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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 400

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1959 volume:

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M-M MM .- .ZMW M- LMXMX 2 - ' -' ff.. - -Q JE'-'-i'M "- . ' - .-- -' -X' 11 ,I ' M-FMMKQMM-1 --ian g"wfl.m-'-E If R-MMS-'5' --W ., - If , M: -M5-,AIIHQ , III-ig.IIMII wg Ig,-I-III? , as - J 'N .- - , M -Q M M , n Y" M . z.-I! M.-Mg-3251-II -M .-1, - if -MM , .- -1 M I-M, -.. 5,2 -MM -- - . M II ,M -.M .-M IMMI -II-MIMEMII., 5 III ,.-Iyfmg in in-fv I' '-cf IM ' M -.2 ,231 -1 af: ff' H 3, f'-3' -,E U , X na ' vs ' M ,, :I M H-M M-M sn . MIQII - M M --1.x "'f",1'f ,I'2.2,'- .1 3' .M-f-ML, ,IKM-' -- -1 ,MQ .- MM Q,-y ' M ' Q, .ME 'mf5MN!f1ff - ll M Q .,Z2 M I , I I A ,M-IMMIMM. QM- . MMM- M, ' V" 'K W QI- II4 -: II .I I . 'A ,. zI I '-n II X Zi Wilson Hicks Sharon Nelton . I u ' supervisor of student publications ed itor Carmen Colon Eric Raepple managing editor business manager Richardi Sickingt sports editor www, wi' Kay Mitchell layout editor Q B , N,.., ,n,R. ,.. H, E I Ram-EA , K K, a Enigm a e if 'MH E " ' ' - a E H H ZW.-,fa 51 La BQ 2- f E H H it L Q, H A mp wit eff ra we -B H H H H E H B A H E B , - E rv - Q, s s is is E is xx Ag ai lzl as H saw an m iv Q nf sf BS ma 315 na is .5 Mia mme Q we E is N is .4 H3825 aa K ' w sf all 'tn- mas E im at a 'dm is is is ia fma Vimk ms Msn mwtw Hai aw laws H i K E Sem mb W . , 1 I H .fm ggatw fu H at um " A A B X H X a - ' "' H smmmn1,V'i5w , B sa w sam ima S if H W . is is im nm na ass gag B. was ga as E ma E is H1 B BSS E E Q ,mm W5 E s-- H at-as Bam: gsm ms saws is W gums - a emma -mm-agua is -is v',sm Y ,rl-. W..L. .. . w it The Editors Deaimre The 1959 isis To " sn"'t1""am 'rs 'swf t- " s s s , s ,sw lsiiwvss -7 '? z t l re is is ren- 'sas-E aaa- is WWW M - . , Agua at l 542 ,,Q,s-WLS swf-Qgfsas QTQ-ef Missa!! asa-Qfifss it is fs awww was I-was .X sauna. A look of sternness belies the real kindness of Dr. 0wre's character. He works long and hard in his beauti- ful ojfice in new graduate building. Hope for his Graduate School and devotion to his work seem to yill body and spirit of Dr. Owre as he speaks at building dedication. J. RIIS CWRE IT WAS TWENTY-FOUR YEARS AGO that a young man by the name of J. Riis Owre came to the University of Miami to serve as an assistant professor of Spanish. Since that time, he has moved up the University ladder rung by rung as professor of Spanish, secretary of the University, dean of the College of Liberal Arts and dean of administra- tion. In addition to these duties, he was a co- director of the University of Miami Hispanic Am- erican Institute and a co-editor of UM's Hispanic American Studies. He is now in his twelfth year as dean of the Graduate School. And for Dr. Owre, this twelfth year is a special one. That is why the 1959 Ibis is dedicated to him. This year, Dr. Owre saw the completion of a long-held dream - a building for the Graduate School, made possible through the S200,000 do- nation of UM Trustee Jose Ferre and his brothers. What's more, because of the efforts of Dr. Owre, the University begins its first doctoral programs in the fall. To the students, to the faculty, to the adminis- tration and to the people in the community sur- roundir1g UM, Dr. Owre is the epitome of the growth, in size and stature, of the University as an institution of higher education. tie ,- is 5 Si w xx vamp M . fam: x Q aux x X M" x .,,. .1 an Q r sf. a ss 553 5. my ME, iifvw :RQ gm Q QW 11" WV' NW' 1113 11" 111.1 it-1 51' .yall xiii WHT l!'l'l lili HIFI' U"Iil l'11 3111 li i u fmfx an fa wx bm, mf man ms 1 man x w ss n 1 511.114 ss Q: W ss-an V - .. .. g T: E. ,. '.'.,, Z N " w-' . .w .- 1 Q , f n 9 Q'n yn , !,P 0 .H N V U v 9 ev If p, Q' 1' ,wi up' a 'g w I X r v is ,-Q rf, 5,18 'J ,. , ' D lv yi Vx if E5-0 Q 0 W? 5 X' 5 yr s P, H! ?,m,. '- Q f 9' , , g e i 9 O - 1 ' 1, , g It v, lr, . , ' ' 'Q v ' ' H 2 y, l. 5 E , in U F ' 5 ' N, gi v. uk ,W.',, S' ' y u E W, n ' "- 'o ' lux? 1 '. kMi,, ,yt v!R.?g,,,g..u'.l 'QQ fm, 5, Q, gi 55 'Fits fghwsifv , 1 -Qi, --Q ik . E n Y 49.1 S, W1 ' 0 'l A vu , ?, It 5,' Y"1' , 1, w ' r , V 1 ,, r. , , vi , f U 9 ', 1 A ' x 7 ' s 'A ', 1 ,nk 'p ', It 1 . ' I v 'v . 0 F U Gi X ' ' i -r me .QES wtf fl! sw 5.1 15 p i 1 gg 5 n xg LM?vkg"9kt"vQg- WE? v r 'iff s a 1 -'Q 3 W, ffm '. JI, M '. W, ". ,B n. v' 'i .I '. '. M H 4 , . an 'r F' "1 'E M A, ', Q Q, -w u ' 'U Q 'I ' 'A W 'ns Q, v, .b 1, . ng .",Q en. 'vs-X "QI, ' ,, 39, gg, 'X sis -1, ex, ', ,' Ls-P ls, ig, . ,, ,. pp '11, N' in ' f -a 1 . .y 'l, 'Wk QS! 12 5:1 'H ' If ir n v if 5 l, "Ms ,kgs Hia, '1-- ' Y i ' ., . , . . U, 'm "f, ' , 'n 1, '-' . . 'l, '.Q '.' ' 5 f f , ' si 'f 'f -E "V iff. 'Q' P' ww 1114 'H' 'H 'a if H w 'r 'fx wg x'. me 'f?v 'Fa Wifi Sax? l vi! UQ 'mir AT, H "Q, Yu, 35,0 'W fri? I fl ' 5 Q54 r 1 , 51? '52 F211 ," ,, v, 'u 'Q- , "M "fe, ". Lv, u my v ' 5 Vu S. ' '." v,'K a,, ar, u, I, , . . , - . . . .I 'Y' .0 fin 'Mu 1 'H 33 W. 'ew-, ' M xp' 'Rm v., if-H 'ry "iw "v A, flw, "'t'14 fi' ' Q, fs -, wx F, En 4 1, . A 1 P., MMI., 3 Qu., 'anti ,A 3 .,, 'um HN, v, "-I ' I 'r,' v,i , u, ' v. . ., ".,, Kem. , "'sw-pw ' 1 ,r,', , Y "Q, ' 'v r. , 1 f,,!t I Vx! ,, 'MEEHPM 'W ,rw,,. mv,-.., y Kgfvpw ml "f I. w v.,,y.,, Q ' cm. w v.,,' . V -,bsvh , w 'wssk -s f. A - .5 ' ff-,, ji 21 A Q? 12 T J. RIIS OWRE, PH.D. University S UN ON INFIRMARY IS REMINDER OF THE UNI VERSITY'S INTER-AMERICA N HERITAGE X 4 . 1 - ,A x . ' . .. I I . 1 V-. , " r . ?'. i f-xx! 'W A, 1 A I , L '.. Q U X Wk, .fin , . , .-A, .- an 1 ., , - . . ...as -. . t -v :, , -l 5.51: , ....,.... , .. ,...,.,, 2: 1 ..'.. , p A The Magic Sun HE SUN is a magician. It combines stark-or soft- black and whites and mixes little-girl pinks, gay yellows, evocative reds and velvet purples more skillfully than a Rembrandt or a Gauguin. Its mellow gleam can transform the shabbiest hovel into a thing of beauty, its fiery glow, an idyll into a holocaust. There is no wizard more clever than the sun. The Merlin of our solar system, it holds a special significance for the University of Miami. Just as the ivy covering is the symbol of older and more tradition-bound universities, so the sun, in all its moods, is the symbol of UM. In its morning brightness, the sun creates a leafy freshness on campus. In its late evening moods, the sun evokes a near loneliness coupled with a sense of universal beauty. In mid afternoon, it emotionalizes with a cutting sharpness that divides sunlight and shadow into glaring, separate entities. The Magic Sun. . .it gives UM a personality all its own. arglfig, Z . I I , aa? rx, .. . s.vt . in ., t -i if , y ' I if :yn V 1 -.Q FRESHNESS of morning sun suggests a North Campus Ieafiness akin to ivy halls of older universities. WANING SUN of late afternoon throws long shadows MIDDAY sun brightness sharply defines waIl's re- behmd student and boy crossing Merrick patio. flected light, student cyclist and foliage shadows. Impgrii .i,:A ,uv B-55" 4 Q f .fig .'X T. -Q N, X . K Gllw, Q W 'if I ,. gy 14.1151 . .W 5521 Qffifiv 425' 5315311 H42-5-E215 etgffgt 2 . sm? 25 . msg M- , 'Wi 55' 7 -in !i3J,s'. ,.. 