richard M. Ml Crlmmini. Janlete L. 217. 212 Crippen. ternard 5 14 Criiton Jay 2U Criiwell, Jamei E 22 Cruger, Frank A 1 2 Crowe. Robert 221 Cuenca. Rolando 2 1. 27 Celham. Lorn J. 1(7 Cuflianan . Paul 272 Culp. Gordon 271 Culver Judith 112 Cummingi, Francit F. 1 7 Cunning Mary C. . 1 7 Cwnio, Joyn 2« Cunio, Robert J. 12. Ml. 21 . 240, 24) Cunningham. Donald E. Ill Curatolo. Jonn C. 1 7 Curio , felliott R. 144 Curtli, Charlal W. 1)2 Cutler, Mary L. 21 Cierniawiki. 5oni 271 Oabney. J. 2 5 Dahmer, Robert W. 12 Oahmar. Wayne 254 Oalany, Michael D. 14 Dalton. Loii 5. M7 Dalton. Thomai J. Ml Daludado. Vina 275 Denford. Marylyn 21 Danitli. Frank 255 Danieli. Judi 112 Darnell. Martin 6. 122 Dannenberg. Robert 1 4 Denton. Mai 2 1 Daubenipack. Otho F. Jr. Ml. 2 2 D «enb «gh, Don N. 1)1 Davenport. Kathleen F. 217 Oavid. ten E. David. Nancy A. David . Sal Davidion, Jimmie W. Daviei. Mary J. 140 21 2 1 217 1(7 22 21 201 25). 27 112, 114 27) 1 0 1. 2 4 177 Oavila. Rafael Davit, letty D. Devil. Gayl K. Devil. Jamei Davit. Jerry Davit. Mann Davit. Michael Davit. Robert _ Davii. Robert A Devil, Robert I. 217. 250. 277. 210 Davit, Robert T. 1)1 Davit. Wilbern F. 225 Davit. Zall Jr. 177 Davoren. Tom J. 1)1 Dawion, Earl J. 274. )|| Day. Ediabeth I. 117 Day. Jamei M. 251. 2 0. 27 Day. Mlchaal R 1 7. 27) Day. Faul L. Ml. M« Day. Robert F. 177 Damigar John M„ )4| Dean. Charlal I. Ml. 254. M2 Deangle', Reel L. Jr. Ml. 1)2 Debedti. Ralph 2SI Dclallit. Terry 2 5 Oeckelmen. Arthur 0 Ml DeCroei. Gen L. M DaFelic . Nicholai F. 22 DeForge, Stan 2(4 Dagannardt, Edwin R. Ml. 274 211. 3G4 Ml 275 2 7 2M 24 2 1 --- M2 ____174 ___252 .... 121 272, 14 M2 M ____ 1 7 ... 12 M2 Ml 117 27 . 2W M2 12. 1 . 10 Da Wees . Olana I. M2. 212 Daway. Frank N 12 Diamond. Charlei V 12, 22 Diet. Avelino M2 Dial-Carlo. L. Chriitophar M2 Dice. Dennii 2 1 Dick, tarry 1 4 Dick, Stanley 247 Oicken, truce 27) Dickey. WillUm F. 1)2 Dlckman, Richard 27) Oidier. Henry D M2, 25 . 251 21 1 7 255 2 1 72S M2. 151 242 277 2 7 Dehond, Robert A. Deichmann. Herta M. Oelehanty. Howard J. Del Castillo. Sara Delgado. Hector Dali, Glenda Deloach. William S. DeMeo. Jerry Daman, Ralph M Demot. Meneleoi F. _ Dempiay, Dr. Audrey Dempiey. John A Dcmpiey. John F. Derby. Russel O. Jr. DeSImond. Fhilllp F. DeiLeurien, Cecile N. DeTrola. Tony Oeuichle. Irian C Oautarman, Jean C------ Deutich. Edward I. Oewtich. Jean Da Verteuil. Lao DaVora, Chuck . Henry I Oi Fomo, Albert C. Dimitriou. John A. Dingfelden, Jamei M Dingwall. Walt DiPadore, Anthony J. OiFilla. Robart A. Di Praia. Vincent R. Oiich. Marwi.n Diskin Lauranca Diimgkei Dr. William F. 252. 252 Oiilefano. Sam G. M2 Dittioul George 12 Ditthardf. Robert 0 2 2 Dittwi, WillUm F. J. M2. M Dolan. Donald R. 127. 202. 272. 2)2 Dolan. Jotephine D. 177. 2M Ootgin. Ira H. M2 Dofin. liana . 21 . 241. 21 Dolingar. Myrne 27 Domn.ng. Loyal G. 177 Donahoo. Wofford 5. M2 Donahva. Sally A. 1(7. M) Donnengeto. Auguttina G. 22). 24). 257. 2 1 Dooly. Otcer E. 7 Doran, Philip D. lit Doreton. Stephen I. M2. 210. M4 Dornar. Rile 250 Dorihimer, Donald R- 12. 21 . 24). Ill Doia. Arl.n, 2 0. 2 2 Ooubempeck, Otho R. 227 Dovghery, Edward L. Jr, ))2 Doug la it. WillUm C. 174 Do-da. John E. 2)2. 2 1 Dowling, Richard I- . M2 Dovel. Lowiie 204 Do-ling. Richard t 222 Do-re. tunny 2 3 Do..a, Floyd T. M2. 257 Doyle. Kevin F.. M2. 244. M2 Draluck. tarry J. M2. 122 Dreichar, Edwin F. _ M2 OranUr, Abbott W_____________M Draw, tenjamin I. Jr,_ 2)1 Draw. JoAnn 2 2. 2t). 211 Draw. Lucai 24$. 257. 2 1. 211 Drillich Martin R 1)7 Driscoll. Joan 24 . J75 Driicoll. Sutanna M. 275. 2 0. 117 Drogln. Jerry K. 122 Droid. Charlal J. 1 7 Drvcker, Aldan 2 7 Drvcker. Norman 2 1 Druckmen. Ira J. 178. 2 7 Drukman. Melvin 251. 2 1. 271 Drumbore. Charlei 211 Dube, larbara F. 211 Dube. Robart 2 5 Dubarton. C. Harry 272 Dubin. Faul I. 1)5 Dubler, Dorothea L. 218. 250. 25) Dwchon Mariana R. 211 Dudwick. Kan Ml Duff. Marian I. 1 7, 117. 221. 241. 242. 271 Ovgen. Donald 2 2 Duggini. Charlei K M2. 25 Duhaima. FafficU C. _ M Dunbeugh. Frank M. . I7t. 211. 240. 241. 242 Dunham, tryce 241. 250. 252 Dunkel. Sheldon A. 24). 155 Ounlop. William H. 22 Dunn. Charlei A 227 Ountmore. Arch 2M Dupree, Jamas 241 Duprai, Alan E. M2. 271 Derg, larbara A. 216. 312 Durnin. Doug let 111 Durrleu. Armand E 244, 1)2 Dvoor, Henry L. 202 0-eck. Edward 2SS. 271. 2 5 Dye. John W. 3)1 Dyer, Helen R. 21 Dyer, John 2 2 Dykemo, Raymond W. M2, 211. 2)1 Dykai, Robert 277 Diion. Thomai R. Dobbi. Joanna E Dobrlck. Judy Dockary. Robert J. Dodd. Mlchaal E M2 117. 112 IIS 221 177. 2 5 Eaton. John R. Eeilmen, Mary Eaifman, Sharon Eby, Robert Eddy. Jamei Edelitein. Aaron J. Eden. Theodora A. _ Eden. Thomai F. Edgar, Henry A, 2S2. 271, Ed-ardi, Marion A. Ed-ardi, Edrye Ed-ardi. Robart Etf. Jack S. 174. 22t. Efiaroff. Jack T. EibUr, Jamti F. 211. 270, Eichnar, Michael H. Eicholti. George 251. 2 0. Einhorn Judy Eiitn Gerald Eiianbarg, Ira Eiianmen. Richard L. Eiienmen. Sheldon Eldar, Mlchaal S. Elhore. Philip R. Elklni, John T. Jr. Ellanion. Gana Ellinporl. Robert Ellini, Robert EHii, Charlei T Ellii .Glyn D. Eilli. Kerl R. EHii. Malcolm Elliion. Otto C Emerson Diene E Emery. Jamei L. Endter, Richard Engel, Telila ______174 — Ill 274, 28) 2 2. 271 2 S. 2 4 ---IT M2 -----M2 2 0. 3)7 1 7. 117 271 -----2S7 240. 241 M2 121. 142 ---- Ml 2 2, 27 - X 7 272. 144 2 0 222 277 127. 202 1S7 - 174 H. 100 702 2 2. 27 . 212 174 17 . 2 4 202, 157 15) M2 1 0 Engel. Theodora Ennii, Waller A. EnwrigM, Parker Epstein. Lee Epstein Stephan J. Emit. Kenneth E. Erwin. Catharine Etformei. Joteph Elko. Sidney Etpinote. Eva 71. II, Etpotito, John Esquivel Antonio A. Ettan. Richard -------- Etlngoff. Alvin Ettan, Marcui Evengeliite, Vinca Event. Carol Event, Earl E. Event, Janet Event. Thomai C. Everett, Donald I... Ewerd. R. Don Ewin, WillUm W. Jr. Ewing. John Ewing, Whit Eiwm. Jerry E-Euo, Ralph 24 . 27) __ 12 .... 121 _ 1 0 222 M2. 321 21 . 2M -----125 MS 2 4. Ml -----IM ... M2 t 25) 2 5 .210 25 . Ill 117 311 Ml _ 1 7 25? 117 12 12 211 2 5. 2 Faber. Sheila 211. 2)1. 241. 250. 275 Fabian, Ferry M. M2 Fabian, Kathleen T. . 2)1, 241. 242, 10 Fabian. Michael L 1 7 Fabric. Stuart I. 270. 122 Faciui, Marion 21 Fag . Jamei M. 1 7 Fahey, Jamei 0. M2 Fairburn, Carolyn A. 117. 21 Fairchild. Gtorg I. Jr_ Ml Falk. Michaal I MS Farbarik. WillUm 257 Farber. Don 2 7 Fa bar, Stuart — 210 Farina. John A 225. 255 . 270 Fa-lay, Gilbert_____________„ 21) Farmworth. Sue 104 Feiiett, John I. 2 S. 2 1. 257 Feno. John F. 21 Feulk. William 27) Fault. Theodore R. 22S, 241. 2S1, 2 ). 270 Fay. (rook t 1 7 Feddern Henry ... . _______- 218 Failar. lerton C. Ml Fain Shallay L. 211 Fainbarg, A. David -----------Ml Fainbarg. Dorothy Ml, 111 Fainbarg. Melina L. 21 . 2(2 Feinmen, Natatha 24 Fait, Marian (4. 212 Fetbar. Charlal K. 225. 244. 270 Faldbarg. larbara R _ 211 Faldman, Kenneth M. 2lt Feldman. Leonard R. Ml. Ml Faldman. Mark S. 117 , 242. IS) Falditain. Loii £- 218. 275. 271 Failar, larbara f. M7 Fallman. Suianno A. 117 Falman, Leonard 5. Ml Ferdinand, tonnla 71. 271 Fargvton, James V. 225. 251. 2 1. 271 Fernandei, Marylou F. Ml Farr . Maurice A. 225 Ferry. Curtli 151 Ferry. Leland F. M Farwarda. Marilyn 271 Fiadlar, kichard 210 Field, Gail H. 117. Ill Fialdi, Robart t._ 355 Fain. Carl ................. 144 Fierman. Mika 2 . 2 1 Fierro. Henry E. 218 Filar. Jarom 241. 252. 255. 271 Filip, lavcrly . 112 Fillppinl, Angelo A. Ml. 27) Findlay. Cary 1)2 Fin . Avrum M. 117 Fin . Carol S M7 Fin . Jarom 222 Finaman L w(i T. II, 187, 3 5 Fink. Philip H. 21). 2 1, M2 Finkalor, Janet K. 21 Finkelstein. Daann )»» Finn, Maiin J. 187 Finor . Denial 32| Fireitona. Either J74 Fitch. Ralph 7 Fiich, Saul 203 Fischer, Henry 3 0 Richer. Larry F. 273 , 225 Rih. Stephen 353 Fiihar, Allan ) g Rihar. Oavid R. M2 Fiiher, Joieph H 203 Fiihar, Martin II. 273. 210 Fithar. Sally 28 . 304 Rthman, Samuel 35) Fiik . John 3 2 Flitgarald. J. Richard )$7 Rtigarald, Robert W. )2 Fitigereld, Stephen 251. 2 0, 2 3. 27 . 210 Fitjpatrich. Lynne 210 Flam Ronald t. 355 Flanders. Erneit S. 225. 241. 2 1. 271 Flea, Ronni ytg 71. Flalihar. Joel__________ Flailhtr. Richard R. 117. Ml. Flaming, William M Fletcher, John ____ Fliahi. Donald A. Flips . Thomai E. Floral. Pedro H— Flotkan. Patricia Floyd. Carol ___________ Floyd. Robart Flyer, Normen Fogecci. Kathy_____ Foaritar, Ronald 5. Foglia, Anthony Folano. Alvin 22 . 2 . 241. Folkan. tarbar _ _J Fofvig, John A. Fonlam August S. Fo»bli, John C. Forbli. Marwyn C. Ford, Derltn ________ Ford. Robart N. Fort . Frederick Forthman. $h ron Forman, larry T. FotchU. Norman A. Foitar, David C. Foster, Leonard Foi. Gary Fo«. Richard 5. Framk . Arthur N. Francaschl, Oven A. Frank, Charlotte A Frenkel. David E. Frenkel. Nine Franko Patricia FrentbU . Arlan Frary, David Frasar. George 5........ Fraser. Robert E Frenini, Al Fr el, Ann Freal. Josaph 24 . Frederick, Althea Freedman, Frances Freedman. Robert H. It . 247 24 . 277. Freeman, Elliott Freeman. Gary Freemen. Richerd A. M), Freemen, Ronald K. French. WillUm J. Fresh. Jeen Fried). Or. larthold Friadl. Eva ------ FrUdUnd. AlUn Friadland. Joel Friedman. Clair Friedman. Harold 5. Friadman. Howard C. FrUdman. Jack friadman. Larry . 240. 241, Friadman, Leon Jr. Ffiedmen, Robert Friedman. Rochelle H Friedman, Stanley Friedwa'd. Frenc'ne Frial. John A. Frlibea, John A 22 . Frisch. Fred I. Frithmen. Leonard ______ Frohboie, Joan M Frumkln. larnalt 22 . Fuentei Faul Fuar, John A. Fuhrmen. Albert L. Full -, Fred Fuller. Mery J. Fuller, Joe F-. . -Fulton, Serdr J. Furman. Jack A. Futarnick, Sloitom Futrall . J. Alilon 21 . Gach . tree Gagnan. George Galoreeth, Sally Gale, Rerry GeU. John Gelvei, Juan M, Gammas . Marjorie L. Gang. Jecqu Garcia. Jot J. Garcia. Joseph Garcia, Norbart John Garfinkla, Grac Gardner, larbara H. Gardner. Jo Garland. Harriet Garner, larbara E Garrett, lenjemin F. Garrett. Lawli I. Garriion. Fat Gaudel. Russell Gavin, Fat Gaati. Phil Gedreitii, Mary A. Gears, Jamas H. Geers, Keren Gelb. Robert Geiger. Mauric J. Gailhman. David Galb . Stephan E. i n d e ____MO 322. 3 0 M). 277 252 Ml 174. 240 _ I7| 304 111 2 5 322 210 21 2 2 2 3. 153 275 _ )M 171. 2 225 Ml. 245 253 »7 - 251 24 . 251 M) Ml 211. 344 It . 2 4 Ml. 3 0 M) 157 125 171 355 7 4 M). 27 271 151 211 211 ____127 271 27). 277 250 115 212. MS 252 12 251. 254 254. 221 IM Ml. Ml 252. 2 4 214 1 0 ____20) 251 Ml 1)7 222 2 7. 2 4 ____ IM 2 7 311 ____ 1 0 275 Ml. Ill 251. 22 M). 2 0 •4 212 25). 27 22 IM. 24 M3. 277 250. 251 IM. 20 327 IM. 275 17 210 204 222 22 104 271. 345 IT M) IM . 215 Ml. 254 ... IM «). U) 213 21 . 215 112 311 M7 M). 272 M3 2M 210 2(2 t2 IM 22 312 2 5 34f 272 MS A-GGcldtr. Marcia Galernter, Leslie A. 211. Gtller, Maurten Gellart. Addin GentJe. Shirlay M------ George, Peter Georg . Thomas A. Georgius, Joseph M. Gerard, Rayemari Gerhard, Louis W. Garity. Patricia Gernoa. Susanna Gattov. Alma 27$, Gianni, Paula Gianni. Roberta £ Gibbet, William Gibbons, Marilyn J. 6ibton. Robert Giebler, Robert Gias. Joseph £. Gilbert, Arthur I,. Gilbert, Edward C. Gilbert, Farley Gilbert. Fred B. Gilbert, Gary S. Gildroy. Clarence C Giles. Jack W. GlUerson. Gail E Gillette. Mark F. Gillls Mancell M. Gillikin, Harold 0. Gilmore, John C. Gilmore, Pascal Ginn Eulalia Ginsberg, Jan Ginsberg, Marilyn I. Giniburg, Richard Giourgas, Gaorge Gispert, Joseph S. Gladson, John Glaser, Alan V. Glaser, Vic Glass. Alvin Glass, Elliot Glass, Falls Glass, Isabelle Glass. Ned G. Glasses, Joan M. Glassford, Barbara 0. Glassford, William H Glatsman. Philip Glenn. David Glenn, Judith Glick. Annette I. Gllck, Brenda Glickman, Franklin Z. GlloilO, Frank Glossman, Norton Gluck, Stanley Gneml, Walter P. Goatlay, Col. Francis Gobble, Evalvn M. Godard, Dr. James M, Godett . Donald Godshall. Myrna Goahring. Alton B. Jr, Gogel. Pawl Going, Donald J. Gold. Edward Gold Gilbert Goldberg, Barton S. Goldberg, N. Edward Goldberg, Fay Goldberg, Jerome Goldberg, Morton Goldberg, Neil Goldberg. Norman E. Goldblatt. Bruce E. Golden Jerome 8. Goldanberg, Harvey . Goldfarb. Mas A. Goldin, Bell Golding, Robert S. Goldman, Santon A. Goldman, Hyman Goldman, Sid Goldman, Theodor R. Goldman. Virginia Goldstein, Evelyn 24 . 27$. Goldstein. Gerry Goldstein, Herman 204. Goldstein, Nessa Goldstein. Nina Goldstein, Ted Goldston . Gwendolen Goldstricker Herbert Goldy, C, i. Jr. Goller, Eleanor 27$, Gomes. Consuelo 0. Gonial !. Robert Good. James 6. Goodlln, James K. Goodman, Alvin Goodman. Edward N_ Goodman, Judith M. Goodman, Marvia Goodman, Mary Goodman, Milton C. Goodman, Stanley E. Goodness, lea R. Goodwill. William Goodwin, Michael Gordon, Al Gordon. James Gordon, Richard Gordon, Robert It! 292 27$, 271 248. 27 27$ 20! 8. )« 111 201 IM 218 210 K-4 271, 212 27 218, 27 2S1. 27 211 82 27) 22 174 111 2S0 20) 20). 277 ))» 204 ... IB 21 12$ )27 )2» 211 250 21 107 ) 0 2 S 204 2 S 204 251 11$ 2 0 28$ 27 204 21 218 204 1)S 2 1 II 21 . 2 1 27 22 )5) 277 204 204 J, 40. 2 5 178. lit 14. lit 2 1 211 204, 2S 252 )2 1 0 )M 17 . 27) ___2W 27 . 212 2 1 2 4. 210 ) 0 ))7 ))7 ))$ 15$ 178, 2 7 )l$ 204 204 204 2 4 17 210 271, 212 107 251. 15$ 11$ 210 2 1 J. 204, 27 S. XS 2 ). 27 271, 2 1 282 28$ 27). 14 122 IT 23$ 107 22 27 178, 2 7 181 21 2SI 140 122 210 2 7 1(0 Gritenti, Tony Grosholi. Anna M. Gross. Edward Gross. Ludwig V. Gross, Milan M. Grosvenor, Or, Gilbert Grover, Robert L. Grum, John Grun ', Louis J. Jr. Gruno. Charles Gruskin, Richard L, Gross mark, Unde Gryiiek. Robert Guaiardo, Jorge Guererd. Carolyn Gugler, Theodore C. 41. 204. 27). )2S Gunn, Donald A 14 Gunn. James )5t Gurley, John L Jr. 3 2 Gusky, Berl S. IT . 2 7 Gusky Rita W. 188 Gustafson. Andy 10, II. 104, 10$ Gustafson. Joyce 28 Gustingcr. Alfred Jr. IT . 24 Gutka, Chuck 274 Guttenteg. Richard D. ))7 Gutowskl. Ed-ard F. 2)) 2 1 Gwaidac. Julius J. )i) Haas. Ken Haas. William C. Haase, Ernst L. Haberkorn. Stephen J.. Habley, John H. Hadden. David Hefner, Douglas E. Hagan. Charlsie E. Haga, Richard O. Hager, Tommy Hague. James B Hahn, Patricia R. 188, Hahn, Thomas M Haimovifi. Frieda Haines, Paul E. Haines. Robert W Hal . Bruce Haley. Curtis W Haley. Linda Hall. Jerry Hallerman. Henry Halpern. Steve L. Helspen, Allen I. Halstead, Dr. William Hamilton. Donald A. Hamilton, Fred Hamlet. Barbara J. Hammaker, Gail Hammock, M Kathryn 2 . 4 . 7. 248, Hand. Gail 0. Hands. Alberto E. Handy, Laurens D. Jr Hanford. Walter 0, Gordon. Steven )5) Hankin, Edwin H. 204, 251. Gorman, Joseph B 204 Hanlon. John C. Gottlieb, John S. MS Hannae, George Gottlieb. Phyllis 28 . HI Henneu. Mike Gottlieb, Roberta 2 0, 118 Hannum. Edwin W. Goftschaldf. Kay 10) Hanover, Nelson Gould. Robert Ml. 1 0 l» . 241. 252. Grace. Robert B, 204. 254 Hantchman, Ronald A. Grad. Richard T. 145 Hansen. George D. Grady. Mary I 211. 117. )20 Hansen, Warren L. Graham, Bonnie L. 21 Hanson. Pawl S. Graham, Edward B )) Haralambides. John Grand, Lawrence T. 1 8 Herby. Berenice G. Grand, Paul 17 . 2 8 Hard. Mederlc A Jr. Granata, Rosie 111 Harden, Francis Graning. Tom 282, )28 Harding, Carol Granite, Lois M IBS. 241, 247 Harding. Jack Graubert, Alan 153 Harelik. Brian 24 . Graubart, Ivan 27), 1$) Harkins. Maurice J. “ - - 7..................................... 204, 270. Harman, Elisabeth L. Harman, Pater W. Harmon, Gloria 281, Harper, Susanna C, Harr , Richard C. Harrell. Irne Harrington. James F. 22 . 251. 2 0. 2 1, 278, Harris. Ed Harris, Harriett G. Harris, Joan O. Harris. Pamela 258. Harris. Polly Harris, Robort Harris, Wallar Harrison, Edward R. 24), 272. Harrison, Georg F. 1 1, 247. Harrison, Kay Hart. Matin H. 211, 250, 27$, 271. Harter. Susan L. Hartley, Paul A. ___________ Hartman, Joan Hartmann, Edua A. Hartncr, William J. 181, Harom, Dava Harvey, James Harwood Christopher 28), Haslet), Nancy 2 2, Hasterlik. Richard A. Hathaway, Sand! Houck. Gerry 87. 248. Hauser, Luallan 2$), Hawsslar Elite H. Haven. Dr. Julia Hawkins, Carolyn F. Hawkins, Charles C. Jr. Hawkins, Fay 2 0, Hawks, Ronald W Hayes. Bill 12 Hayes, Jan C. 204, 24«. Haynes. Robert A. Head. Dr. Sydney )$ Hearn, Harold C. 204’ Hechter. Cynthia H. | l] Hedenquist, Richard 8. Heftl. Paul 12, 10 . 211 Hoida. Eva Haider. John H Heillg. John K. Jr. «. 254, 2S7 Heiss, Harold 8 Halip, Donald L. Hallcr, Jarom Halou. Victor 2 1, 27 Hancinikl. Edward Handa'shot. Jaan Handarshot. Robert Henderson, Lillian M Hendrickson, Batty J. 1 1. 2)9. 25 Handris. Noble c' Hanning, William L ’ Henry, Ed .... 28$ Hansnaw. Mary J. 254, 332 Herbarhoit. Barbara L. 188 Herbert. Allan M. 2)8, 240 )22 Haro. Gaorga lit Heredia, Michael 2 5 Herget, Frank G. 219, 32 Harman. Harlan M. 219, 108 Herman. Jack 342 Herraro, 8lai 211 Herrmann Ingrid lit Herron, Linda A. 312. )2 Hersh, Murray E. 55 )SS Herskowiti, Bernard P. 2B) Hertifeld, Gaorge C. IBS Hess. Artie 204 Hess . Don 117 Heyman, Martha 211, ))( Haystek. Henry G. P. 351 Hightower, Toni 2 1 Hitdabraudt, Doug ?} 1 8 Hill, Carol 1 8 Hill, Jamas L..........._.... 341 Hill, Robert D. « L. 25) Hiller, Florence 357 Hilliard, Paulina 178 27), 2 1 Himelslain, Hal )0I Hincklay, Gragg R. 21 Hindman, Barnard W, 20. Hinkle. William G. 272, 312 HIrlbarna. Elitabath 8. 21 Hirsch. Alan J®5 22 Hirsch, Anita Hirsch. Charlts 204 , 25 Hirsch. Herbert R 178, 2 5 Hirsch, Sanford 8. Graubart, Wilma M. 204. 2 0 Gravas. Celesta R. 188 Graves. Courtney 4 Graves. Stuart L. 3 3 Gravifta, Batty 5. 304 Gray. Gloria H. 211. 250 Gray. John W. lit Greaves. Gary 12 Gr a, Carolyn V. . 219 Green, Constance N. 188, )I5 Green, Jan 8 204. )21, 334 Graan. Laurence J,. 337 Graan, Shaalah 234 Graan Warton 2 4 Graanbawm. Leonard A. )S5 Greenberg, David 3 0 Graanbarg, Joan )I5 Greenberg, Judy 101 Greenblatt, Jay 282, 1)4 Greene, Francis J. , 178, 2)8, 240. 241, 242, 2 1 Graan . Gerald L. 155 Greene, Gladys J. 188, 280 Graaaa, Joan L. 107 Gratae, Nenite 30) Greensleln, Burton 22 Greenstein, Sid 270 Greenwetd, Joan A. 399 Grieve. Hayden G. 270. )4 Griffith. Grant 151 Griffiths, Alfred P. 22 . 28S Grimes, Thomas E 2 4 Grimm, Edward 5 204, 259 Grimm. John G. 204. 259. 27). 351 351 117 2 7 142 22 ... 7 204. 