1 -M ... ., vga, Q.- rxfipv .Y , - 1' Y' 'I-'K 5 .Mtn X Qm.,f4Q5, , .j. ' . I' It G N , ji' gjgifgja, Mvy . 1- , Qfifwz. ' .E N "1 - Fix E-Evil W: - U 3 " ' 4 .Q I 4 -" xx 5 Q 0 . ,A 4 9 .n ... u,i. Q. f 'Q g... , .,.,,d . ax, Y xy 1 -ZN'wf.:wgz,f, xii X, ,3".w ., 15 ff an. ,35,,fSg?,: 1 J 1, 44 l"' 'Yf Y .f NX ...A ..M---f-pw,,,v-i1-- c naw Q warn.. ,' -w Ji fllzuzi'-"r , 3 W' ,- W ' ' if M "g" 'fy '13 ' -3. 'W wi , E fl, 'I-f-. V ' 'lktkf V, hy, 1' sxfiigzs ,Q All I . X M Gm .1 95 ,Q is nf. y. ' Q Q 'R 1-W, X V' Gs Ev" Wt? 5Ll',.,'f'.. f - 'J 3, V V I 'Wwe ' f ' 053.3 ' A . Y . - ' 1 w . ' V -,V Y . . . 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Boy Cleft! shades eye from moody even- ass under trees of Merrick Building lawn, ing sun that casts geometric shadows on Merrick floor. , i ' - Lf- w ' Fx 4 'K -.4 "i- 1 .1-.g -,..:. we rg P , ,f-3, Y . 5 ' 'fi is 119' 'f y ' . 'W Q-'Qf ' Q Q 5 if ,fc 3: E? 158 . -1' ff ' sr-:Sl , M , vw , fy , , :wh ' ' 1 . . is ' E ei x In 1 - . er- 'Fw ,qi 4- rs 2.5093 s,a5""if ,wr ,. -,.., -, , ,t xf., Ai 'Hi - 3312: . ,. '1v.5i"'mi-9'-1,2 '.."?' f Isikif .,,. ' ,- " " -' X -Y' :-f-' fi- .' .inf -i -we 2' .. . - - -A ' ',-if .fs . . 21 . .- .-nv: f '., , ., . :- V. M " :. -.-- .f -Q '1.3:f'4f,.r 1: '- + '."'r2' , 1 .iiix-If E: .. M,-if 1: Emir- 'f' I". -. v ., eve - . A- r , - .- --- - , - -.sly-f -. . -- :vw ----ff, . 4 -:.-MN' 'K' rv' - H1 1 , . A. 3. 1-fb-.J Me. zu: , " , v ' H -- 4 ,. -- ' I wlzb, ,-1 :J-fc L 'A 4 ,' -, qw- - Uh A -2-K.: I, '.f:. mb," - A v. . . . , 1 tt 4 'R' , in . nj! lj 1, gr .. sh f H ' WH' Us 1 F34 Ar w ' - f.-Q - " '- -nun-ev--W . K ki. s 4 W A E 2 1 W i w v v W ww ,F 1 .pf W 1' Wfw, - Skin 326, 1 1 Uv- WM' 1 I f L I-3 Q'I 'S ,3. ax V., 1 M, ii 1,5 i, A , gawk, A fr' - .0 ndfugw EAUTY ANEW is M ght ,. ' ,. 'lf M3344 1, f mm ww Mi' , '.,"ll'! liW affix QS Rams at WWWW . . 'v""5'Z'L .af -1 Civ- ' -:..u.q V ,, uw V F , x , , - ' h ' - , - f"n. K' E ,,.. - . , my-nv M" 4" b- Qian J as N. .af -s ua-nu '-sw, 'N ' U da' .ata-f '4,,nl'L .hx nw 'BWEZHHBB BB Memorial Building, North Wing University In Abstract FROM dizzying stairwells to open patios, the University of Miami campus is one of abstracts. They are often difficult to see, but the sharp eye, looking for the different and the esthetic, can find UM's most interesting and artistic corners. One of the nation's most modern educational Henry Fillmore Band Hall s za mEvm Q a Z. 1 'H-is M 1 Q ,, E- ufgw qxi N, 1 Q we ml, .Naam S53 ma ZW Z W? 1 ss if 5 Hxxwm ,. Nigga H' 1 mm WH J.: 'fum -mums ss M B ,A W a ' z-9 Z :ag ,Q sux .s xx n H-mn 720" Dorm Ashe Administration Building Student Union Student Union H mama 4 me E nmfiiwtfih mx as ssrgzw a H., mkm- ' ,::.,. Eg-Azsgigr :gg iw g?Q'?gii 'il H mug H f H 5 pgg5gYf,.,E 'H E B ' ' ix., my 5s'E"" wx nl 1 l E eg a Mais nm me me a mx an ss me me me was a 1. ss ss sam ma at BME H gf New x is m ss at me Zaman sms as me seams may a me is me ummm B a a me mam na sm nz x mam me wa ms nm me E Ss nm mem new me ss nr s s an an a :Q ls in ss n w me an is ESE mn m ani mf EMM M ss w ea me sw me "720" Dorm Main Residence Building x x x M, mum -wage M EHZYHTETE Q H in 35 QT HE: EE M gg ss , .,,,wi"e H :Liam a. jljn,-,Q L 'Lisle ' Ztligliqh, faug-KQI rw -1,,f:5isj gm .' tirwl,-f"?VWli 5' if,.w-Mf7,g.',i,,:'., r,.' M. .23 , - M imff Y U. ' l,'X. ' iff . N ,IL W X! :- fl P, U :ITU :xz: 'Usb -gi Ms- U ...Y 5: in ,W X, if if K mn 5 'ZH me gm E as .H s.. 3 an , H H i E H K, H Q H s D K a ss at 5 lJ!lj!fj wil? T we A .Mir 1. 1 ,, Q ,. ww, ,QE 'wp-1?-1-nz: J :AV 5 gg giig xl ,aliigw 1-H-xggffgwea une:-'mj,, -fm, NNE!-S8 WNW!-Y 5 Q32 H Q-wiivi Siiiiw.: ."'A' E iggfg X531 I ex Ut ww. X!-uk" Bm'-H Yvfl- mn , 's- if-ss Bw- ' X ,I A nu ' AZ M ' Si! K L E gif 3 2 Q BEE ,AH me if M 0 5 5 HM Six I ' ,M BAA wif B DER M egg M E is w Q 1 u as ia Ms .-.ss me BEE ana ni ss-is-w: -, ' Mann? Tw E.. M3 H ei Qxfgsm,-. am XGA -gas Es E Es We as xii va: E. in it 55? A Look At Th Context Of Miamfs Abstracts is-WQYQZFX' K- M at 1 v l, 1:...sWm., swf' ' W M km. wiser, :em-een awww-.an WM eras-an MW gwwis mnfygugggrgy . ani, wifiimqral vm -gm Merrick Building w x Memorial Building ,,1,g,mL . T.,,. W 1. ., 'B 'WY -Mn, M-M ,A Y. .,, .55 "Af'X."i"fiiI . . t A. , ,zm ne'-1 ,,e.., Student Union Qforegroundj and Ashe Administration Building Antonio Ferre Graduate School Building Light, Shadow, Sky Play on Miami Architecture ll I Antonio Ferre Graduate School Building PSE .xi EWS,-H5 21 fx " rw mm msd. x nm-fw sv., N n mu M a mn nm mba Q X mv wma sm. fm .1 nm ss is m up ,ww ,ss M. m Q. 5 ,1 Lf ,J num l ff QQ-f , 1 ana: mmf fa ,1 uni, K ' ,few , , - gg 5 If Ting H 1 P' , U ,, K 1 , ,, X4 . W 5 E H E ' 5 H, , u H 1 N u" -f -L - H H M . W xx-24 WI: mam ME Antonio Ferre Graduate School Building The University People UNIVERSITY is many things. It consists partly of buildings, and it is molded to a great extent by its location. But most of all, a university is its people-its employees and benefactorsg the people of the community who support it with their loyal spiritg and its students, faculty, administration and alumni. Here are the faces of some of those people. And on the following pages is a more detailed account of our own university's administration, faculty and students. These are the people who make UM a ' complete and living institution. They are the people who shepherd the growth and direction of the University of Miami and help to heighten its stature in the eyes of the world of learning. Q si mm ll my ss ss Q 1 s- 3 mn- ri me 'eg l .. s. 28 u V,-S. ,Qs , ass .1 ss nu., 'f , ' '.S"J-:me 15:- ' Wise' E 251 ' I mg h' n, 1 f 9 '4 i g QQ v. Q4?-Begin: 5:5151 If Y' , 1. w , A '3- f ,W M HM ul W K Z f ,. X '-533125 t , ix Am n . an-sz' r -f is ms 5. x Y XS .fm .E gm gs Shanxi M . ,Jana ,::.::: W 73? .Mi ss 1 ss X-x 5 mms Q55 mn 1 ss ss ss 15 an -X ss Xa W ss ss an -:ss u Q E, E ss ss m E m a ss wa :lm as mm an E mn - W mms -xxx ss an Sw 'mms ss ss - mn n ss am .fm ss ss gm.. n ss ss Q ei mx-x Mum ms m miss ks Q Q H .M H H M 5 E HB H Q, ga ,s WWE' www fm Ewa Us ES mn an --. .5 s I I .... .1 . 'ss '53 3 B I -- T - ' WW '15 ..-'If :Q W Y Y IE:5f3:a?...-...M--.'1E:E.. W' A22f'w : :M Q2 -E :gm ig -H H 1 Q Eg V ,Q gg N , ' Eli -l:l- ..... 53:5 -7 i ' FW 5 B ':':I:I' I Z :5::'x:E:E B ' 'L :':':':EE5Qf:f. IELIQ., Elf Eff B H :5: 'Wg M... M.-H gg Q E H B ...age .si wg .....:. E- Q5 - "B 'E W3 '59 52-11 H N Mix -' H H , - ii..-+ 5 S, .M:.:' 'f ...7.I.. B ,wx ws g .- V535 ,HW ,nm B e'h..,.- -sw' H K ,.,, 2.1 a" 11.155 B H I :-:'-:-:4:-:r"E:5E5:E: 1 'H in , mls 31' Q ,Y-'f V," ww .1 vs. K Q in 32422 Qs Zi H ww M. ,. QQ M sz QQ. 2.2 . . F H H gi 2: -- MQ H .Q gg B M fi . jg., 1-1 K 5 ,. ':' :': ':' E55 wil 59:5 HE -:-.11 ng n E gg: ni-,. 