322 210 178. u: lit - 188 27S. 271 271, 292 22 304 284 281 211 MB 1)8 271 204 357 243 2 5 327 21 M2 304 103 27 317 250 204 34 301 357 348 211 204 1 0 328 241 327 243 275 204 342 174 327 3 0 345 351 211 211 308 271 140 148 3SI 181 181 241 2 5 255 181 322 247 8 252 317 2 2 20$ 1)3 2 $ 357 27 Ml 212 338 10) 20$ 32$ 2$ 2 8 20$ 20$ 331 3)3 1 1 1 1 111 247 111 14$ Hirsch, William F. 1 1 Hirsborn. Marc R. 115 Hiftelman. Sheldon. 24 . 27) Hoagland, Daniel C 1 1, 2S) Hobbs. Kenneth A. 205, 254, )S1 Hobson. Dan M. 20$ Hochberger. Simon 1S1 Hochltldar. Allan R. 335 Hockaday. Peggy 302 Hodapp. Gaorga E. 3 2 Hoddar, David 284 Hodg . Ban 277 Hodgts. Robert____________210 Hodor, Linda 3IS Hodor, Marcia 315 Hoffman, Donald E. 20$. Ml Hoffman, Palar B. 35$ Hogue, Gloria 271 Holimen, Ernasl V. 181 Hollander, Robert 2 7 Holilngtr. Marioric L, 189 Hollingsworth. Dorothy 311, 1S7 Hollod. Ron 210 Hollon, John )$l Holly. John H. Jr 174 Holti, Arthur I. Ml Holliman, Sylvan N. 178, 240 Homan, Ann M, 219, 248 Homan Doris K. 181 Horn, Jason M. 3SS Horne, Helen 271 Horn , Joel F. 205 Horton. Oliv 248, 211. 212 Hoss, Marvin A. 178 HotcVkisi. Barbara 275, 271 Hotten, Lou 244 House. H. Jaan 319 Howard, Jack 2 1. 2M. 271. 1M Howdon. A lln F. 181, 241 How . Laroy T..47. 8 . 238, 241 Howail. Laroy W. 211 Howerton. Robert D. M2 Howley. Walter L, MS Howsar. Robert L 205 Hublor, Mill! 319 Hudock, Michael E. 12. 211, 243 Hudson, Roberta I., 308 Huarta, Antonio G. 205 Huffnagla, David R M2 Huggatt, Valeri W, 219 Hughti, Jamas 277. 159 Humburg. Carol 10) Humphreys. Robert )S9 Hunt. Robert G. M2 Hunt. Dr. Burton 24 . 25) Hunt. James 257. 2 1, M Hurley, Richard A 181 Hurt, Shirley A, MB Hurwiti. Shirley A. Hutchings. Charlie 92. 211. 2)8 Hutchings. Frances a. 274 Hutchinson. Williem E. 12S Hylwe. Nick L. Jr 1)8 Hymen. Alan K 122 Hynes Vincent M. 205, M2 I Ickoviti. Cali lenolino, Joseph A. Indgin Sidney Ingoldby, Joan Insalburg. Joseph lodice, Peter J. Italieno. Evie Iverson, Thomas Jack. David E. 22 . 251. Jackson, Barbara A. Jackson, Dean P. Jackson, Elain 2 2, 275 , 282 , 281, Jackson, Marilyn A.. Jackson, Warren L. Jacobi. Barnard Jacobs. I. Richard Jacobs. Jerome Jacobs. L o« G. Jacobskind. Barnett Jacobson. Arthur 80. 8$. 251. Jacobson. Sanford Jacobson Walter Jaeger. Fred H. Jatfry, Edward S. Jahrmarkt Marc G. Jamison, bonald E, Jenson, Carol Jarval, Tom Jarvis. Johnnie E. Jr. Jaton, Jason A. Jr.. Jasper, Larry Jester, Danis J. Jedarewski, Joyce H. 211. 24). 28 , Jeffers, James Jankins. Gayl Jennings Roger H. Jansen, Diana A. Jansen, Ov W, Japaway, Sonya A. Jtrguion, Pat Jobson. Helbert M. Joctwici, George D. Johnson, Arlan R IIS 171 27) 2 0 247 12$ Ml Ml 2 1, 278 181. 303 M2 M7. 320 181 22 122 20$ 212 178 355 251, 35) 247. 355 24 211. 1)1 IT . 2 9 122 22 304 284 328 205 285 20S ICO, 331 2 5 87. Ill 321. 342 308 233. 2S7 217 283 211 211 244. 33) Johnson, Carolyn $ Johnson. Charles 221. 241. Johnson. Charles H. Johnson. Colton Johnson. Donald B 92. 211. Johnson, Douglas A. Johnson. Evelyn N Johnson. Jack 92 Johnson, Jeanette J. Johnson, John C Johnson. Joyce Johnson, Kandall Johnson, Nancy Johnson. Parvin Johnson, Patsy Johnson. Ralph Johnson, Rotlyn A. Johnson, Ruth A. 219. 271. Johnson, Stephen Jr. Johnston. Harold Johnston. William H, Jolley, William E, Jonas Althea Jonas, Clark J. 205 Jones. Franklin Jonas, Vance Iordan. Silvia C Joseph. Jay S. Joseph. Richard M. Justice, Oamon W 21 252, 278 72 211, 3)3 24). 32 719 l»1. 312 102, 243 211 244. M2 253 2 5 287 210 278 24) 327 28 . 212 171, 2 5 285 Jr. 205 72 271. 308 254, 3)3 25 211 21 MS 243. 3 1 70$. 25 Dorii Myr t R 271 205 352 Kaite'r, Harry B. Kaiser. Mike 0 Kalcavic, Edward L. Kallas, Jaann K. Kam. J«fIt Keminahky. Aviv Kamti DdflUl ' 322 J It 3)1 20$ 205 210. 212 273 Kamman, Ruth 271 Kammer, Barbara 271 Kendal, William 1. I7S Kane. Murray L. 181. 248, 241, 252. 277 Kantar, Ronald 2 3 Kaplan, Darryl M. Ml Kaplan, Deannc 315 Kaplan. Ronald M 335 Kaplan, Stanley 3$) Kapp, Calvin M. 205 Kappar, Lloyd P 273. 34$ Karavangalos, Paler 281 Karp, Charles M Ml Karp, Petty 218. 320 Kerp, Susie 28 . 211 Karpe. Eileen A. 311 Katcher, Rosemari 2)9, 258 Xathdin, Manvilla E. 205 Kashamtant. Laksanataang 205 Kasper, Ernest S.. . 205. M8 Kasper, Jacqueline M. 219. 312 Kasper, Richard 285 Kasper, Robert L. 33$ Katsnar. Elisabeth II Ketchner Meg R. 311 Kettel. Edward B Ml Kan Ronald L 3 1 Kan William R. Ml Katiker, Jeck 212 Kaufman. Ann 111 Kaufman. Herbert M. 323 Kaufman, Larry 212 Keuth Hobart 282, 148 Kavallr, Laura 304 Kay. Iva W. Jr. a. 178 , 247. 2 S Key. Joel H 3)7 Key, Peter R. M) Keye. Elaine 31$ Kearte, David 278 Keats, Georg H. . 85. 22 . 241. 242, 2S1 Kebsch. Charles M8 Keck. Cerolyn O. Keeling. William R M3 Keas, Richard H. 205 Keim, Robert E 72 . 25$. 711 Keiserman, Michael 284 Kaiiler, Jay C. Ml Kalinton, Barry I. Ill Kallar, Loren 2SS. 778 Kallar, Shaila 312 Kellarmann. Rev. C. F. 281 Kelley. Donald F. 205 ............................... Ml 331 28$ 304 lit 324 20$ Kellogg, Susan V. Kelly, Do “ .. " » Kelly, Rustall Kelly, Sally Katity, Dr. Jack Kelsey. Robert Kammarllng. Elitabath S. Kennedy. David C 273. 331 Kennedy. David T. a, 2 5. 2U Kennedy James L. 2S4, Ml Kenny. Jamas J. 8 Kent. Leith 2 5 Kernel. Elain H. 219. 271 Kerben David 2 7 Kern. 6r ig S. 2 3, 278 . 32$ Kerntll, Joan K 21 Kathan, Leonard M. 20$ Kessler. Marcia 274 Kastar Mary L. 181. 308. 320 Kettering, Charles F. 7 Ktuich. Dolores 711Key. Edna T. 214 Kayai. Ronald 271 Kayt. John »7 Khachab. Raymond G. 3 3 Kichaftki, Walk . - 41 Kiavit, 6 nnit J. 32 ICilOT. Jama, F 20$. 20 . 1SS Kilo , Stephen A 274. 34 Kimball. Barbara A. H . 23) Kimmall. John E. 20$. ))l King. Earl E 21 King, Henry R. Jr. 214 King. Ina .— 2BJ King. Lilly D. lit King. Pally J. 2lf Kinggard. Bradloy A. 224 Kirby. Cacila E. lit. )0I Kirby. Jack O— 3 4 Kirby, John H. 33 Kirtnar. Stephen 33$ Kiiar, Donald K lit Kithnar, Irwin 241 Kiiker Jarry 271 Klatzkm. Donald 241 Klao. Ronald 3S3 Klain, Arlana A. Klaln. Jamai R 204 Klain. Lailla 772 Klain. William 244 Klainar. Daana 27$. 271. 2t2 Klinger Richard E 204 Kiit . aul 247. 252 Klonarit. Anthony 3$t Kluiimann. Mildrad 41 Klutimann, Robart 351 Klutch, Stan R. 321 Kmati. Donald E 204 Koauar. Harriet 30) Knacht. Hal 244 Knaaland. Francci K. 2lt. 27 Knight. Richard I. 47. 71, 3)3 Knight. Edward P 171 Knight, John S. 7 Knight. L. Tit Knocha, Joan ------------------ 210 Knott. Duncan H. . 3Tt Knott. Rodarick I7B. 24t Knoi. Richard 27t Koban, Annatta M. 2lt. 24B. 242. 274, 21) Koch. Edward O 327 Koch, Hank „ 241 Kochifoi. Andy t2 Koanlg. Dr. Duane 2SI Koaiy. Barbara A. 220 Koala, Albart 331 Kohlar. Elana V. lit Koikowikl. Stan 112, 3)1 Kolb. Bruca D. 220. 24$. 321. 333 Kongiaiar. Da»a 32) Koraci, Portia K. Ill Korman, Arthur A. 204. 2t0 Kotbcrg Miml 2tt. 340 Koich. Eliia G. 204. 394 Koikowikl. Stan 24) Koiiman. David S. 32) Kotch. Martin 27t Kotlik. Patricia A. in Kovachavlch. Eliiabath 30) Kovan, MaNin 24t. 2St, 243. 271 Kovtch. France! 2B). 314 Kraft. Patrick E. 204 Kraln. John I7t. 24$ Kramar, Al 341 Kramar. Elliot 252, 24) Kramar, Harold S- in Kramar. Joan 27S Kratny. Myron S. 204 Kratiih. Elito in. 2S2 Kravati. Marla J. 220 Kraniky. Harb 24t Krick. Shirlay A. . 311 Krlppana. Arlean J in. Jiy Krlvanec Earla 243 Krongold. Jack 34| Kroop. Marla 2B4 Krutt. Lawtanca H. 204 Kruttiehnltt, Louiia 2t0, 314 Kucantki, Ernait 2$7. 2S4, 324 Kuahn. A. J. 2B4 Kuampal Barbara 274 KallgowtU, Robart M. m humble, Richard A 204, ))$ Kwmmarlan, Art L. 32$ Kgpfarbarg, Harvay 2»2 Karland, Sheldon C. 204, 244. 2t2 Kunban, Judith 2K Kurti. Barbara ItO. 244. 31$ Kuihnar, Carolaa 244 Kgtnar. Arno - 33$ Ku timed a. John 331 Kuvln. Larry 244 Kuvin, Sylvia ItO. 2B4 Kwitnay, Paul 174 La Chaan, Staphan R iyy Lachman, Robart A. Jni Lacknar, Judy 2t0. 3|4 Ladanhaim. Helen 2$j' jh Ladar. Howard G.. 145 La Ferrara Charlai 204 LaGorca. Dr. John O. 7 Laidman, Thomai H. 204 lailat. Nlcholai 252. 377 Laird, Joan 2SI. 302 laka, John 0. 331 Lakto, Marvin L. 23) 34) Laidman. Thomai H. 3)3 Lambart. Ranaa 21) Lambart, Robart 21) Lambart, Ronald W. 204. 321. 32 Lambrakli, John G _ 341 La Mood, Braoda S. IK Lamont. Margaret Ml Lamoi, William A. 204. 754 Lamotha. Colette 2BI lance. Jolly )24 Landii, David L. . ))t Lana. Arlana F. .220. 17 Lao«. George E. 174, 24$ Lana. George H. Jr. 204. )24 Lana. John T. 174 Lana. Robart C. Jr. 3)) Lana. Thomai ------- 24$ Lana. William 244. 271 Lang, Kenneth W.______... Ml Lang. Milton A.--------------SOB Lange. Barbara )lt Unger. Jack E. J?) lankanau. Jarry 204. 274 Lent . Dick 24$ Unia. George V. 174. 24t LaPlant. Cyrui 24$ Urion. Gary 3$4 URue. Richard S ))1 Laikai. Margie 252 Latko, Norman ))$ Laiky. Burton J. 341 La try. Jack A. 220 Ian. Htino 2K Latiman. Everett M. ITt Lauman. Ira F. 34$ Ult. Morton D. 224. 244 Latch, Charlai 2S2 Latimer. William W. 204 laubenthel, Louiia E. 317. 341 Uuck. Barbara 2S2. 30). 320 Laurel!. Seymour 224. 244. 240. 24). 27B. )SS Laurie. Robert A. 34B Law. Don C.......... 3)3 Lawler. Mary L. IK Lawranca. Bruca A. 110, 243 Layer Rodney 47, 270 Laiarut. Donald L. 204 Uach. Charlai R. 204 Leach. John R. 3)2 Leach. Nancy 2tl Lead). Robart 332 Laacy. Marilynn 241 Lear, Jack Jr. 204 Leary. Wilton M. Jr. 343 Laaia. George J. 204 Ladarman, Theodora 34$ Lea. Arthur 8. IK Lea, Charlai Jr. 2SI. 2$) Lea. Janice 240 Lea. Karan I. Lea. Marihall E 324 Leach. Alan M 204 leegant, Alan 242 Lett. Minna . 2 2 LeFilet. Robart J. 273. 333 Lafkowiti. Bart 321. 32) lefkowiti. Louiia T. IK Lehmann, Richard 28t Lehmann. Walter 24$ lehrmen. Barbara 27$ 774, 2t2. 311 Laichman Kenneth W. 34$ Laidig. Margaret 2S0 Laidy. Robart P. 344 Laifer, Harold S. 33$ Laitchaa Paula 274. 210 lemke. Laura 274. 314 Lemon, Darlene 241 Lennon. John 7tt Lantini. Ronald 3SI Lento. Freak Jr.-----IK. 344 Leonard, Rev. J. Calvin 2 1 Leonard. Lucia E. 30 Leonard Margaret )lt Leone, Richard A. 34) leppert. John 0. 204. 333 Leptelter, Barbara 220. 304. 320 Lauar. Irwin 25), 774 Latina, Marvtn 174. 242. 247. 244 2 2 Lauae, Robert 242 Lett. Dick Alan 334 Lavack. R. Paul 3$7 leventoa. Alan J. 204. Ml levereni. Carole A. 304 Levin. Allan J. 174. 247 Levin. Marla J. 344 Levin. Morton S. 204 Levin. Norman A 35$ Levin. Pater I. 32) Levina. Alan 204 Levina. Borah B. 204. 242 Levine, Michael P. 204. 341 Leviat. Hal P. 324 levlnton, L. H. _ 25) Levitt. Rhode B. 220. 241. 247. 2 2. 2 4. 24 . 320 Levy. Harry A. 174 Levy. Larry Bl. 241 Levy, Ronald R. IK lewii. Edgar 247. 24 lewii. Herbert H. 334 Lawii. H. Ron 7$2 Lewii. Jamai A. IK. 247 Lawii. Judd 274. 2 4 lawii. Judith S. 274 Lawii, Margaret E. IK Lewii. Patricia 27$. 314 Uchtenilaln, Don 140 llchtmen. Barry M._____ 32) licker, Dorothy M______ 220 liebermen, Barry J... 33$ liebermen, Ruth S. ________ 220 liebowiti. Philip 204. 254 Light, Donald F. 174 llghtfoot. Bain IK Lifer. Judith S. 204. 242 Lilian. Stuart M. 34$ Lillard. Thelma D. 220 Lindberg, Carol A. 244 Linditrand, Kenneth 2 4 Liniedo. Helena S. M7 Linn, David B. 324 linnett, Edgar 343 Linnett. Edward 273 Lint. Judith 314 Liotti, Anthony 254 LIpman, Jerry 24 Ltpmen. Pater M. 33$ Lipnar. Scott 24 lippitf. Sarah 2B). M7 Liptoa. Ronald 244 Li ion. Augutt A. 253. 274 Liu. Batty 4 litvek, Morton 220 Lltwln. Michael 2S2 Livermore, RuiieU 2(1 Llvawdii. Phil 244 Lien. Matt___________________270 Lloyd. Frank W 343 Lloyd. Suienne M 317 Lochner. Jamai F. 207. 3)1 Locka, Margaret M. ITS Locker, William 334 Lockhart. Claire 2S0 Lockhart. Sharon G. 244 Lockowiti Myra 5. Loccco. Joieph N. 334 Loabig, Carole 2K loaw. Arnold 247 lokenbeuer. Albart J_ 220 London. Mark S. 3)5 Long. Yvonne 304 lopei. Diana L. IK. 240. 314 lopet. George 242 Lopinion. Jay J. 220 Loplnto John A. 344 lopientki, Ron 42 Lothariui. Richard 2S4 Loucki. Unite M. 244 loughry. Florence 2 3 louteder, John C. 22 . 254. 2 3 Lovell, Harold I. Jr. 174 Lowe. Ann E IK. 234. 241. 242. 2SI. 300. 320 Uwa, Homer 244 Lowell, Thomai A. 344 Lowenthal. William 353 Ludovtcl. Phil 2 1 Ludwig, Robart P. luehr. Nad 254. 321 Luflar. William 23 Lett. Janet 30« Lund. Ruth 24 Lundy. Barbara Lendquilt, Edward 344 leitig Eliai P. 324 Luti, Eleanor leion, Bob 274 lyda, Roger M. 224 Lynch. Patricia A. 301 Me McAdemi. Raya L. 244 McArthur, J. N. 7 McBride. Patricia G. 207. 241. 111. 320 McCall. Fred 73 McCann. Judle 27 . 2K McCarran. Salty 242, 2 3. 314 McCarthy. Daniel 2 1 McCarthy. Eugene J. 207. 220 McCarthy. Joe 240 McCauley. Edward J. 3S7 McClain. Ann L. 274. M) McClary, Robin L 3 2 McCgMner. Charlai 27 . 2 4 McCracken. E. M. 14). 25) McCurdy. Robart B. 207. 25 McDevitt. John 273 McDonald. Charlai P. 327 McDonald. Patricia M IK McOonough. Emery S. 242. 321. 344 McElheny. J. R - _ 250 McElwaa. Mary 312 Mc6arry. Anna 25 . Ml McGarry. Daniel F. 325 McGinnli. Ralph E. McGlinchey. Daniel 0 207. 254 McGonigal. Jamai E. Jr. 207 McGonlgle. Bart E IK McGovern. Jack 274. 2K McGraw. Mike 3)3 McGrotty. Patrick 174 McGuire. Helen 2 0 McKay. £uga«a 274 McKean. Hugh M. 207 McKaighan. Raymond A 254. 343 McKenry. Roberta M 24 McKani'e, Donald J. IK McKaniie. Jack C. 344 McKertie. Naihie 244. 312 McKerlhen. Batty 274 McKarlhan. Elian . 27 McKata. Robart F. 2S4. 3)3 McLaughlin. George 242 McLaughlin. Harry L. 174 McLean. Barbara J. . IK McLelland Hugh A. 344 McLeod, fcledyt E. 241. 30 McMahon. Florence 24 McMorrii, Harry 273 McMullen. Thomai A. 207, 342 McNamara. Elaine M. 220. 275. 274 McNamara. Nedra 2 4 McNeal. Dr. A L 143. 2S3 McQueen. Carlo! H. IK McWoorter, Paler S IK M Maag, Barbara Macalsto. Sam MacBain. Jim MacBrida, William M MacDonald. Frank MacDonald. John A. MacDonald. Robart Mecfarlen, Marilyn Maehenberg. Carol MacKeniie, Mary A. Mackinnon, John F. Madalla, Norma R. Madden, David Meddlone, Claire Madeira, Valerie G. Mader, William Magana. Ralph Magar. Gerald Magid, M. Allan 22 . 244. Megill, Edward L. Magnet. Ronald Maneney, Robert J. Maharai, Katherine 0. Mahon, Cethryn M. Mahoney, Daniel J. Mair, John D. Mallei. Richard N. Maictek Joieph Me or. Marihall S. Maiak. Lillian Maling. Elliott Malllon, Joan 0. 77 IK. 24 . Malloy, Gordon Malnatl, Adolfo E. Maloney, Jamai Maloney. Ronald Melowltt, Allen Meloy. Ralph ...... Mandat. Robart J. Manden, Deborah Mandina. Philip J. Menkowtki, Ronald Mann. Carole Mann. Eugene Manne. louil W. 207. MannO. Connie E. Manotat. Gloria Manifield. Peter D. Menton, Bill A. Mantel), Or. Merray Menterie. John R. Menton, Jerome 8. Manuthaw Joann--------- Marbey. Suile L. 35 77, SI. 3. IK. 234. 242. 24 . 244. 2SI. 241. March!. William L. Mercley, Vincent R... Marcul, Judith B. Marcul, Marvin A. Marder, Ann 220. Marder, Donald P. Marglotte. Nlcholai A. Margole, Matthew Margolll. Florence IK. Marin, Henry A. Marini. Jullwt R. Marino. Oooald M. Marker, Rita Markham. John Marko. Edward J. 1 1. Marko. Paul M. Martowit . Bart I. Merki. Barbara Marfci. Hal Merkt. Joanne Marku, Marilyn _ Markul, Julia Market. Stuart A. Marleaui, Ivan E. Marotta. Baiil 244. Meriden William Marth. Dr. Homer F. Marth. Robart D. Marihall, Clata M Martaniuk. Henry Martin, Florence Martin. Jamai A. Martin. Jamei E. Jr. Martin. Janet W. 207. Martin. Lallia 141. Martin. Mika B. Martin. Parnate Martin. Richard L. Martin. Val Z. Martin, Valentine R-Mertin. William Mertinelll, Patrick Martinet. Either A. 220, Martinet. Joie M. 241 257. 2 0 B) 344 2 5 207 2 4 314 240 174. 24 344 IK 2 4 M3 IK. 241 24$ 2 1 247 243. 27 174. 24$ 247 324 220. 250 IK. 2 2 7 347 3S$ 2 1 207, 2 2 27 IK 251, 244 41 3 3 244 241 241 22 . 25$ 323 306 354 354 74 2 4 254. 3S2 207, 320 IK 333 334 240. 2SS - 207 Ml Ml . 4 . 241. 240. 2 4. 242 207 IK 220 345 27$. 274 207. 244 Jr. 207. 25 24$ 251. 2 4 220 141. 247 207 271. 2 2 351 2 2. 347 174, 244 34S 253. 344 3)7 2 0 2 3 24 174. 247 34$ 243. 27 2 $ 172 325 317 ..... 141 250 344 207 312. 320 277. 2 4 . 32) 394 220 333 220 277 27 241. 242 M) Martini. Delano 32$ Marvin. Herbert Z. 207 Marvin. Robart B... 297 Mate. Theodora S. 207. 324 Matker. Jack D. 2 2. 324 Meion. Jarry--------------- J4I Meion Stuart J. ))$ Meiteller Joan 2 4 Maiton. Jamai A. 224. 240. 24). 271 Mattronardl, Anthony A- 32$ Materion. Barry 247. 2S2, 242 Methewt, Hayden 24$ Mathewi. John J. Jr. 207. 24) Methcy. Frank A. Jr. 207 Mathiatan. Robart R. 141 Matlie. Donald M_____________207 Matte, Richard 3$l Mattao. Frank R. 333 Matthew . Carolyn H._______141 Matthawion. Douglet E. Jr. 207 Mettoi. Lorraine M) Meutino. John 241 Merwell. Charlai )$f Metwell. Douglai W. 174. 244. 347 May. Howard A. 141 Meyerowiti, Anita H. 141. 3IS. 320 Mayfair. Judy 274 Maynard. Dr. Arthur H. 25) Maynard, Sidney B. 145 Madarlt. Robart P. 2)3 Melley, Roiamary C. 141 Melmt. Nan J. 141. 304 Melnick. Georg E. 23). 257 Malnikar, Jan 24 Melnik Pater 341 Malrath, Earl G. 32$ Malttar. Swian R. 141. 250. M7 Mandat, J01 R. 174 Maringoff. Saul S. 174 Marllno. Charlai 243. 27 Merrill, Mary Ann 241 Merrimen Terry 275 Merritt, Knight 2 2, 324 Marritt. William C. 17? Marryman. Carol 271 Matiger, Jack 247 Matigar. Jamai P. 207, 2 4 Mattnar. Albart D. 344 Maurer. Marilyn A. 220 Mayar, Baron d Hirtch 7 Meyer. Emanuel 141 Mayar, Or. Harman 25) Mayar, Joieph T. 207. 324 Meyer, Lawii 242 Mayer. Sally A. Ml Mayan. Myrn 27 . 274 Mayan, Rove 242 Mayarton. Suien (| Micchelll. Ann P. 220. 274 Micco. John A. 324 Michaalion. Or. Do« ld 2K Michal, Paul J. 34) Middlabrooki. Edward L. 207 Middleton. Larry 2tt MidiU. Eugene V. 324 Mid-all. Harold A. 33$ Midwood, Bart . 257 Mialty, Ella 2 7 Mighton. Marilyn 312 Milam. Marcia . 2 7 Ml Mildwatf. Norman 247 Milki. Gerald M. 357 Millar. Arthur C. 207 Millar. Bertram E. Jr. 141 Miller, Earl W. 207. 270 Millar. Dr. E. Morton 13 . 1 4 Miller. Howard N.. 174 Miller. Jack 7 Millar, Jo-Ann B M7 Millar. John D. Jr. 220, 324 Miller. Judith L. 220 Millar. Karl 317 Millar. Mara 242 Miller. Mary Kay 244 Miller. Matin I. 220 Miller. Ret 24$ Miller. Samuel------- 244 Millar. Sandra 220 Millar. Theodor Jr. 220 Midi. Dr. Alfred 25). 277 Mills. Doloret 241, 241 Millt, Richard 24$ Millt. Tobi 31$ Miranda. Carmen 275 Mirmen, Salma 250 Mithkln Ik Bl Mitchell, Donald B. Jr. 20B Mitchell, Edward 770 Mitchaii, Fauttine H. _ 220 Mitchell. Glenn A. 141 Mitchell. Jotaph A. 175 Mitchell, Maude A. 141 Mitnick. Robe-! 