55. 5.5 wgm ...1 . ,..,.... ........ :E - - 5. ina H... .sf 2. 2: 55353 ,, E 2 A H 55: ' - -wf . H H H w X 9 1 3.1 .gy agg - ,: E. E Eg 11. .. . .. . ,L - W-.Mn H- an ss ss ...f,:.:,:lf1 -r ' B 5. f i . rain- . -1 ' . 'ER' SEE H 'ggi agiai H 5 gf' 5 , ...-5. H I,-1 'M I . sz :Sw . 'EM' me W. K M M . . E .,.,.,.,. ...,.,,.,,..,.,.,., .Q zlz :,:.: . H ...I nzlzu E may-J M H M... .. V. Q My ' if f: B x B -2.. . gf E Y w 5 -:w SK- ,Q jg 3 -:E 5 K gay.-: ,I f...ffM:' if: -N gg! - N ... ww f K - H H 2. :B fw W .5 5.5 :af -" B E . M A I ,... . E QQ. -M 1 Rf, - .. :......., -. .1 , MTW Q ' v . W A. H .ivgnm fa iw ,W . A, ,.. .., i : SS Q .. " ' 9 W 5 B l 35 ,sm H W M H H m A w m- m H QE B M E B E US--mwwfi vm H M- W" Emu Z H ss gm B A E B EH gf H .gms ,Q H . Ng H ,mg fggiigggw B H m g gifi-'H Q E M N M B B w BE W .BSS sf .M M .M M ,E i l WGEQ N ...Eli mfg? ggi? E: H H WSH 2 - . . E? . H .Q 3 H M QE Q- wmwwk- mug w muui gh ml EF .M KM wsmig E Wm 2 E B mm B E W M fi .5129 M Mage Ms... H sms- xgmn ig Mm BSB 245 Hmm Km " H ,QE .V ,E L .Sf-W5 " M' ss :ga V , A M ws :ws- 2 "" ' --.g ig ' if-. M Ei lMpw,.4- :gm :I Yami Z- I lm N K wan :H-:... M... ,z-girls, -F i E Eg- V1 P Qs . nh: :ge -.:f.-4. 25.-W ., . 'H H BM ggrmam --.M 5 13' . H .Q-B? ,Sv Q55 .HM H Q . , a M M . .. . H. mn M .. swf -.B-Bm W --"... "1 -- ,vm uma - HW. sm W fm TEN 'Ba M51J '3-vig. : V - H 5 Wm 9Q:5Efl'i Nw ""'mi,' '1E 41- -FM-22 Y ' ss. - L . ,V - gg wrvr' "':.'v- wi-A iw? 'iss 13 --i.'?fw'?'SQS-'A Nik f-sf, ' mf gi 7 g -5.14-,gig .H-we-E gin--H-wi V Qwih Him E 'H B ,QE ' my ' 1 DR. JQY F. W PEARSON Sf Mg . Am M .mx Prisxdegnmo thg Umverslt is . - E Q W, W I . . E M my-.xanga Q . Q H 2 H M 1 .Q .za M H mm E E . .ks wg . H - . ' Bg'E:m,-.:-ss nM ss was -gn Bm Bigis ww M mm sw assess min- gm ss w m Q wa sims av, s f- Y M M ,E BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Front row: J. N. McArthur, Frank Smathers Jr., Fleming G. Railey, Gilbert Grosvenor, Daniel J. Mahoney, Jay F. W. Pearson, Oscar E. Dooly, John Oliver LaGorce, Sam Blank, Arthur A. Ungar, Max Orovitz. Second rovv:.George E. Whitten, William A. Hanger, John W. Snyder, John S. Knight, John C. Clark, Hugh P. Emerson, Robert Pentland Jr., William H. Stubblefield, Roscoe Brunstetter. ucleus of UM's Progressz Board of Trustees THE PROBLEMS OF a rapidly growing University are many, and at UM, they are ably handled by the 32 policy- makers known as the Board of Trustees. Shown seated around the UM master-plan in the Conference Room, the Board, as stated in the by-laws of the University, strives to find "ways and means of adequately financing the University." The Board of Trustees is a self-perpetuating group repre- sentative of community organizations. Members are elected for a period of one or three years. Newest board members are Judge Mallory H. Horton, representative of the Alumni Association. for one year, and E. L. Cotton, elected for a three year period. General interest in, and contribution to, the development of the University characterize the board members who un- seltishly give of their time and effort to the progress of UM. Latest additions to UM made possible by some of the board members themselves have been the Antonio Ferre Graduate School Building, donated by Jose Ferre and his brothers, and the not yet finished School of Engineering donated by J. N. McArthur. Nucleus of the board's activities is the executive committee composed of board members appointed by the chairman and approved by the other members. In weekly meetings, this committee organizes plans later discussed and developed in the board's monthly meetings. Guiding the board as chairman since 1952 is Daniel J. Mahoney, publisher of The Miami News. Prominent real- estate man Oscar E. Dooly serves as vice-chairman. Aside from his many other activities, UM President Jay F. W. Pearson sits as an ex-officio member of the Board. Not pictured in the 1959 Ibis are trustees Harry Hood Bas- sett, E. L. Cotton, Arthur Vining Davis, Jose A. Ferre, Mal- lory H. Horton, Eleanor F. Jennings, W. Alton Jones, Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Daniel H. Redfearn, McGregor Smith, James Sottile Jr. and Ione Staley. In dealing with the many problems facing a young Univer- sity, the Board of Trustees copes with a gigantic task. Its in- terest and constant efforts are the basis for the progress which characterizes the University. r : M- uf- M -sn Hf,z.mzsswf1y-Meyers :gw:e,Wg:i 3's.. Yi' if-22' m"Sff"T' QEEEP .'A ' yi inn kigmgnxsfzxggii gmsms W is is H Emu 5, N'Sne ihwgiw 'Hgh - TYE1. BEQTE mmggii M 1-Msg? we PW VW , im- , 41-v :ante 'entre ,L . V. Ugjgmf T 5 i . is - mimw wr? film. 1-mm: Mwmfa '-W "we S1'W"fT'L72 ffl 51525 A?15MEf!f'fffg - ,L " Mining -Wigs ff- if .1 Aw-ff . 'Wm .fr W- if W M Q im.. :M-. Ju ilu za- V. 'ml - I 1,9 8-E ,. M We -X X' f P ., '17 ' 4? Kenai? N -,MT - if .L-V - f.uH 2..Qfz--- 5522-:E-fgiiw' 'ftfuw-fa' ...HMM ., fi Miwil' 'N' .WML-" :Mh5.i' .WQQLW ,'ff'if.1f.' .173:'o ' EN... and igwntp X ye, .,, Hmm, I M?K,,,.,.. , xiii? ..,,M,. ,.gf,,t H mm., S sig.-:EEN 153.2 b..,,:.n .43 ::,:'. . " ' ?W. ' 'YWF fX'57s"" gyffw H.,-M ig, ff, NX..g,y,n" few i niggas. -.gxsw-fi, ,gin AWB --ing ,cw --wfsgjl' 1533? M-f-1:1 tzxxgigs si gr mg fi wmiwsjff PNN ww f .Q H" Q. he Mi WH e W' s . N M i X... .1 M U L., . E.- . .W Q V. was - -1 . N .vii-1... -ax... um... im . ..S,1t?'. 4 Ning. .KHM 'X - 'K-me WW7: :swung -1-fx: AH- W Mx -as :M is wmv-H :HLhg1,Q?e .. Iffaiswr ugzfrsil N 3 gs. L5 viii was st-is R mms I Q-me r M- iam :fm sas Hmm fum . W M Bw I ws: 2 T 1-Eifk - is 5155 E W w in-in x DR. CHARLES DOREN THARP Executive Vice President, Dean of Administration Vice President, Dean of Faculties DR. JAMES M. GODARD ss . BEM EBSQ me H H H mam mm nm mf mn as as mn ma as B an E as mms V. 9: is 1 an nn is I K is is muses if-is-rf is-EDJ .: .weffy H wp-ww . Q, . :'!2i11fTm. -fi-ef: ,. WM... jgggiunr. ,kg Vx ' A .Vg A1 WEN mm H .NW , , is-tax GW x ,sam-Q X,-MT' az--ram nn., .www W- ,vw Wu---1, Wgifgisss-W-stS,Q?.1WH EQQZEEE ...QL-.-Mi..www-fifiw ff?r.:.g,, Ki ., ,zimqxmw ELUFH.f,,t...EMl!2wf'!H'9i,r.,, 'f' 1'-'ive :meal Annes :ag e-mi Wwmmsm gym B--sn gpm .nf " M M H jimi. .Mgt pt WZ H-we me F EEN Mufti me E M, QZMHN ,..Q,,. ,ss ........g AM., .,,...,,. rms me fi its is :sf-,X W, Ugg..EBMSTE.s.Qn.s,N:?M L3,,,, ,Vs-In W' wfffg' .m.,.W:.'W12fwA--L:-f1,Sigs'.if' 151325, .M-35521-H . . -W- age-'ys.,..m3s.31'-H,-,gge M f --23.1 f3n.9f,v.. fm x1:feMw :ist ts- , .rlmyi .1 me , -: nz- 7 .L ss 4 ww, szqignrisrz .H gif M: we-.s ix' HW" . K-55 if ww M: E 'A ijggs.,,Mm.. rbi. Eff .. gg: M.. Ggrfi?'j'm-,fs-355' Bzvlgiq-Bnn.wqixgigffwwrmgigs .. .2 Asses-: . Mawr: .6 .ri--v rw Anim . gwgsggn . Mgt-isis., U -fiigfw fl gg ff! ... H .E , iffy? in ,.a.ifm.Hf.sgffggfini-fn.,Q,4j' -N-H-Msgiiiy -satis-Q-X-,ggsfim - 'i f 2,-.Wgfg Q 5. !1Xgwfgi.TXMsQ5?g,m .v,L'ig51H2- anne WM' ...us , tif-if in 7 -1 nf :si -as Gifs lift, sf. .s,-1.5, was iiwtfam in Q wi-mi -- NM mms: M' wa- ,, W girls .5-:ws K-.W -frthnr -feJs...m.wsw is-shtwx Him.. t5.,.:n WM -W it-iw, W sn W, .swam ii. M .f,.sn. w..s-iz-in WnW.H.Ms.sWQ .