274 Mital. Gerald M. 20 Mitrach. Mona --------—------240 Moffett. Charlai E. Ill 141 Moffett. Mara D. Ml Molina. Dr. Lslt 2K Molina. Sequel 240 Mogal. Stave 141 Mollver. David 174 Molloy. Robert F. 29 Monahan. Curtli W. 3)4 Monalh, Thomai J. 20 Monro . Edgar E 141 i n d 0 x . . . . G-MMont, J y I- Montcalm. Michael T., M Moatallo, Jamas V. 38 Moon. u'r-da _ 272. 303 Moon. Lott 81 Moor . C«rol 33 Moor . Jamas M, 1 1 Moor . Jo n £. 340, 221 Moor . R v 240, 243 Mont. Alfr.d W. Ill Moran, Bonnie L. 1 1. M3 Mor«n, Emmett 24 Mor nt. Charles III _ 221 Moreno. Yvonne M. Morgan. John 333 Morgan. L nor« 2 1 Morgan, Phillip P. 34$ Morganroth, Christal 271. 2M Morphonios. Elian J. 171 Morril, Alp 371 Morris. Ed 112. 114. IK. 114. 243 Morrit. Norman M. 321 Morriton. 6r c H2 Morrison. Harold G. 2 7. 341 Morriioo. Jo HI Morrow. Mm lr«r « Morrow, Mary 304 Mori . J n t------- 314 Morton. Prank _ 341 Moko . Paul A. 344 Mosalay. Lehman A. Jr. 171 Moiar. Jack 244 Motko. Bavarly A. 311 Moikot. James Jr. 12. 101. 24 . 341 Moikowitt, Dorothy 4. Ill, 241. 243 Mon. Et in W------ J07 Mom. P rry --------------- 1 Mon. Stanton, I. 322 Mol m di. Failollah 221 Mo-io-iti Larry HS Morin. Georg W. Jr. Ill Mot«r. Lorrain IL 307 Mvckl r. larbara 112 Muckier. Thomai O. 20 . 2 2. 773. 331 Muff. William 247 Mull ®, J anna F. 221. 243 Mafia®. V«r» tia A. 721. 304 M«ll r. Carol 311 Mull r, Fred________________Ml Mullar. Dr. Laoaa'd 242 Muller. Thomai M 111 Mum's. Richard M. 201. HI Munlay. Joa 112. 114 Munot'Marulanda. Otto 2C4 Munion. Mary 303 Mvrgula. Hilda G HI. 200 Murphy. Arthur 0. Ill Murphy, Ruddy Jr. 2 1 Murphy, J an Lynn 21 Murphy, Jo 2 4 Murphy. L wr nc 243. 242. 271 Murphy. Lynn 211 Murphy. Robart M 333 Murphy. Run 244, 343 Murphy. Tarry 271 Murphy. William C. 333 Murray. Joi«ph 343 Murray, Patricia A. Ill, 210 Muitakii. Sari 111. 240, 304 Muio. Carloi J. Jr, 221 My r. Blanch 213 M» n. Donald 24S My rt. John 247 Myart, Richard E 331 Nachwallcr, Gtorg M. Ill Nagar larry 2 1 Naidoff. Rurton 341 Nanckan. Hanry 721. 240. 241 Napier Ronald L. 313 Nath. Marlin 242 , 3S3 Naur, Barnard S. 3 3 Ntthan. William A. 20 . 241 Navarret . R v. Antonio 210 Naylor, Irvin S. H7 N H. bavid HI Naiman, Norman 22 . 2 3. 27 . 2 4 Ntlton. Carol Ann 7 . HI. 211. 241. 242. HI. 2 4, 211. 301 N lton, Donald W. 171 Nalio®, K nn th R. 22 N !ion, Marian I. 117 N lton. William 217 Nasblt. Philip 2 1 Ncibit. John R 331 Naibitt. Joi ph 171. 20 . 2 Nesbitt Thomai R. 201 N.iic, Pa» r A-------------2RR Natter, Corn.ll 27 . HI N ti«r, Corine T. Ill N ti r, William I 171 Neuman, Marilyn J. 221 Nauman. Shaldoe M. 20 Naumana, Robert E 143 Naultain. Jan H2. 311 Navini. Myrna 3H Nawcomb. Ralph HI. 2 3, 271, 321 Nawcomb . V tt y -■ 12 Nawcomar, Bruce A. 20 . 2 2 Nawcomar. Jamai D. 211. 347 Nawhowt . Robert 211 Nawhouiar, Nation L. 2 2. 347 Nawman. Lawranc E. , 247, Nawman. Robart Nawman, Rogar Nawman, Shaldon M. 227 241. Nawitrom, Gerald R. 227, 241. Nlchalion Jack d. Nicholi, Ray C. Nielson, Reimar Nieto, Arturo Nikooan Shirley _____ Niltae, Norman R. Nimnicht. Jody A. Nitilay. W. Scott Noah. Rarndt G. Noatial Dr. Grover A. Nohrr. Donald Nolan. John C. Nolet. Jacguei------- Norbart, Tad J. Nordman. Robart A. Norditrom. Darrell M. Norman, Bradford Normington. Harry Northap. Jimmy E. Novltch. Howard Novogrodiky, Eugan Nvckolli, Dianne F. Nugent. Nicholas F. Nuin M. Michael Nuieb'um. Sid Obarrio. Juan L. H2 Obar. Erad R________ 2 2. 114 Obarg. Richard HI ObUck. Joseph J. 1 2 Obranti. Martin S. 112. 241 O'Brian. Denial 2 1 O'Brian. John S. 112. 2 4 O'Brian, Richard 2 4 Ochi. Robert H3. 211 O'Connall. Nancy 300 O'Connor. Irene A. 112 Odell. Joan 7. 7 t. 21 . 320 Oditho. Edwin 273 O'Ooneall. Ellen 304 Oallarich. Boyd 241. 27 Oemlar. Cyrwt H. 333 Ogborn. C. Jay 111 Oglaiby, Nora C. 221 O'Gormaa. Kannath G. 347 Okamuto. Kooio 2 Okmin, Marshall A. 344 Okla.ec. Owen L 20 Olefto«. Bill HI. US Olattky. Sheldon 277. 2 3 Oliver. Ed 12. 11. 241 Ol.var. Judith 221. 27 Olkat. Alan 1. 231. 247 Olian, Richard H. 171, 242. 241, 2 4 Olian. Ronald T. 341 Olion. Jan A. 2 2. 2 3. 211. 301 Onatt. Georg L.. 171. 2 4, 2U Ong, Eng Baa 247. 24 . K2. 277. 2 0. 2 7 Ong. Sor Lien .24 Onoprienko. George 2 4 Orange, Nail _ 244 Orbalo. William R. 7 . 221. 244, HI. 270 Orihuala, Adolfo 227. HI. 2 1. 27 Orllk. Mil M. 112 2 1 O'Rourk . T. Nelson 244 Otar, Anil 24 . 2 5 Oiplna, Marina E. H2. 21 Olfarman. Howard 2 7 Otur. Ronald E. 20 . 144 Ott. Walter 2 4 Outlaw, Albert us 244 Ovellatt . Dawn 311 Ovarbaek. Thomai J. 333 Ovardort. William 2tS Overpack, Nancy 2 0, 2 1 Owens. Donald P. 331 Owani. Donna L. 112 Owr . Dr. J. Rill 142 Patfandorf. Carl G.______ Pag . Franklin H. Pagaft. Bill M. Painter. Cecelia 274, Palik. David L. Palin, Judy Pallay. Shaldon B. Palmar, Paul Palmer. Robert R. Paluch. Fran ------- Papy, Hugh R. Percintkl, Cliff Pardoll, Jon D. Pariiar. Barbara M. Parltl. Vine Park. Fred E. Park. Won Y.. _ Parker. Barton Parker. Charlai B. Jr. Parker. David L. Parker, Jamai W. Parker, Robert A. Parnall, Walter A. Jr. Partington Alfred M. Pascal. Albert Pascal. Michaal Paihay, Aly . 2 t 241, H2 Peiterallam, Frank 321 212 Pauar. John 20 243 Paskay Alex .................. 2 Pat . Henderson A. 2 3. 27 112. 244. 247. 2 4 . 343 Palnik, Joseph . 72 . 344 27 . HS Pato. Eleanor 271 112. 47 Patrick. Garald HI. 347 112 Patrick. Joseph T. 244. 324 277 Patrick. Leonard P. 347 3H Patterson, Douglet M, 147 2 1 Paul. John 141 112 Paulay. Donald L.,,127. 112. 347 317 Paver. Sydalla L. 112. 2 0 2 1, 27 Payant, Kenneth A. 3 2 112 Payment. Sandra H2. 04. 320 J. II Paarc . Jamas G 233. H7. 2 1 344 Paarc . Richard 284 210, 311 Paerl. larbara H. 221, 24 . 240 HI Paarlitain Ev 24 . 212 112. 341 Pearson. Dr. Jay F. W. . 7 20 . 2 2 Pederson. Joan E. 20 112. 231. 240. 301 331 Palaat. Marla C. 112 2 4 Palaai. Myrlem 112. H2 34 Pallagrlnl, Alfred D. 20 . 3H 341 Pellini, Alex 2 0 2 4 Patton. Donald HI 24 . 10 Panland. Joyce 247 221 Penney, Charles A. 20 111. 242. H7 2 1 Pantland. Robart Jr. 7 Per chick. Manual 201 Pardomo. Octavio O. 201 Parei. Jorg ----------------- 273 Pergemo, Pater A.___________ 341 Perlman, Aaron M. IK. 23 . 240. 241 Pcrlowity William M. 344 Permimkf. Hank 2 Perrin. Arthur 227. 244. 241, 27 . 2 1 Parriottl, John 111 Parrot. John P. 321 Parry. Albert C. 20 . 24 Parry. Gtrl H7 Parry. Susan P. 20 . 2 0. 30! Pescator . Dominic E 210. 331 Pesatsky. Walter S. 2C . 121 Patach, Roiita 247 , 24 . 212 Petermann, Dorothea J. 117. 240 Peters. Ferguson E. 221 Paters. Robart P. J47 Paten, Robert S. 3 3 Petanon. John W. 233. 244. 2 1. 270 Peterion, Judy 303 Peterson. Rogar E 347 Patry, Jaenatt 271 Pattanen. Lyees 274, 2 2 301 Patt, Al 243. 277 Pfaendar. Donald 277 Pfalfanbargar. William J. I« Phalp, larbara 311 Phillips. Diana 112 Phillipi, Judith 0 Phillips. Lynda 2 0 Phillipi. Evert 2 4 Phillipi, Norman T. 343 Phillips, Sam _______________ 2 Pickaring, Theodor H 18 Pidon . Anna 210. Ill Piapar, Richard 22 . 244, 2 0. 271, 343 Pianon, John ---------------- 2 4 Pika. Marilyn 303 Pintavall . Adriann 27S Plnfar. Donald . 270 Pippingar David A 317 Pitney. Earl H. 112 Pittman, Jamai G. Jr. 20« Pitti. Looti E........ 38 PIvaronai. Franeii M. 20 . 242. 243. 244, 24 . 348 Pinalla Nick A. 3H Plant, Robert H3 Platt. Sidney 112 Plaaianton. Louis 2 2 Plaaianton. Roger W. 201. 2 2 Plaval, Jo 12. 102. 10 Plotkin. Dorii_______________ 307 Plumb. Jack C. 112 Plumar. Mary 312 Pluio, Thomai 27J, HI JH Pod boy, Donald 2 4 J 2 Podgur, Harold 201 JJJ Fofan. kW 2 1 JN. i J Polk. Sharlana A. 81 » . 271 Pollack. Ron 212 7 2 Pollans. Shaylc H. 112. 273 HO Poller, Robart HI Pollock. Arnold H 1(0 MS Pollock. Arthur S 32) 0. 210 Pollock. John .. Hi HO. 2 4 Pollock. Kannath I 112. 343 2 1 Potur, Sam . 2 7. 2 ,, iP Pomarko. Dorii E. 2)3. 2 1 221. 82 Pomarko. Walter 37 210 Pond. Karl....... H7 74 Pool . Maurice 2 4 20 Pool , Will Urn E. 12. 141 27 Popoflky, Arnold 27 20 Porter. Fred 20 2. HI. HI. 7 1. 2 3. H2 18 Porter, Jamai W. 347 327 Ponio. larbara A. 721 112 Post, Dorothy A. 221 34 Porto Call R- 107 _ 2 4 Potior !. Arthur C. Jr. 20 . 323 23). 2 1 Poulos. Connie Pow«!l( RoaiM K. 27 28 277 Power. Jack J . Powers Esther Ann ' 347 301 Pratt. Thomai S. 12. Ml. 23 . 242. Prebienra Menrv 24). 3)1 tu Prelsar, Phyllis 2 2. 28, 311 Prakup. Ronnl A, M7 Pralwtsky. Sanford B. Prandargast, Michaal fff || 28. Ml J Ml 28 Prass. Edward P lUfnill, Soft! A 344 IB0 241 Price, Harold J.._ Prica. Dr. Harry 28[ 34) 24 Price. Larry A. 227. 254 Price. Max R. Price. Richard W 28 347 Price. Valeri 4 344 Prieto. Ernest Prieto. John E. 24) 28. 38 Prlato. Raymond PriftCO, HS. 2 0 HI Pritchard. Arthur A. Pfitv. JoH i J. Jr. 3)1 28 Protniniki, H nfy 2 S Proulx. Virgin! 1 24 . 2 0 Prou8. Charles ProviA, Hiffy H. H) 18 PrucKj Ja isbi 2 4 I l rsg, Pv kO, Ed«i'd M. 28 PttflSftt P«ul HI Puthin J, 112 Putt. Jack R. 38 Pu«. FriiKti 250 Pyl . Doug Pylas. Rax 2 1 28 luamma, Comtanc 210. 