-w,u Wai:"'W.1Fe.'wU1g.gT2.:. '2,1PMW-.fimniaillfissm wi-sqmifHv'dyF..,w,, Q 'i,'gQn": .".A.5f1.. Y' H?f'f'Xs.f.. Wm, ':Y.,fETi' ?T?5J,.U,. ' 'f3Mi4f'fwHei ' VF.: ,gigwesisfi -My-i w:n.- ski -if-:isles wiiwuzff 1 sir':M'i1 SID EY B. MAYNARD, Assistant to the President we Erin M. an is wwe as sama- hs, LE gg. as mn may - i u -Q Minn, me n QTEQN winn- .s M ,W Mmgfgg .fits ,. 1 .. -5 Wwgitxz si ...fm rgpfgq X , X as an is X. is .. W 552 in is si mf 5 Q E E use was W Wx.: -if get H NV. iii Q nf ww: fs WEQ Es? M ix mn -me w 28155 gs: mx mn me me ma imma is V 1 5 is fi NJA-:gf E2 Q5 The Men Around The President EUGENE E. COHEN Vice President, Treasurer THE ABSTRACT LINES of the modern buildings on our campus are the perfect setting for the men and women around the president, as photographed for these pages by oilicial University photographer, David Greenheld. Handling problems from those of the faculty and ad- ministration to those involving the economic phase and public relations of the University keeps'UM's adminis- trators busy. In the hubbub of activity essential to elliciency, the administration works to co-ordinate the many facets of a complex structure. Making a step-by-step effort to guide the physical and cultural development of the University- this is the job of UM's top decision-makers. K v7 -N., f . . - g sg. W9 Q A M it .. l 'aw is Q. .. 1 We wilt ai HJ vw , .y ,L ,ss W - -541 'w Vw f x S. . .av X3 .5 Agia gmyxjni WQLMQM gre--2 il? ' :vi'F"fI awssgmy gt, EGL. 1 uvgcx -x sig. .WT ri: ' la! 1 , is M" I .g - W . it Z A get W J .M ' J g affix M Q. is N X we YN- Q.. ,x J4' ' ... ewwvf . V'-1 iiifi ,- 2' is fif"f'f f-GQ' XE J. -5, DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice President, Director of Community Affairs is ff H it C 5 if . ag? S .W d TH E sim Mu ii i T2 Pl: '. OMAS R. REESE Vice President, Director of University Development 33 r. r I w V K 3 H?M1wn .Mwm4WwwW, . . Mass .E J ...A V DR. E. MORTON MILLER Secretary of the University VICTOR G. TRIVETT Controller IRENE W. MORROW Assistant Secretary-Treasurer 1 I I WILLIAM S. HOWLAND Assistant to the President, Director of Public Information E. M. MCCRACKEN Registrar , . ,,,, N . . uf ' 1 . if V Q Q .- - if 1 V 2zFfl-frs :YN if 355145 5:3 254 , .F i -ff , E 1 st? 15? Mlm f rtfm 1?-1 V - 1, 'I .j 12,gg,iig4f' , N'zm,wx-,,,1. ,yt ' , ' . . L, W t " , K -We ' W '-ml f- . 4 T. 4, ., ..,. . 1- , A I I NEDRA MCNAMARA . Assistant Director of Public Information NOBLE HENDRIX Dean of Students DR. THURSTON ADAMS Director of Student Activities if if Closest To The Hearts Of Students TO THE NEARLY 13,000 young men and women at the University, the personnel deans stand for the clariication and solution of many perplexing problems. In their oilices at the Center for Student Services, the dean of students, dean of women and dean of men welcome the indi- vidual seeking guidance. The friendliness coupled with qualiied professional advice which deans Noble Hen- drix, Dr. May A. Brunson and Ben E. David offer bring them into close touch with the students. Within the wide scope of college life, organizations and activities play an impor- tant part. The co-ordination of extra-curricu- lar life is expertly handled by the director of student activities, Dr. Thurston Adams. The University of Miami student, busy with his courses and the extra-curricular activities that occupy his spare time, finds in the student personnel staff much appreci- ated counselors and friends. aa sa B a Baa Eff 1 a gag as . ,W UE a K-X xxmaxx K-X a ma E axm a a , B88 Bm Bm SXHBSS HSS E ' Sa a E-aamri anam- a ma wmyaaa .mag .gag-W aaxgff ,, akga as 1 I A a M 3: H Huw 38 R MSS E a , Mx E' S8 Ska a Haw Ng-, HZ N1 95:55 a an 'asia-a H F5555 MN mm.. ay...,W aaK,Eag a- a a as Ha Baa!-ja - a a an a a as assi am S9 a :aww E a Ba asa wav mmm ga 'AE WE as Sax a E a .a a Bas a aaa Q a a EERE H H 5 .ma E E ww E as a , Eggs ami.. Qagawa .ZH 2 - 'X WISE a a a af Eaasja anna S8 Emu a Q gamma a la H maagaf aw., UQ- saw f.-agameaai aa a a a xmas . an a a aa aa a a aamaasa a a a as am a a gs .SUM EFJ . Xrm a H E a M a a a x-X a a KX E E E Y, W K E . a H a aan a a a a a a was a airs aaa aaaa ma a ass a a a a a a E a a -1 x-:aa agaa anna E a -.ii aaa a aaa N E. nof 853 as aigiigl aa swam E K B155 a asian a-Ewa Q a aa a . E E Ea ia a a, a amaam am am Ewa mea aaaa-awgmaa a any E x am aaa a .aw a a .gum .aa a a . E 1-ma ggi ma xr a a aa ma 'Wa a a as sam Ku ss ma 31- a aaM Ma -s wa. me a sa . asm ag. aaa. M523 a a mg? Human! a a a any a a amm- aa: Wa. MEIN! BBN Ea ga HE ENE ma .. a HBE a a a a amsw Ba a.- Bai Q 52 a Maia HHMSQZHE. am a ..,. a. ana a SS awk a a am a a a a a 'Wa a Ha mga. as was 2 aaw K. a ag? aa Ea mis if a A faa 32 a . www: mn aaa- a a :aes a B as H3335 a E a a as as a aaa B. a a SS Em HSS 'sm a a aaffa aa a- ma ik ,. E.. . ma ' a aa .Wap as XE a mesa Wil aah EET' 'i mga a a, Ea :aa a a aaa is am a H , aww FS . E rx Emu E gaua E H ' fx 2 am- ima aw aaa aaM B M. .H. E a Haag a aga ang a X. aim :NES as E . sr mi gg .W aaa a a E W a a aaw Simms? Ia a a ax sf a a asm as az a mamaga a a as a 9? a a. ma? ,. A fa Eaiaig :ij aa -:Q aaaa: aama-av aw ma Ea a amaan a Ba a a as ma a aa sara a sawn a a a K kamamaga H . 55? 5 - Sa -aw? 1-'usa axgaaa HF Hama axaas Ba a a a K a a axsamg' a aa asia 37 aaa 555531 a asma aaa am -aaa aaaaa aa a. a alla m a E . H B aaaa x-:ax axlxs a-fa gmaag es aaa aa aw a x-x a EEE MS ana x-x Q f--gm Q 'Q H a mana aaaa aaa as B we Whig S E . Ragga? amaaa mana aa aaa saga Mama W W' EB Ma aa- fa -a am aa?mEE Ewmm a a.iiQfQ'-QE hffiifiz, i?WE saaaav Nasa Saagm agn mafia aaa 232 ax a a a aa H HD-aaa H HE HSS 2,5 aaaa gig WWW as an aaaaga E ms . Sinlmlggg avamx aa image aaa. M M sal a aw H E ,W wa? akaaiam mg? Ea mia gg? a?aE5 aaqgaa, 52 www aaaii WWWMEM M ,aww Wgaaaaam mgigi amiu EW. was H ga WB B EEE H .aaak aa NE Shaw H Egg? RE QEHEH ms WMV- Haiaiaaa E E355 axaaf EQEIEESQSQ-aa ga M--gg? f.a2??Q2S"a E as H M E - a a fa Q P35 gg? gsaiggagaaimaggg gag? av aa W W wa-a Las? M aaaa-aaf-fa aawiaaaaaa mamma HHQEHH aaiaxmgaa Hg Q a aaaaaa a ga a as agggsmaaa xxgfg aaaggga Bw W aaa-digiigaa aaaaa 55 52:-Qiai haaammaf L22 -aa-Qzaaawaaaaamag i mf H H W Sa a isgzams ag a-aamax SLE-Sw Ea Qiggmumf aaasfaf-ww a 5... ag HE :aaa LM- Sa, H mxxxEfs'E'ama HEEWH aaigawin aaaaaaaa aaa aagig agmmiaaa E Wagga. gwggi sggga aaxaawggga 5213589875-m M WW miaggama awfauaaaa a gf aggsiifxaaw . gg Sa wmv ggi, a ':'M. ASME' Ewa ak wi ,B as ga. Mg, ,ag gg Naaaaaaig-L magma awafagqfmafaaaaaa aaaagwzg-by aaawag-rggaaaaaaa a-eaa-amaa aaszamfazggga- agggm aggggggaa aaaaag Egggm Env!! is mswgg aaaa aasfga an 'Sa Naam. mam aa mrariaa 555825 Xi E?