311 Juati. Warren 273 ul! no. Carloi N. 201 Juimby, Thomai W 2M. 28, HI. 2 0, 83, 28 Rabinowitx Barbara Radin, Arthur Raeppla, Eric W. Raffanal Albert Rallay, Flaming G. Rain, Lloyd H. Ramirat. Lygia Rand. Jay M. Randall. Gordon Randl . Nad A. Rando. Denial Rankin. Robart M. Rapa . Stuart M. . Reppepori. Joel Rarai. Joiaph W. 201, 273. Ratnar. Michael Rauch. Dixia Ravch. Herbert J. Raymon. Claranc Ratmond. Samuel J. Raynor. Miriam l._ Rayvid. Julius Reed. Su »r ibe:k, Jamai Rachtar. Robert O. 28. 241. Raaca. Roger Read. Richard Reci. Ruby Raas . Thomai R. Reevei. Gan Register, Iruc C. 201. Ragoio. Nilo C. 227. Ra-chack. Ronald L. Raichal, Arthur E Raich It latiy Rail. Edwerd M Raiff. Carolyn --------- Reilly. R. Thomai Railly. Tad — Rally. John Reimar, Irwin 2S4, Rain, William F. Rainer, Richard Rainart. J. Anthony Rainhart. Rolf O. 112, 247, Rainliab. Jo Raliaman, Harvey Rein. Howard Rain. Nancy Rail. Harold Rakant, Kannath N. Remmy. Frederic K. Rannar, John A. Ranuart, Garald Requata, Ferdinand Ramlck. larbara G. Ratilar. Richard M. Reynold!, Claranc Reynolds. Douglas H. Reynolds, Edwin Reynolds. Harding M. Reynolds. Jamas A. Rainick. Bruc S. 111. Rhodai, Donald R Ricci, Altrad Rica, Howard M. _ Rich. Dean F. Rich. Mark _ Richard. Andraw 271. Ill 175 B H2 7 Ml 27S 201 Bl. H7 34) HI 3« 3 1 121 321. 324 Ml 212 Ml 38 273. 345 112 247 81. 301 2 5 2 3. 28 B3 250 _ 2 _ 1)7 12. M) 25 . 2 2 245. 2 0 201 201 83 201 2 1 HO. 2 S 2 1 2 3 27). HI 323 24 . 273 . 2 4 241. H2 - II 241. 87 2 7 30) 201 323 12. Ml . 227 210. 18 112 112 347 243 201 2 4 111 113 241, HI 201 341 344 227 24 2 5 Richard. Judy 2 1 Richardson. Abby 81 Richardson. Patricia A- 28 Richman. Gall E. 38 Richman. Paul M. 33 Richmond Oorothy 314 Richtar. Elaanor £ • Rick, Joiaph L. 28 Riddlford. Michaal 227. 244. 28. 27 . 2 4 Riddle, true a Z. 28, 121 Ridings. Carol 2 . 312 Ridolf, William R- H7. Ml Ridolfl. Richard R. IW. 210 Riack. Robart E- M2 Ricglar. Marian A. 7 7, 81, 317 Riaglar. Russell 212 Rlaka. Jon D._________________333 Rlamar. Eunice 2 1 Riati. Ad I J. HI. »2 Riatl. Margot 304 RSftfn, Stavan L. 323 Rikar, Austin 83 Rilay. Janet F. 317 Ril y. John 0. 277. HI. 271 Rilay. Theodor HO. 2 4 Rilay. Thomas A 324 Rinaldi, Lao N M) Ring. Jack S. 110 Riordea. Catharine 210 Rlttar. William 2 4 Risik, Iran 2 3 Robbins. David C. II) Robbins, Garald J. 28. Ml Roberson Paul 2 1 Robarti. Robart 2 4 Roberts. Norma G- 111 Robarts. Richard R 343 Roberts. Ruth 240 Robertson, Jamas H. 28 Roblnoff. Edward G 3SS Robins. Arlin 84 Robins, larbara M. 307 Robins. Isrtrem T. 28. 244. 273 Robins, Harvey 2 7 Robins. Philip L. MS Robinson, Arthur 341 Robinson, Douglas 38 Roblnsoo. Jalorsd 8). 30) Robimoa. Joiaph A. ISO Roblnton. Mark 81 Rocco. Rosalind 2 0. 82 Rodbarg. Allan _. . 2 4 Rodrigues, Harmlnio 81 Rodrigues, Peal E. 111. 244 Ro . Georg H7 Roa, Judy 87. 304 Roahl. Joa _ 24$ Rogers. Edwin C. 28 Rogers, Eugenia M. Ml Rogers. Lester 2 7 Rogers. Robart E ITS Rogovin. Sandy La 21 Roh . Robart L. 244. M) Rohrar. Barbara 17. 81. 30) Romans. Joseph C. 28. 244 Rombro. Donald J. Ml Romeo. Patar 210 Rommel, Frederick A, II). 321. M2 Rood. Sal 81 Rood. Shea L 344 Roppalt, Maroa'at 111. 2t Rosborough. Or Malania Rosco . Lucky 24 . 273, 212 Rosa. Al HI Rosa. Donald S 1 0 Rosa. John C. 113 Rosa. Lois — 27$. 28 Rosen. Dorys S 221. H3. 27 Rosan. Howard J. 337 Rosenberg. Sartrem $. 28. 3)7 Rosanbarg. David 3)7 Rosenberg, Ronald S.. 113 Rotanbarg Stanley R 345 Rosanb'att, An® J.. 307 Rosenblatt, Bernard S. 241. 24 . 27). 28 Rosenblatt. Patar S. 323 Rosenblatt, Stanley M. II), 81 Rosanblwm. William 277 Rosanhews. Harriet HI Rosankrants. Marshall 252 Rosansaft. Anna 111, 320 Rose-stain, Sam S 3SS Rosenthal. Jamas 145 Rosenthal. Marian 38 Rosenthal. Maury HS Rosenthal. Michael R Ml Rosanvold, William 81 Rosantwaiq. Jerry L. 3)5 Rosner. Helen 71. 27$ Rosoff. Sheila 24 Ross. Alaiend ' C. . 341 Ross, Carol J. 113. 2 4 Ross, Irwin G. Jr. 221 Ross. Jamas H. 227 Ross. Jamas P. M. 28. 332 Ross. Malcolm 5. i« Ross. Myrna 275. 28 Ross. Sandy |. 252 Ross. Tayloa 275. 81 Roth. Carl 244. 28 Roth, William M. Ml Rothbart. Leonard S Rothanbarg. Rarratt M. HO. 2 7 Rothman. Ramard 227. 28. 28. 28Rothman. Ceppy M. Rothman. Jo«i G. Rothman, Phyllis Rothstein Gerald H. Rouse. Nick lo.m. William C-Rowe. Catherine E. Rowell. Milbrey Roy. Richard G. Rub«M, Ronald S. 210, Rubonttein, Barbara C Rubenstain, Irving Rubin. Edward A. . 227. 221, 2 0. 252. 25). 25 . 2 0. Rubin. Philip 5. Rubin. Robert T. Rubinstein. Joel Rubinstein. Norma Rudd. CHarlei C Ruddy, Sterling Rudica, Harvey 221. 252. 2i). 271. Rudni«k, Diane Rudoff. Robert Ruffolo. Henry P. Rumpf Monica L. Rusk, E Rosalind ._ Rushing, John A. Ruskin. Andrea L. Ruikin. Marian Rusnak. Alan tl. 2 1, Resco. Or. Russell A. Russell. Caroline Russell. David V. Russell. Diane G. Russell, Edward Russell. MayReth Russell. William B. 22). Rutan. Rosemary J. Ruth. Joy Rutstein. Frank J. Rysten. Falls 5. 223 20 . 227 m, 2 2 3 1 22 20 221 31 210 272. 2 2 . 207 24 . 272 241. 2 2. 27 210 2) 7 273 215 244. 22 24 24 . 2 5. 241 315 2 1 3) 1 - 2 2 . 201 347 207 2 2 252. 2 5 17 250 210 20 22) 250 257, 2 1 1 2 271 355 327 Sebino, Anthony 24 . 27) Sabo'. John A 224 Sack, Robert 28 Sackett, Jeclyn P 30 Sacks. Seymour _ 1 2 Sadacce, Sandra 271 Sedans, William C. 210 Sager. Marv 24 Saltmen, Miriam 1 3 Sakai. H. Duane 24 Sallgmen Harvey 273 Sellate. Spiro P. 24 Salmon. Harold H 1 2 Salmon. Sid 3 1 Salvati. William E 210 Salyers. Charles D IK Satiedo. Joaquin 210 Salzhauer, Hermine 28) Salimen, David S. 32) Samberg. Isaac 733 Sample. Catherine 1)2 Sampson. Anthony R 210 Samuel. Jack I. 1 3 Sanders, Gena 2 1 Sanders. Ire I. 1 2, 241. 242. 257 Sanders. Jack E. . 17$ Sanders. James I. 257 Sanders, Thomas C. 22 Sandie. Bill 2 Sandoval. Alba 275 Senfield, Stuart H. 227. 228. 244, 24 . 25 . 2 0, 2 2. 27 Sanford. Mary E. I ). 250. 31 Sanford. Virginia E Kl Sant, William C. 270. 34 Senlorlello, Frank 277 Santos, Edward A. 22 Sailoff Arlene 282 Sat,, iondre 221. 2W. 2 2 Saul, Bert 227. 25S Saunders. Diana 2 4 Saunders, Earl N. 175 Savage, Allan 323 Savage. Eva L. 233. 278 Savage, Francis 2 0 Savage. Mery Ann 7 . 275. 27 . 2 0, 21 Sawtelt, John S. 34 Se». Edward I. 2)5 Sason, Carter T. 2)1 Scarborough. Rachel 2 1 Scernecchle. Sam 2. 10 Scarola. William J. Jr. 210 Schaefer. Eugene E. 2 1. 247 Scheertl. Judith 30) Schaffer. Jay 270 Schaffer. Stephen 22) Sc haler. Fred G. 223 Schechter, Nunla 1 2 Schein, Arthur 237 Schell. R. Henneth 243 Schemer, Arline F- 221. 2 2 Schavrndorf. Richard 237 Schenk. Theodore 1 3 Schenkmen. Joel Scherer, Clarence J. 347 Schettino. Barnard 277 Scheupleln. Carl R 227 Schick. Fredrick 255 Sc hi ft William 2 3 Schindler. Ire _____________ 210 Schindler. Joanne 25 Schipper. Dr. Gerrit 25) Schippers. Arthur F. 210 Schlam. Dlihu B. Schlissei. Karan S. ScMutsel. Herman S. 210. Schmerer. Henry Schmidt. Patricia J. Schmidt. Wilhalm Schmitt. Robert W. Scknaiter, James R. Schneider. Camille Schneider, Joel Schneider, Neal Schneider. Pete A. S'.hn«;drran. Edith A. Schoch Laurence W. Schoenfetd. Herbert Schoenfetd, Joan Schoenling. Wilmalee Schoepke. Daniel L. Schofield. Walter G. Scholnick, Sandra Sch'eiber. Joan Schulberg Alan M. Schulke. Kelps Schulti, Allan N. Schultz. George Schelti. Harry Schumacher. Robert E Schunicht. Wayne 22 . Schurowtti. John J. Schuyt. Maryke Schwab. Judith 221. Schwarb. Allan Schwarts. Barbara 0. Schwarts, Burton Schwarts. Charles E. Schwarts. Herbert S. Schwarts. Irwin Schwarts. James L. Schwarts. Linda J. Schwarts. Lynn I. Schwarts Robert Schwarsberg. Rota E. Schwieger. William D. Schwimmar. Howard Schwuchow. Richard Sciarrotta. Joseph L. 210. 254. Scotton, Rodney W.. Scruby, Frank M. Seabury. Yvonne A. Seeqreve. Sterling T. Seay, Barbara A. 8. SedUk. Jay M Seemann, William Saete, Martha State. Warren E. Segal. Jack Segor, Joseph . 210. 240, 241. Seibel. William A. 2. Scidmen, Arnold Seidman. Frank Seidman. William A. Sailer. Earnest E. Jr. 210. Seinfeld, Barry M. Selkowiti, Ira H. Selkowltz. Leonard Sells Jackson 24 . Salmi. William Jr. Seltzer, Ted Senich, Pete . Serody, Stewart L Serrano. Louis J. Serrlns, Alan J. Servles Sandra A. Sette. Elaine Setero. Mike W Severson. Wilfred E Sesauer. Veronica E. Seykora. John Shaheen, Cotma A. Shakoor. George L 1 4. Shalek. Richard Shank. LuAnn Shannon. Barbara A. Shapiro. Elliott Shapo. Marshall S- 2. 240. 241. 24 . Shapro, Barbara J. Shaver. Ivan Shaw, Edgar Shaw, Henry Shaw, Milllcent Shaw. Neal A. Shea, Sandy Shccter. Alan Sheehan, Brian K. Shell. James M. Sheltelmen, Philip Shelton. Mary Lynn Shenfeld, Gary Shepard. John Sheppard. Margaret Sheppard, Richard J. Sher. Emil Sher, Norman I. 210. Sherman. Alvin $. Sherman. Frances Sherman, Leonard S. Sherwood. Susan Shevin. Robert L. IK. 1 2, 240. Shick. Lawrence A. Shields. Charles J Shields. John W. 2. Shoclton. Seymour M. Shoen. Ronald B. Shogren. David K Short. Barbara 210 Shoute. Florence _____________ 250 221 Shoute. Joseph P. 347 Shrader. Alfred 22 . 255. 27 2 0. 344 Shreve. Dud J. 34) 35) Sh fiber. Sherman P. J4S 221 Shulak. Jerry H. 127. 341 24 Shull. Sally L 2 2, 2 . Kl 210. 2 0 Shumway, Sandra 2 1, 21 32 Shute. Richard 270. 27) 27 . 2 0 Sidde)l. Dale 274 22) Sidley. Janice M. 2 7 24 Siegel. Adela F 221. 211 225 Siegel. Barbara 8. 84. 2 2 207 Siegel, Caryl N. 1 4 IK Siegel. Gerry .. ) 227 Siegel. Herbert 277 2 4 Siegel. Martin 277 2 5. 30 Siegel. Philip 257 274. 2)2 Siegel. Robart N. 2 2. 241 34 Siegel. Ronald G. 1 4. 2 4 2 2 Sieqler Howard R. 22) 4 Siegmeister. Lloyd M 245 210 Sienkiewlcs. Catrmlr 250 2 1 Sifford. James D. 325 2 1 Sikore. Barbara 258 2 Silas. Nick ... 210, 34) 247 Silirie, Martin J. 210 1 3 Silva. Inrique I. 1 3 255. 27 Silverglete. Lawrence 1 4 210 Silverman. Edward 1 4 204 Silverman. Gerald 210. 337 27 . 2 0 Silverman, Harriet S. 1 4 257 Silverman. Leslie 3)7 IK Silverstein. Howard l_ IK. 2 22) Simarson. Thomas 270. 2 1 1 3. 2)7 Simmons Alan 210, 2S 210. 2 2 Simms. James W. _ 225 210 Simon. Barney 341 1 3 Simons. Oelores 250 2 4 Simons. Stuart M 210 M7 Sindelar. John A. 211. 32 27 Sindelir. Robert J. 1 4. 272 I ). 275 Singband, Lawrence H. 3 1 32 Singer. Carol J. 2 1, 2 7 24 . 272 Sintros. Steve S 221 2 1 Sireut. Rosemarie L 3 Sitty. Edmond D. 227 25 . 325 Skaqgs. Lydia Kl 221 Skerzynski. Andrew 211 IK. 2 Skeinee. Arlene 271 2 4 Skillmen. Franklin 2 5 257 Skier. Arnold I. 2)3. 2 1 7 1. 2 4 Skop. Alan R. 341 37 Skor. Diane 7 . 27 . 27 2 0 Skelnick. Lewis 211 3J2 Slack. Judy 250 »J3 Slaughter. C. Ronnie 211. 243 1 3 Slepfn. Steve Sletta. Inez 2 4 242, 3S2 Sloan. Otis P. 24) 2 5, 32 Sloene. Herbert L. 211. 32) 27). 353 Sloane, Michael A 211 2 t Sloman. Staff. I. 3 210. 2 siotkin, Audrey 0. 1 4. 2 . . Slctnlek. Mlcheel C. 2S4. 24) |M. 24 . 2SI 1 2 Small. David I7S 241 Small. Richard J. 32) IK. 2 7 Smellman. Ronald L. 1 4 2 0. 27 Smathars, Frank Jr. 22 Smiqel. korme 27 2S Smith. Albert T. _ 1 4 22 Smith. Betty 20 223 Smith, Bruce P. 32S 1 3 Smith. C. Jerome 2 S •25 Smith. Carol 8. 212 204, 24 Smith, Cacalla E 2 7 271 Smith. Cornelius J. IK 225 Smith. David L 221 1 2 Smith. Dwight W. 212. 321. 24 1 3 Smith. Emilia S. 2B . 20 25 Smith. Eunice M. 221. 312 210 Smith. Ira F. 3)5 ....... Smith. Jack W. M7. Smith. Jacqueline 2 2 IK 3 1 Smith J«na 271 274. 202 Smith. Larry E. 3)7 2 7 Smith, Latter E. 32S w 3 1 Smith. Mary L. 73B. Smith. Phil 2 2SI. 2 4 Smith. Robert B. 32 1 Smith, Samuel S. 277 ♦. 241, 27). 221. 323 277 Smith, Sherry D. 2 7 j Smith, Stuart 2BS 2 0 Smith Thomas A 243 • 4 Smotrille, Margaret M. ITS 2 2 Snayd. Raymond 277 32S Sne der. Judy A 1 4 S. Snowden, Sharon A. 317 I ® Snyder, Alvin A. 32S 22 . 247. 2 4, 2 . 2 4 30 Snyder, Berbere A. 283. 317 284 Snyder, Tom 2 1 a. 244. 2S3. 173. 51 200 Soderberq, Doneld F. _ 211 210 Solrenko. Miekeel 2SS 227 Sokol. Duane 270 2 2. 241 Sokdskv. Joel III 25S 1 0 Soler. Frank Z. 211 2 0 Solomon, Jack 32S MS Solovey. David S 1 0 27 . 2 7 Sol last. Attile 2 3, 27 Solti. Sidney A. IK 241. 27) Somer. Williem 127. 221. 251 772. 22) Song. Keinem 1 4. 274 ---- 227 Sonteg, Elinor 27S 210. 342 Sopher. John 0 32S IK 247 Sophienopodos. Spyrot A. 1 4 2 2. Ml Sorg. Williem 5. M3 727 Sotkel. Seymour G. 211 2 7 Soter. Charles 2 2 Southerlend. Wasley L- 135 Sowell, H. Mercine 31 Spade. Jemet F„._ 277. 25S Speide. Charles 744 Spekauske. Ronald E 33S Spariola. Jamas W. Spats. Allan Spats. Elaine Spaulding. Ann H. 741. 7 4. Kl Speck. John D. 311 Spector, Joyce E. 777 Speiglaman. lob 2 Speltman. Anita 7 7 Spencer W Thomas M. i. IK. 73 . 240. 241. 242 Sperber, David 77 . ?K 2 Spiagalman. Mas 211 Spiagalman. Robart I. IK Spillis, Jamas P. IK 33 Spiro. Sarita J. Spitser. Gladys H. 323 Sprague. Donald 8 . 251 Spraker, Edward 377 Sprenkle. Pater M. 211. 24). 22 Sproor. Nancy I. 201 Srochi. Ronald S. 255 Stack. William H 211 Stadlar Joan M 222. K) Stafford, Forney I IK Stage. Gen. ll7. 113. 114. 24) Slegemen. Berbere L 222 Stegg. Peter D. 24S Stell’nt. Bruce E M7 Stallmen, Michael 51 Stendlford. Oran O. M7 Stenley. Robert 2 0 Stenton, Austin V. 211 Sleppenbeck, Edward C. 24 Slerke. David M. 211 Sterkstein, Nency 7 . 2 0. 28 . 2 2 Steub. Grece . 2 1. »4 Steuber. Sh.rwin 1 4 Sleuffer. VI F. — 1 4 Steyse. Led. 271 Stearns, Robart W. 3 3 Stecko, Michael L. - IK Stetfey. Dell 2 0 Steiger Deniel Stein, bavid 24 . 27) Stain. Nanci M K7 Stain Robert M. 2 1 Steinbach. Dr. Warran H. 142 Steinberg. Judith B. 222 Steinberg. Wanda J. 207 Steiner. Robert 1 1 II. 243. 24) Stelnherdt. JoAnn. _ K7 St.inhotf, Dr. Den Jr. 143 Steir, Bruce S. 175 Stepnan. Colette 27 Stephans. John 2 1 Sterbem. Stanley 2 Stern. Bill 2 7 Stewart. Robert H. 7. 2)2 Stewart. Sandra E 7 7 Stawart. Terry 2 Stick. Ronald 272 Stiegliti. Albert B. 3)1 Stiegliti Nick W 227. 2)1 Stiper, Charlene A. Kl 51. Jock. Joan K3 St. John Jamas Jr. 1 4 Slo.hr. Sonia 212 Stoller, William J. 211. 22S Stollenbong, Richard J. 32 Stone. Donald 2 5. 7 8 Sto.-e. Harvey S. 2 2 . 27 . 25$ Stone. Jemet M... 242 Stone. Nathaniel 227. 2 2. 77 Stonasifer. John C. 1 4 Stonge, Ana _. 21 Stood!. Miriam F. 1 4. 2K Storch. Pepite H. 111. 77S, 77 . 7 0 Stormont. John 770 Strand. Victor 777 Strange, Ann E. 1 4 Straub. Paul 747 Straus. Rosemarie 77 StreW. Alan J. 711 Stroup. Phyllis 77 . 77 . 78) Stembo. Helen 318 Sturge. Kerl 1 4. 248. 2 2 Sturrock. John A. 227, 2S . TBS Subin, Paula L 2 Sudbrink, Henry W 211. 254 Suddeth. Atme J. 1 4 Suqermen. Joe 2)7 Sukln. Jack D. 211. 24 Sulenos. John J. 211, Mt Sullivan. Charles A. IK Sullivan. David E. 242 Sullivan. Mary Alice 05 Sullivan. William D. M7 Summers. Chernelle H. Jr. IK Sussman, Marlon 250 Sutton. Mack 2 1 Svald), Marlorie 7 0 Swaabty Frances 2 0 Swann, Floyd ...254 Swanson, Cerite H. 1 4 22 . 24l. 242. 250. 27 . K2. 320 Swart. Gaorga W. 32 Sweenty. Donald M. 227 Sweitsar. Emity A. 7 7 Sweitscr. Jody 7 7. 21) Swtosan. Chuck 243 Swenson, Carl E. 243 Swenson. Kathryn J. .1 4 Swift. Ernest G. 274. ))) Syna, Sydney Taft. Ronald H_________________W Tail. Allan R. 211 Talbert. Ed 2«7. 7 4 Talbot. Judith B. 217 Talbot. Bill 117. 114 Ten. Eng S. 777 Tene-nbeum. Helen 27 Tengusso. Sebastian Jr. 1 4 Tenkletf. Lillian 2 2 Tennenbeum, Gladys F. 222 Tenner. William D. 2)2 Taper. Michael G. Ml Teplin. Marty W. 22) Teredesh. Carol A 2 Tetmen. Edward 273 Tatum. Charles C. M) Taubankimtl. Sandy H. 337 Taylor. Emmett M. 727 Taylor. Karlyn 77 Taylor. Martin 24 Taylor. Patricia 7 7 Taylor. Richard M. 1 5 Tearno. Robert J. 2 2 Tebeeu, Dr. Charlton 22 . 240. 74 . 75) Tedeschi. Jim . 24 Teitelbeum, Eleanor 775. 27 Teitelbeum. Gerald 3)5 Tallas, Herbert I 711, 2 2 Tendrich. Jack J. T. 155 Tenenbeem, Marvin I. 211 Tapper, Jerome 252 Termen. Bernle J. Ml Termlne, Cermeto 211 Termine. Joseph 227. 24 Terner. Ben 2 1 Terrford Florence 787 Teson. Jeen M 211 Thaller. Frank 227 Tharp. Or. Charles D. 127. 753 Tharp. Charles K. M3 Theuvette. Andre 2 Thayer. Williem H. 331 Thebeud. Sacha 27 Theodorldes. Errikos D. 22 Thistlathwaita. Mark 112 Thomas. Dick 242. 27 Thomas. James A 272, 22 Thornes. LoRee 8. 257 Thornes. Richard A. 222. 22 Thomas. Robert J.. 2 2 Thornes. Williem J. 22) Thompson. Barbara 2 7 Thompson. Deane 774 Thompson, Don J. 211 Thompson, James E. Jr, M7 Thompson. Lloyd 2 Thompson. Paul 2 Thomson. John 2 5 Thonet, Theodore A. 1 5 Thorn, Beniamin 8. 2S) Threllus. Leo 2SI Thyberg. Harry 2 0 Thymius. Constantine 71). 257. 241 Tlbor. Daisy 27 Tigha. Russia 274. 2t) Ti not so", Philip R. 211 Titus, Joyce .— 21) Titsei. Jamas L 2 1. M) Toed. Victoria A 1 5. 274 Todd. Robart K 321. 2)1 Toigo. Oui.nto 2 0 Tolkin. Stanley J. 2 4. 22 Tomhave. Sue 24 Tomlinson, Joseph Jr. M7 Today. Lawrence E II. 211 Toomey. P. Reed . 252. 244 Topes. Berbere E. 222, 27 . 7 2 Topp. Roberta _ .2 2 Torme, Gerry M 1 5 Torneli. Gonselo 2 2. 27 Torres. James 22 Toscano. Wallace J. 34 Touby. Richard 2 Towe. Mary Jean 251 Tower Evelyn — 311 Trebuisy. Norman M 1 5. 2 2 Traca. William A 22 Tracy. Madeline D. 1 5 Tretger. Bart 353 Trammell. Roy C- 13 Travers. George 2 5. 2 8 T-eber. Harry C. Jr. M3 Triene. Emilio 357 Trissel. Richard 24 . 27 Trivisonno. Angela 77 Trivett. victor G. 13 Troetsebd. Rosemary C. 1 5 Trogdon. Gaorga 1 Troutman, H. Russell 2 S Tsontes. Costas 125 Tsoopreke. Tad E. IK. 2 5 Tuck, Harlan IK Tucker. Burton 284 Tucker. Edna F. 1 5. 2B Tucker. Jerrold S 3)7 Tucker. Sherrill _ . 305 Tupter, Milton IS) Tureen. Richard M. 211. 2 0 Turner, Ann 2SB. 201 Tenser. Card — 278 Turner. Dorothea _ 233 Turner. Helen K. 222. 205 Turner. Joan K. 211. 304 M-TTumors. Pat Turrall. Barbara Tufrantio . Mo Turturicl. Jo Tushbant. Forrest Tyler. Madatyn Ub ll. C M N. Ulbarall. Joan 242. Ullman, Arthur W. J. Ullman. Keti —, Ulrich. le -------------- Umphray. Arthur E. Unger Arthur A. Uegariaidar. Sondr Urankar. Martin A. Urguidi Ran T. Urson . Frank 0. III. 114 10) 2S7 44. 244 3 4 21) 111 242. 24) m 307 244 371. 147 7 244. IIS 324 III m Vadakin, Dr. J«m i VoUntlno, Thomas Vtllbxt. Marcia Valvs, I b 212. V l»s. Carolina S. V mr«ki. Anthony T. V«n Ark«l, lawranc Vanderp©©l. William Vande W 1 ». Willard Van Din . Paul Van Doran, Richard M. Varqai-Vilo, John M Varnall. Mary A Varntll. Rob rt I. Vyrono. John R, ♦2. 44. 