-EHS aa-yasaa Jia ,ga T Wgaaa pax af? B EE aaaaa aaaaa a a DR. MAY A BRUNSON -5 SQ 3 E gf , ' H W Q 4 ,. 2 fi 2. swf N Z 5 5 :iii-E a, 1, 51 S M kwxl fwfr .. : , :iv-3' VI' A mfg? WM , S x if yin ij, Q S MW: is ?: W Q 3 Q 91 if W ,. 7?-E af' E 1 0 H mg , , 2 A X Q H 2? M E so : E sl 1 54 3 B' K as ge c 5 ss 181 as Elm H Z' 7 , , , cr-any 432 if 55 X -sz, 6 X E Q M Q K3 W if! sf W Q n Q Y A H 2 B M DR. WALTER O. WALKER, Dean of the Division of Research and Industry ,J rr r 2"'w5":f1 ,jirj Qafmi.w1m3wcEfm?Mfs.feif1i . DR. RALPH S. BOGGS Director of the International Center 39 DR. ARCHIE L. MCNEAL Director of Libraries JOHN J. O'DAY Director of the Physical Plant W YM? --Q11 ww H 1 1 52025 Ez: I 2 si E PAUL A HARTLEY Dlrector of Staff Personnel DR. PEARSON QLEFT CENTER! LAUGHS WITH TRUSTEES IN NEW OFFICE OF Trustees On A Campus Tour MEMBERS of the Bo-ard of Trustees got together with some of the adminis- trators early last fall and took an overall gander at University development. They found that the University had really expanded physically in a year. The new dormitory, nicknamed "720" Dorm, was ready for operation. UM FOOTBALL COACH ANDY GUSTAFSON CWITH CAPJ The Henry Fillmore Band Hall was finished, Graduate School almost ready. Proof of the work of the adminis- trators and trustees, then, was found in the institutiorfs actual visible progress. No doubt UM's executives came away from their campus tour with more than a little pride for jobs well done. IN NEW BAND HALL, trustee Robert Pent- ADMINISTRATORS take trustees through the great lounge of new women's dormitory land clowns around as UM band member. which holds not 720 coeds, but 722! The 395-room structure was opened last September 41 University Of Miami Teachers--They're People! IT MAY BE DIFFICULT, sometimes, for a student to believe that his instructors are really people. But they are. Besides being dedicated to their jobs as teachers, many are also interested in other as- pects of life besides the intellectual and the academic. They enjoy parties and movies just as the student does. They also like those pre- cious moments by themselves when they can think their deepest thoughts. And many of them, because of an interest in their iields that goes beyond the classrooms, have made names for themselves through writing, performing or doing other work connected with their special- ties. Here are some University of Miami in- structors in a few of their moods. TEACHER'S CONCERN that he communicate is it seen in expressions of Thomas Wills, law instructor. Plllll Alllg IT'S SPRING VACATION TIME, but lone S. Wright ofthe "PLAN AHEAD" sign on office wall suggests a humorous spirit in eco history department works overtime to correct class papers. nomics instructor Alvan I. Obelsky, also involved in grading student work 42 i-is n mm m-minuemw nm nam? unfi- is sim a in .-an-if E! in max is mia nu nam- rx mn mai 5 ii .Ugly-ge 55W5alE:3?5w ai is-ma ,2gQ'E,Bi1L5Km2wgmmk -frseimiifesm MM new mgifigsgfm emi me gismsgs :uma ggizi gm me X 1 swims is S MW, mmmxgxe ming-gm mwgnsxwmz isggms-is . WQSWEHSQH H W M as gigs:-an sms 2i?QQ.2'Z'iNg? -saw H . .mme-..m - -.fmwgrie ,Q -ET? Q, imgg. slimming manga Efxagainw- , H- -'W QM-.-im.-is M Him'-'mam is QE is-vs M sswmws 1 E mwggss is , E sfepggn me 1, Heiww-H eiigffggdgwsea 0 eefifgwef QA Bi EB ' Znv552Ss.m2.E GOVERNMENT INSTRUCTOR, Francis M. Wilhoit, types busily in his Ashe building ofiice. Fairly new at UM, he's been here since 1957. DR. AND MRS. C. Harold King are greeted at faculty tea She teaches Englishg he teaches history and has written a text i . - eMe www M 'eur..zW Y si-is s he we-gf. A .i -lim Wm MwMi-W -is-egwr -me ,-is -K sau- mms msgs. ., x- tm-we W is -: m M E if x miss-mf-1:38 use B misvggym iw mmm?-nm M8325 mi- ii gf fr- fm - ' annum? ' sissy- -in Gy - .. W ,A H . E ..A.:7j5?b5:a It an EERE X wana B - mis-. ' 'W see Hi 83:5 Kms E 'ee me is JSESKM-ia me H 384.5 M .N xximgfw -I emma H.-E,QLpz ms mf was B - BEHBH im-is :-: B is is QP- I iw- - fi kiss E nl H K-X :-: S2 LX mee is as as 1 mama sm. M ,Us as me in sm we 4 is ii- Bi SSB :qi :W is 'fl n- x B :Q a is mmm ,gym E Us .im isgwgygm s Wm his wmwwf is me - s ' is in we naming in buss ma is me mum 5355 was Mm sw M. f was ' - ', mags ms mix my ms .E.'W. -. . E WW' W'-'Tam Mwfigm Q F-.E E Q -'swfmsggn H lim Emi - - H H 5 Q . . -new an nmsws I H use sesame S5585 . K-fairies, w 1 K-ww WM 53 .... g ef iz :-5:51 is - H E 'E gg 5 , I, ... ... ' W t . . H B B MW-H H is - ..- N swiss un , Maia 'Xmas-get Q -- -A - .13f.?fv.'15 E. 2? 5. W, TAPE RECORDER COMES IN HANDY FOR C. RAYMOND VAN DUSEN, 43 I Q Ewnw- new QM, . H an gf' mr 5 is E nm x-i is me SPEECH PROFESSOR WHO USES THE MACHINE AS A CLASS AID A ., 41 SCANDINAVIAN MUSIC replaces rock and roll at party where it looks like Norweglan version of Elvis Presley is as successful a lady-killer as our original! UM'S Internationals - On Strange Soil "BEING A STRANGER in a strange land, one thinks of one's home twice as much as before." The lonely voice of a Chinese poet expresses feelings shared by all visitors to "strange lands." To a new student entering college, the adjust- ments are great. To a new student entering college in a new country, the adjustments are overwhelm- ing. It is no wonder that "thinking of one's home" becomes so much more agreeable. UM's international students come from East, West, North and South into a new world-one in which a careless word may sound like a rebuke, each strange face may seem indifferent and un- friendly, or each new custom, an impossible formality. They combat homesickness by participating in activities, they overcome loneliness by interacting with native-born students familiar with the cul- tureg they join organizations which help close the gap of cultural differences through understanding, they seek the answers to their problems instead of allowing themselves to be overcome. Not all of them have been victorious in their adjustments, but those who have succeeded have stubbornly disproved the old and over-worked statement, "East is East and West is West . . .H SUMMIT MEETING JUNIOR SCALE IS HELD AS INTERNATIONALS GATHER TO DISCUSS SOME OF THE PROBLEMS OF THE WORLD 44 STUDENTS FIND PARTICIPATING IN SCHOOL ACTIVITIES, SUCH AS T INTERNATIONALS take time out from studies to exchange their countries' dishes at one of the parties of the International Club, intercultural group formed last year. 45 HE HOMECOMING PARADE, HELPS WARD OFF HOMESICKNESS l ,hw 5 Q Yeltsin: , -- i, X, 5 gait-a.x.v, , H, E 5 Q, il it .mf -R . at N, s win. fs fi E r' a I an is if , s id ' lfv' -5? WEATHER is universal topic, as shown by dis- cussion between Ralph Boggs and international MERRICK LOBBY is gathering place for students who go over problems of adjusting to new world. I Q- ' M ,-awww vi ,g 1 v f Afei Wk fi, We 1 2 L I if t ,, M .. Y 'Ex ,, bmi? Q an SP in , r w Wx , f. -r. x -Mx, Q1 5 2 Q H , Q Qin ., .SX 3 'ww 5 qw , t1'T3+:, ' 3 . 4 gm. en.. , .ff ! - ? Ii T ' 5 f X f ' K X335 '15 x 3543155 v' W - Q Q K Z ,I x g ' f ,s 14 , Q45 'E x 2 - v H X WEQH, " ' gf M M ' " my-MENU. 2 f TIQQ I I Tiff: ' t X, g Y .2 S ' , Nffsm-gy ' , my 1 , an-E Q Mix ' 1 H 3151 Q1 M "L Q 1 my -. M. , 5 M . may FF 1 P59 ,, T V AK X N , .:.: ,fQ55QQ,?L1Q+a 1 1 ,al 1 1 M KSTM. 1.1 N ' X 111 ', , A V - ,br Q72 .'- 5 K , H224 ' ' . ,yy , ,555 Z a ga gm: Q2 E .. wp:-3.554 M tm, .mfs ss W N kv m-Mft fg:r.:.g ,am -'af ' WSWSM Mg?'QE"WH sw, BNN M ,lnigx s . if MM? 'gg 7 n "V Qx 1 ,i 'RFQ , ' r X W 4. A , 'mf 1 N Fa V 4 .. A 7 .M ,g . ,L by ,3.,.vf Q ,K f W ffiwbq, MfQJL,,f.:, Q vx r ,, ,gzgmwzw H'wggAJiW sr i A gs A as Q F if N S' Q 'I di 'Y' - Q BG ss H xx ' H 4. ,, V mu if ' , sm E main: , 1, Ax u , n ss a ss I- r A K H W ,L 54 M 1 ,msn H H :R 1 ffm K Q "w1,Q.' I' . N 1 K ,. , xy 3 'fm' 54 X ' QEW :M 55262 I 3 ,J 4 X 4 ,. X , A si ' mi? 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'iximmk an ' X 1' six! -. . ' . , A L A. f A 1 Ei H " Q E -44. , .. fix K! rw 5 . , fi N? BQ s .af f-:-'11, , p. 521 Exe K Q N 5 A H R - V " IIIQUB ' IL.. , rx ,A , 'nw-f 5 , W ,. , mf . '---I Q. -'Q' 1 . wr1r:,,, Y V, 5, ,f .fix 1 ll: 1 i 5 . K v x . . A . K , . , 1 ' A 1 im- ,-N,M.-m......- -,G Hg,-Q..- .-M..q-our V:---,. ' I LTITIQ-H11--f--'f - -inf "flip jg 1 Q fslzglff , Wm? H1 ' rss 4 ,- .. gf-,."f+b'ffg . 51,5-,,,.,.,. , - f -.,.,,,...,, saw Ci. A Taste Of Independence WHETHER living in a tiny dormitory room or in a larger apartment, the Universityis resident students have the opportunity to cement lasting friendships with their roommates. Some students have the same roommates for their four years here, and in many cases, the friendships formed through dorm life go way beyond college. Uniting the resident students in even closer bonds are two special organizations-Men's Residence Halls Associa- tion and Associated Women Students. Both organizations serve to meet the needs of the resident student by offering him social life as well as personal counseling. They also bring understanding between resident and non-resident students. SINCE the dormitories have no cafeterias, girl resident gets snack from one of many vendors that line lobby Walls. And Here's How The Girls Do It I. sgs st-- szl um- 2 . :rf is -:Q n e,.-:--- - -exam-is-is mr reg, is .vu -ss ei N5 ALAS, the temptation to talk becomes overwhelming. Girls shed their shoes, change posi- tions and have a buzz session. rf Q Q E fe E .M -:- ' rpzfqii r. , - ' ffl M nm- ms, I -we1ewewP5'T . .6 3. ., -i TYPES OF VEHICLES THAT BRING COMMUTERS TO UM ARE VARIED. HERE ARE MODERN AIVIERICAN AUTO, FOREIGN CAR AND-TRUCK! Commuters-Parking Lots, Classes Full of 'Em THERE'S just no denying. UM's parking lots become big- ger and bigger every year. Why? Because the Universityis thousands of commuters are driving their own vehicles to school more and more. Cars create a problem of parking at the University, true, but they also solve the problem of how to get a higher edu- cation for those students who can't afford to go to school away from home. Unlike the residents, UM's commuting students are more likely to bring their lunches and less likely to participate in student activities. And for those without cars, there's the additional problem of time consumed in catching buses. It may be that the day student does not become as inte- grated in University life as the student who lives on campus, but he gets what he goes after-a college education. 5 gs-Zww aims? Qs,1,.,,.s ,., N E sis fam, I ff Q -Ei' as-' mx msgs is Q:-ga 3455335 mga? if-E r Q Q Mm mm WEE 'E 2 H liiit We-'I' ' . .' '- -4-1 2-1rau..l . ' ' I FN, ,5:P..:-,-.,,, V Q L.. ...L L E Q -P :lg I Q G A LEX -I-w1':,'i'7 Msg?-Hzmmw 'W H 6 frm 'EWS 5? Q- A.- .LEW s is Q, ummm' :amass """'-fm--.-'M m- M do T rex? I 1 Hmmm K - my ve- s- s Q X H as sv-r. is 71 ' --is X ,sm as E sw. A-:Assisi ff Maas E-'ww ' msgs sim 'ii was P .. ,, is is .-M34 is-mm B ll S E I www ' mini? ' E is wig? is HSV , Y,,m E SETEBJE ,urges QQ A PLACE TO PARK IS HARD TO FIND IN UM'S AUTO-LINED PARKING LOTS COMMUTER faces daily chore of loading and unloading car with equipment needed for school , "-QUIT' 'F',"'l'.T is 'saga sz' 'alfa 5,35 B' . B., 1. ' n-?fA.- aw .fs WEEE .,. E any .Y E swim S- H '35 sw 'N awww Mr gem -V.-.aw 1 if Q 5 B CHRONICLE OF THE BUS RIDER IS WAIT, WAIT, WAIT. STUDENTS HERE WAIT AT UM'S BUS STOP NEXT TO, OF COURSE, THE PARKING LOT EE:"' 03575715 ' 1 ws i' "-"v1'- 2 as F Q, I AV, r l , igiilya r ,N 23 j fl F B a'a.-wmi,a, is .-5 f. Q WITH BOOKS in hand, students board bus after classes for daily trip home. gi-Mass, ss, ,H -. FROM another angle, one can see weary student feet, eager to relax. X X W fb 'Elk ., gg lx N ff ,N fixg ,' f f C ' n N 4 ' f ,Af f W K " ,f , 3' w 'x ,'! 4' ,,' h IX 7 'KINl '7 g ' . 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' 'ww w w ' 'wwm H-, ' .15 XT' . .NO w I w ,QI Iw' w . . . J . ,. ww . www - w 'W :Aw w-lwwww-gw. 1.8 -1 . We-H f . .W ' X- w U16 Rives of Kinda Sfergu an M , is . , 's .1 at E nr nr is-:gm E. -is me . rs , li as E as 'IEE A 'H H H . ses!-, 'lggsxx .gr ,S Ewa 2Utf:e msssseuxw .H .5 News N l .. L ,L na Le, ABOUT THE BEAUTIES . CUTE-AS-A-BUTTON Lynda Ferguson, a junior sociology major who likes swimming, knitting and listening to classical music, is Ibis Queen for 1959. She's more than just "cute," however. As the pictures on these pages show, this brownette with hazel eyes can be as sweet and as proper as a Gibson girl, or she can be as sultry as a New Orleans torch singer. Either way, Ibis likes her! The lovely faces of the six beauties who compose Lynda's court are seen on the opposite and following pages. Eva Shilliday is a senior education student and a member of Delta Gamma. Sophomore Carol Harding, also a DG, studies music. Carol Baldwin, junior radio-TV-speech major, is a DG and Air Force ROTC Queen. Fourth beauty, Kitty Mason, is a sophomore sociology student, sweetheart of Theta Chi and a member of Alpha Delta Pi. Hurricanette Carolyn Lewis is a sophomore in history and a member of Delta Gamma. Sole freshman is Lynn Vinocur, an art major who is in Delta Delta Delta. Ibis here pictures the beauties as college girls in a college setting-the Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery at the University of Miami. 55 .. B. E N s s it is is it Q9 m R E .. j . It is sr ti "Ns 2+ .I :wi ESE -:ff 1-1 . . ll-. Q ir . is E SQ ll is is 1 is if n Ev AE, .. ,lj W ' ii B " -. rf 'EWR as 99 IBI ours E , qi nr B rr is-me .en Exim is 12' 111' 'mj. K " ' 'sjxgy 'W nf 1- 11 .11 - -1 M F -.ia '45 Eg 1 1 1 A , . ,.1 , . R. na , wr' Y 6 , Q xg Q ' ' 451' 1 awww? SXSW ,mf ,f Z. 1 E 1 1 1 - 51 5 H H H ms, A gamma ms ,X 1 mal' .v,',.,H- as S, H 1 S1 .4 . 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HI i ,Q "l"3'W if ,L V -4 a 1, .'