47. VaiiloH. Bill V b r William F. V cch oA . Jo 42. Vann. M«ri V nto. John A. V rplank. D«d Vcrpol . Anthony M. _ V v rka, Vlrqini Vi Nancy f 222. VicUn. Donald W. Vick ry. Suianna .. Vines. Corloi M. R Vlnciguarra. Anthony Vinai. Elana Villano. Jamat 6, Viscount, Robart S. Vital . fobart Vlt lli, Bill ....... , Vogel. Suiann I. Voga.'naim. Karl Volp . Marl M. Vonk. Or. Paul Votan. Marilyn Vr d v «d. Bartaad A. Vroon. Anthony W Waby. David Waganar, G N. _____ 14 241 31. MS )I7. IS) 317 347 _____»l 244. 27) I. 344 247 212 32$ I4S 212 24). 3)4 42 222 . IS. 244 244 212 274 342 2S0 241, 30S 212. 2S7 317 I4S 2S2. 277 274 224 3 4 2S2 240 IPS. 2SI ... 3S4 145. 244 241. 244 30$ 334 245 Waggoner, Carrol 25) Waggoner. J m t }?? W qn r. Barnard 224. 2 0. 257. 24). 271 W»qn r. K r n 104. 247. J04 Wagner. N t ll« 2 4 Wafnwright Charlai A. Jr. IPS Waldman. Robart C. 323 Walai. Mary Ann 251 Walk , Ann M. IPS. 244 Walkar. Arch ___________ 224 Walkar. Ruthallan 240, 314 Walkar. Dr. Waltar O. 142 351 241 Wallac . Arlan Wallac . Do«ald J. Wallace. Milto J. Wallach. Roc Wall«ch. Howard A Wallbarg Frank 0. Wali y. David Z. Wallay. Rovaann Waliay, John C. Waltar. Linda I. Waltari, Sharon Walton. Lewis Walt. Martin J. Ward. Tarry J. Warinar. Edwin M. Warnar. Barbara F Warnar. So Warran. David .____ Warran. Jacqw 71. 41. 251. 103 Warran. Starling A Jr. 344 Wauamir . Warran 274 Waiianbarg. Richard L. 3)4 Watiarman. Dick 247 Wauarman. Ernatt N. 4). IS. 224. 251. 254. 340 Wauarman. Louis N. 357 Wation Frad P. Wation. Royca Watts Laonard E. Waugh, tail ay Waiiman David Wayn . Judith Waynick. Unda M. Waavar, Adala T. Wcavar. Elian Wabb. Willii Wabbar, Robart Wabar, Gaorgia Webster. Charlai T. Webstar Robart E. Jr Waad. Thurlow Waakt. Ev Lyn Waakt. Jon 77) Wafan. Rudolph 224, 24). 274 Wahlar. Mary G. Watckar. Elian Wailand. Judy Walman, Charlai 0 Wainbargar. Morton I. Weiner, Carl K. Walnar, David Alan Walnar. Elaanor P. Wainar, Marvin H. Walnar. Robart Walngartan Martin Walnroth, Jay 244 42. 324 47. 3)7 222. 275 145 212 324 IIP 355 304 274 250 357 347 212 722. 242 74. 247 274 212 244 212 274 345 222. 244 304 744 314 254 27) 30) 377 222 257 274. 222 34 314 313 212 212 212 345 222 3S5 254 252 27) Walmlaln. Paul I. 24. 27. 344 Walr. Angallnc G. 244 Walibarg, Julian M. 712. 341 Waiiman. Brian ___________ 247 Waiiman, Martin 247 Wain, Banjamln 212 Walu, Burton J. 224. 257. 254. 243. 774. 245 Wain. Edward R. 35. IPS, 240. 241. 247. 24). 244 Wall., Haary 244. 274 Wain. Dr. Kurt A. 253 Wain. Lit 315 Wain. Marti 44, 45. 241. 244. 253. 275. 274. 242 Weill. Mlchaal M. 344 Waiual. Sutan 244 Waiual. Ruddy 77 Waiuman. Jarrold 242 Waiuman Joan K 222 . 275 Wakilar. Harold H. 141 Walch. Sondr 31. 313 Wotchar, Rogar G. '41 Wallar. Judy 315 Walli. Diana 253 Walla. Dudley R. 347 Walli, Sarah L. 175 Wandt, Charlai R 27). 3)4 Wait. Larry D 343 Wait. Ormand 247, 244 Waitphal. Da.a 241. 334 Waltralch. Stanlay 217. 335 Waitrom Gian J. Wavar, Dorii M. 222 Wheelman Lawranc 252 Whtalar Robart C. 324 Wha.IocV John C. 274 334 Whippla, Richard O. 255. 270. 274. M2 Whitcomb. Robart A. 334 Whit . Hal 2 4 Whit . Jack 277 Whit . Robart C. ITS Whita. Ronald W. 23). 241 Whitacotton Joiaph 257 Whitaford. Barbara 242. 24). 241. 314 Whitahaad. Craig A. IPS. 244. 324 Whltahoui . Robart 252. 740 Whitalay, Gordon C. Jr. IPS Whiteside. Hanry R. 347 Whitailda. R. 274 Whitman. Irving J 141. 244 Whitnay. Baity E Whitlan. Gaorga £ Widrich, Warran C. Wiagman, Ed Wialand, Charlai E Wiarrar, Barnard J. Witnar. Marvin I. Wiaodnar, Eilaan J. W.k . Oar. Wilcot. Email W..Z2B. 2 3. 271 Wllcoi. loh E. IPS. 241 Wild. Don 244 Wilday, John M. 141 Wilay. Lori 274. 240 Wilkay. Jarry V. . 141 Wilkinion. Marcui A. Ill 111. 245 IPS. 274 7 240. 323 274 IPS 3 5 111 311 10) Wilkin . Boaba 305 Willhida, William N 212 William . Alma 275 Wllliami. Donald R 334 Willlami. Eugrna I. Jr. IPS Wllliami. John 274 Wllliami, Dr. H. Franklin B5. IM. 244 Wllliami. Jamat 4. 347 Wllliami. Rogar K 357 Wllliami Holland E. 222 Williamt, Warran E. 7. 254. 272. 242. 3)3 Willlmkv Bob 770 Willoughby. Oal 252. 2S7, 241 Wilpon. Eagan L. 141 Wilpon. Kannalh I. 35S Wlltoe. Annall 222 Chari D.________ 2BB Will© . Frad S. 347 Wllioo. Nancy E 222. 275 Wilton. Ronald H. 145. 244. 242. 3)1 Wilton, Willard M. 217. 324 Winlitld. Bobby R. 42. 33) Winingar. Marilyn 275 Winitt, 4 -D. r« 315 Winningham. Gall 305 Winklar. Lawranc M 212 Winkla, William L. 212 Wimton. Michael 335 Winter. Robert L. 141. 247. 244 Winter. Susan ---------------MB Wintringar. Harry 354. 274 Winivrk. William F. IPS. 2 5 Witlon. Noal C 334 Wit lmaa, Lawranc 345 Withered. Ronald A. IPS, 244 Withay, Barbara W. 44. 212. 241. 244 Witt . Brue E 344 WlHich, Kenneth C 3)1 IPS 44. 247, 314 344 324 775, 274. 242 ----- 315 247 244. 244 212 31) 14. 325 IPS Wohl. itatan WoHart. Pal Wold. Jamat I Wollf. John D WoKton. Barbara WoHtoo, Lynn Wolil. Kanneth Wolkanbarg. Barbara Wong. Jimmy Wood, Sarah Woodin. William L. Woody. Ruuall O Jr Wool I ay. Richard D. IPS. 2 5, 770. 244 Wood. Agnai 250 Worrati. Harriot 317 Wortmann, Victor D. 324 Wright. Carl 27) Wright. Dalor 117 Wright. Eliiabalh E IPS. 313 Wright, lawranc 273 Wright. Wllkanion 245. 248 Wrtatinikl. Frank R. 334 Wub . Bob 244 Wyatt. Jamat A 224. 24). 274 Wyall. Janit Wadiworth 75 Yamad . Allan M. IPS. Yarbrough, Bonnie W. 42. 47. 44. Yawltt. Robart A. Yaagar. F. M Yadlin, Barnard Yalan. David Y r «. Jolan Yalta. Diion Yattar, Joiaph Yoder. Donald D. Yolkan. Berry $. 224. 254. 240. Yoo. Capt. Gaorga York. Arthur Young. Dr. Joiaph Young. Norman 2S4, Young. Robart S. Young. Ron Young. Wad P. Jr. Youngblood. Thomat Younger. Audrey Youngmas. Edward K. Ythintki. Gaorga E. Ytr l, Anthony Yurko. Albert Zacur. Or. Howard A. Zahar. Joiaph Zalai. Nardo Zalawiki. Maryann 247. Zalud. Rita Zanatti. Julia A. Zangen. Barnard Zangan. Harold Zapora, Wilma Zarak. Gabriel Zaratiky. Sidney Zarialt. Jamat A. Zero. Burton Zariar, Jack Zaga. Eugan Zaiglar. Robert L. Zalamik. Natali Zamal. Elaine Zemmal, EttaII Zanti. Robart L. Zerby. William Zibatli. Carol Ziaglar. Floyd Ziegler. Marty Zimmer. Raphael E Zimmerman. Aaron H. Zimmerman. Marilyn Zitnay. Latlla W. Zorovich, Danny Zuckarman. Elian R. Zuckerman. Harvey C. Zukowtk . Wilhalmlna 212. 255, 247, 245 104. 3)1 212. 322 240 247 242 275 351 3)1 212 24). 274 _ 244 24). 274 2S3 2S4. 353 Ml 347 724. 347 27) 2S0 Ml 324 212. M3 141 240. 241 2S4 ITS 24). 241 774 30) 24). 774 2S4. 242 254 240 27) 355 32) 244. 274 252 324 ---- Ill 315 27S. 274 325 243. 274 274 212 242 IPS ITS 344 325 240 307 Ml H. 212. 25) Organizations Index A. C. E. A. C. E. I. . A. I. E. E. ALFA Alpha Dali PI Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha Epiilon Oalta Alpha Eptilon Phi Alpha Epiilon Pi Alpha Epiilon Rho Alpha Kappa Pi! Alpha Lambda Oalta Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Eptilon Alpha Tau Omaga Arnold Air Society Baptist Student Union Bar and G v l 4 1 Bat Bata Bused Canterbury Houta CavalaHai Cavaliers Chemistry Club Chi Omega Christian Science 74P Iron Arrow 734 242 Phi Oalta Phi Phi Delta PI 24P Sigma Chi 344 254 Oalta Gamma 304 Kappa Alpha 324 Phi Delta Thata 3)2 Sigma Kappa 314 275 501 Oalta Phi Epsilon n.iBa (; ■ , P' 304 sea Kappa Alpha Mu hfatkfka lain K 241 yia Phi Epsilon Pi Bk] Cl | (|nma 334 Sigma Lambda Phi tin M a Mu 242 1 4 19 UtifA jtgma r halla TKftB Mu 154 244 MT« 'I Kippi Dtlft FI rK 2S0 rni cti 19 0 Phi Kappa Phi 34 2S3 Sigma Phi Eptilon y wG 3S0 IT 247 Wti'f "111 Oalta Thata Phi 245 Kappa Kappa Gamma 312 Phi Mu Alpha 2S7 Sigma PI M) 244 322 Delta Zata Drama Guild IBB 27B Kappa Sigma lambda Chi Alpha ' 1 ' ini' k 324 333 MV Phi Sigma Oalta Phi Sigma Sigma a: y. pt. aui. )U 114 4M Ski Club ______ S. A. E. 274 24) 411 247 254 Engineering Honor Engineers Club Society 244 274 L ApiCBf Lead and Ink 191 2SI ri Kappa Aipna Pi Delta Phi ■: 252 Sociology Club Suntannars 99 24S 244 French Club 274 M Club 24) PI Kappa Phi - 342 Tau Oalta Phi 3S2 242 F. T A. 274 M. E. N. C 241 Pi Lambda PM 340 Tau Epsilon Phi 3S4 324 Gamma Delta 244 744 German Club 240 244 Hlllal 240 244 Horn Economics Club 240 244 Horn Economics Honorary 274 2S0 244 I. E. S. 240 274 Inter-fraternity Council 321 277 tot Alpha Pi 310 277 lota Eta Pi 241 300 Iota Tau Alpha 241 Ntwman Club Nu Bata Eptilon Nu Kappa Tau Nun t Association Omicron Oalta Kappa Panhallanic Cotmell PEM Club Pap Club Periling Rif let Phi Alpha Oalta Phi Alpha That ss 234 271 240 320 24) 272 244 244 2SI Propeller Club Psychology. Club Radio Engineers Radio Guild R. O. A. Ruttian Club Scabbard and 4 d Saa Oavili Sigma Alpha Eptilon Sigma Alpha lota Sigma Alpha Mu 242 243 74) 244 27) 244 245 74S 342 254 344 Tau Kappa Epiilon Thata Chi Theta Sigma Phi WaiJay foundation Westminster Foundation Who's Who Woman's Resident Council ______ r. w. c. a. Zata Bata Tau Zata Tau Alpha 354 351 244 247 241 242 244 241 340 314


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

1954

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

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

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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