- ' 1 -,N 31-"' i'im1sg3'sgkQ ' A .1 9, w X wwf. as ma nm nw v wx um fm- s sz . my 5 gg 5 't1'i'X'YX.'4 HY, Rx Y V 4, , " m,,-.1.,-M:- ,su - - N , vw , 5 2 I sm vi , 'Q fir, '. 0.-it A ' ,uni ' ' ,y E 5 -' if -1 Atal V K f .W 't--la. .- -' ' ,R v1w,', F. - -1. 5 ,..L ,'.Q. - 4-A m -M ,,- 1 Here They Are - I959 Ibis Citation Choices T 1 OF INTERNATIONAL FAME is Dr. Jose A. Balseiro, professor of Spanish. Author and composer, Dr. Balseiro has had essays honored by the Spanish Royal Academy, and his poetry won a S500 prize from the Instituto de Literatura of San Juan in 1958. His music has been performed by such artists as Sanroma. In September, he will serve as a member of the Consultative Committee of the conference of U. S. National Commission for UNESCO. WOMAN OF WONDER is Dr. Luella N. Dambaugh, professor of geography. President-elect of the Florida Academy of Sciences, Dr. Dambaugh was UM's delegate to the 17th and 18th Inter- national Geographic Congresses. Listed in American Men of .Sci- ence, she is in the International Geographical Union and NKT. -1 we-H UNSW was .ras .eve-Hass . as-as ' i i saffmmg-I .i..s..s. -were 5-g.. .i,..i'5.s-s 2,-he -Q wss.a.s was r. ss,-fs ' I-is U' . if H WE me KWH EE 5565-225 Em-51 895 -in CHOOSING PERSONS to receive Ibis Citations is an extremely serious and ditiicult job for the book's editors. They feel that a Citation winner is a person who must have done more than win a few honors. He must be a person of character, leadership and citizenship, and he must have displayed outstanding ability in his field. He must be re- spected by all. These requirements chalk up to a pretty big order, but Ibis feels that its Citations constitute the top awards of the year. The editors this year chose four stu- dents, two professors and one adminis- trator. All of them have fulfilled the above prerequisites and more. They have built up behind them, in their years here, records of indisputable dis- tinction. They have, in every Way, proved to enhance the University's rep- utation as an institution of learning, and have further helped to draw other outstanding people to UM. And in ad- dition to these qualities-perhaps most important of all-they are just nice to know. Let these Citations then be special tributes to Dr. Jose A. Balseiro, Dr. Luella N. Dambaugh, Dr. Jess Spirer, Steve Slepin, Matt Allen, Nancy Haslett and Carmen Colon. is H DR. JESS SPIRER, director of UM's Guidance Center, is a timely Ibis Citation choice. This year, he instituted the University's Program of Guided Studies for the development of students previously unable to meet UM's academic requirements. Here since 1945, Or. Spirer has taught at Yale and has lectured at the University of Pittsburgh. at-i 3... s a leaf 1 as WEE 2-was asm gag. sas YU? as SSE W is agm eggs 'Hifi 1 E352 ' i gigs ss-Emml I .E ,, ,, ... W ti HEZLH as ww xs-wir n' is MSMW R miizs sis egg.: my ..,jgf3:,,, , as L2 EME- snag... . 'Yi E Wg. Sami BSEKEQXIK 88555324 B same egg E was ,, 51551 SE .SQA . E . ss? 2 .....s.. . sf H S sis MQW. .K , -M gin A m Hi B QSM?-a sn, .-s-smm s TOP DEBATER Steve Slepin is one of the Ibis student Citation selections. Besides majoring in government, Steve has served as Homecoming chairman and as vice president of Alpha Sigma Epsilon. He belongs to Omicron Delta Kappa and Iron Arrow as well as the Student Union Board. sa., s. 'Y 5:5 :I: W :2: 5 BL 1 ....fi.:ff -S , zzl , sf was g gsf fgs S H Hamas is gl as H ses - ...Q . sam X NANCY HASLETT has been a busy girl her four years of college-so busy that Ibis thinks she deserves a Cita- tion. A pre-med student, she was president of the Associ- ated Women Students and served on the Undergraduate Council. She is in Nu Kappa Tau, Alpha Epsilon Delta. MATT ALLEN, a chemistry major, is UM's track captain. In addition to being vice president of Omicron Delta Kappa, Men's Residence Halls Association and M Club, Matt has been com- mander of Arnold Air Society. He was also named outstanding flight commander of Air Force ROTC during his junior year. i 1 IBIS pulled a fast one on Carmen Colon, a yearbook staffer who didn't have the faintest notion she was getting a Citation. Managing editor of Ibis, Carmen has also been president of the Student Union Board and is a member of Nu Kappa Tau and Who's Who. Her extraordinary Puerto Rican beauty helped her to become the Army ROTC Queen. Carmen is a government student. 63 7 c 4,4 1 f . 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' . . 1 2 ' Z. f m H ,v .1 Q, 1' ,P .--' L "-6' ' ww W- ' " " H" " V wifi . ' 2 W, gs-'l JJ" ,N,,Q.-np Z f V -f - H , - . -W. ,Q ,4 , , E X ' '.v!,-Zwffffc-MB V: -"" ' . Q4 Q -M .' D " "nA . . j if , A 3 ,Q 5 ,gl X -V , ' ' I. 14 "' A., I V' --' ' fx 4 . I h M Yugi,-.Egpyvwi-r 7 , t fig"'wMVfz.5-M rw lf ' W - mignw 4,5 ,. A i dk Wang-,Q 6 W N X ,A Q - - V -1 W 1, "" F Wigzd ,,Q'fQ'jiA ' , , A A ,. ,. 1-- ,Nw P 1 V +L , X i :jg ' , , 'Q - 'Q 5' , 'J ' X is '15 f '24 , ' nn 1:1 . Ay ,WNY ui.1+wP 1-:J -X-'wi M ww N fy: . ni V V ls. ' 4 M V. 0 9 . f-Q I 5-my flhlxi- mf ' J . 4 -x 41, .v X .x 'au 'WS-, was. 'Va i 655, - -.s j , , , f w EWR Ski , , .QQ i i l 1 JACK HARDING, Director of Athletics Sports Facilities Expand EXPANDING FACILITIES and program marked the year in the athletic department. Second floor oflices were added to the iield house in September, and during the Christmas holidays, the Hurricane Basketball Classic was revived by Jack Harding, bringing three of the nation's top teams here to face the Hur- ricanes. Harding also planned a Spring Carnival of Sports featuring golf, baseball, track, and tennis teams from many colleges. GEORGE GALLET and WILBERT BACH, Co-sports Publicity Directors 70 l HENRY WIENER, Business Manager of Athletics ANDY GUSTAFSON, Head Football Coach , f are agimwm ,- 3 ., 12 V Ei 1 2 . is H Ein i S .r iii . 5 1 5 . n . 'H .,. 3, . zz E no in he mm mgwm is 53 Q -'K S , ' , A , A 2 .1 T V 7 5 H, ' . , i , Y 'ESSEX' : Z if E ' -ex , W 1-2 a 1':E:' :- H ' 'a .. : EE J ml, 7 air. f-if me E f 512, .. s i - i 'sg '. :2: ' M, H . H jx -, ,bas-'em Lp." .ll K. . ' 1.11. ill... STAFF: Bob Blaik, Armand Vari, George Trogdon, Walt Kichefski, Don Cobb, Gene Ellenson. M.. ,. we em? B5 .gm na. fm I' W . W jar W- : ,sn . a E E rs: H H E as M ' is -1 Em ig? aa'ssgQ,,,,m ,Mm A gi e e Q ' 'W Q fame: . E x his I e 1 mid' J DAVE WIKE, Trainer LOU PASSARELLO and JACK PUTT, Football Managers VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: Front row: Fred Dangel, Jon Mirilovich, Phil Geatz, Bill Hayes, Joe Rojas, Jerome Fish, Neil Fleming, Joe Plevel Ccapt.J, Don Wallace, Fran Curci, Bill Vasiloff, George Maclntyre, Walt Corey. Second row.' Harry Deiderich, Stan Markowski, Doug Davis, Mike Harrison, Frank Bouffard, Byron Blaslco, Tom Bailey, Ernie Barnes, Frank Plaskon, Ron Lopzonski, Bonnie Yarbrough, Maury Guttrnan, Tom Murray, George Schmidt. Third row: John O'Day, Vic Stenson, Theron Mitchell, John Costello, David Verkuilen, Jim Crawford, Tom Gardner, Reuben Mills, Joe Stanley, Keno McNeil, Ed Bush, -Larry Digiammarmo, Ray Lardani, Doug Hildebrandt. Fourth row: Dale Henigin, Frank Nodoline, Bob Rosbaugh, George Schulz, Jack Novak, Dian Coughn, Jim Otto, Charlie Diamond, Jack Herman, Charles Linning, Gary Greaves, Jim Stevens. teen, 5. Season Opener Sad Storyz Wisconsin 20, UM AFTER DEFEAT, Gus managed a wry smile and handshake for Coach Bruhn, but for UM fans it was bitter admission to the Big 10. DO OR DIE OPENER with Wisconsin of the Big Ten was fumbled away and the whole season seemed to go with it. The game began smoothly, but Fran Curci coughed up the ball following a jarring tackle and the Badgers went 58 yards in 12 plays for the first score. Before the half closed, Wisconsin had another. Sophomo-re George MacIntyre's pass, intended for Walt Corey, was picked oif by Badger linebacker, George Chryst, who was pushed out on the 8. The TD came three plays later. The Hurricanes then took iire moving 68 yards in just five plays, but the clock ran out. UM appeared better organized after the halftime break, twice forcing the Badger defenders to dig in. The second attempt was sparked by a Curci pass to Doug Hildebrandt, good for 29 yards, a hrst and goal situation. Frank Bouifard could not crack a stone wall Wisconsin line from the one. Curci was thrown for a yard loss, ending the threat. The Big Ten representative took possession on the 2 and plowed the length of the field for its iinal score, shutting out Miami 20-0. ALONE at middle guard, Hurricane faced sharp Wisconsin blocking which paved way for quarterbacks, Dale Hackbart and Sid Williams. l l JUST BEFORE THE FINAL GUN, BADGER LINEMAN SWAMPED MACINTYRE. BOB ZEMAN C341 WAS THERE FIRST AFTER 13 YARD GAIN THE BAYLOR GAME AT WACO BEGAN LONG BEFORE KICKOFF WITH INSTRUCTIONS AND THE NERVOUSNESS OF PRE-GAME BUILDUP Away From Home Miami Wins at Waco HURRICANES LOOKED for a good season after upset- ting Baylor for the second straight year when dropping the opener. In the Baylor Bowl at Waco, Texas, Miami spent the first half in its own back yard, but held the Bears scoreless. Then with 3:37 left, the Hurricanes took fire, going 80 yards in just seven playsg the key was a 31 yard pass, Fran Curci to Doug Hildebrandt. At 1 120 remaining, Frank Boulfard shot through right guard for the score. Fullback I im Stevens con- verted and Miami left the iield, leading 7-O. "Music Man" Meredith Wilson conducted the halftime show. When Miami returned, television viewers at home had "trouble on the cable." After a Curci to Plevel pitchofut was called back and the Canes didn't make it with a first and goal at the one, sopho- more George Maclntyre took over. He passed to Hildebrandt for the winning points. Stevens' kick was good to finish the evening, 14-8. FIRST score of the season came just minutes before the halftime gun with Frank Boutfard bulling over for TV and Miami's fans at home. MACINTYRE C125 RIDES WITH JIM STEVENS C401 ON THE SAME DRIVE SERIES WHICH WAS SO INEFFECTIVE AGAINST LATER FOES 1 aww a W W H in , M Eff , 5 M - H - H S 2 B sag? wwf, S H M H H E E W H.. A H. H gi: .,... - Q12 . - my ENE - H . , if H as, E : L E :Eg , ,N fm Bw .' , A 4 .1 St' ' 'frfiwffn E 2- A: If . ,, , 'P p , Es if E .W 5 ' '-. B if H1 - Q B .1 mm? ,:-:-:Eg-:-1.: N E gfxww - E n.: l v. ag gee gi . ww vm Y iz N E Q, W .. mga 9,g'fm , is my E H " -- - ' - Y 5 Q ,Qjf B' .V -jj B Q Q ' 1 :- A ,., H - - H .. :.: .:.::.Li.,, dw - A W as Gag W W Q , H .1 xy 'g A Y N J J' V , 2 N M 29? E32 L, , Q W2 E , if Him ' 'I in : 'fe W Y, y 3 'cf 552 " E ff? 52, ' 'QL 4:42 - 'Si wi Nm 'sv 6, '53 is 5 sf . ,, W: . " 2 535 1 ?": wr? Q , :S ' ' .H -1 :- il," Q - . 'k ' 3 v if ' s U - , f W H21 : .5:- -eu A Q N . K3 A ,, in , . .,, -, S .:- Y : H P,-:-ff Q jf , i,-:.-E 'if asa' ' I E ::: if W Q ' . -fl M - ,.r' .-:",:::.':' f t ' S 15 - V. f - w ,.:.: H H 4 , V ,,.5, - f :-:-:-: .V 51 XS . . A w 'Q .. 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Q - , ' 1 - A ,- -M 1,-Wg ,A , . ,.' -,vs '47 S - -27 , ,., , -- .' - - ' ' Q A an 'Www ,,wWz.- ad' 'S saws 4f,,W1,wfQ' 'gwmg-Mx 1.,:'Mf-fs f "2 :Q-E 5 , - A nf. .- M 'W W ,X H, U - M Q ,gi B - li. .nw in , .,,,M,.5x M, ,TX 5. W- 1, E , Y bf M xg!! N. mm- v -nw ,fa . -Hglw A -w M ggqwfvgf -M. R 'CBS ,K M . . ww w Y 1 i EARLY in the contest, little George Maclntyre carried o-n the option, but later this Hurricane bread-and-butter play became bogged down. 1 RUNS?"- N . SENIOR GUARD Bill Hayes watches grimy action in BC stadium and, like everyone else, wonders what ruined his closing campaign. l 76 JERSEY obliterated by proper Boston mud, Jim Otto echoes Mi- amiis disgust with defeat in freezing rain and sloshy northern field. BC Slithers Past Miami In a Sea of Mud, 6-2 GUS UN VEILED a spread offense in the unfinished Bos- ton College Alumni Stadium, but the fancy plays bogged down and UH had to return to a grind 'ern out style of football. However, Miami never got over the Eagle's 39 yard line, fumbling aplenty in the drizzle. BC made deep pene- trations on tive occasions, even to the shadow of the goal posts. In the second quarter, they attempted a field goal. Left end Doug Hildebrandt angled in to block the boot and Byron Blasko recovered for the Hurricanes. In the third period, .Toe Plevel's punt and a' penalty put BC back to the end zone to kick. The ball squirted over the head of Bill Robinson for a safety. Boston scored on a 48 yard jaunt by Vin Hogan. The conversion failed-final: 6-2. PROVING he was UM's most loyal fan, Bresident Pearson met Coach Gustafson and the team at Miami airport on their return. Bonnie's Return Spurs BONNIE'S DEBUT in the tinal quarter against Vanderbilt gave Orange Bowl fans their iirst cause for cheer. Although UM was on top 7-6 in the second quarter, Vandy led at half- time by Hve, but it spread to 28-7 before an unknown number ll left the bench. It was Bonnie Yarbrough, who tired to Geatz for 22 yards the iirst time he handled the ball. The series died Within Vandy territory, but Miami could not be denied. Doug Hildebrandt fell on the two with another Yarbrough bullet. With less than a minute left, Bouffard went over for a 28-15 tally. The oneside kick Worked, but the Canes began too late. Gridmeng Losses Go On Statistics don't Win ball games. FSU lost the downs and yardage battle, but managed their 'drst victory over the Hurricanes in six meetings. Bonnie led the attack again which netted only one touch- down. Harry Deiderich went off right tackle to the Seminole seven where Vic Prinzi brought him down after a 26 yard pickup. Joe Plevel dived over four plays later. Florida State's points came on an unnecessary field goal in the final period, an intercepted pass, and another aerial deiiected into Fred Pickardis arms for a 17-6 result. Gus moaned, "What do you have to do to win a ball game?" PLEVEL breaks into the clear on fake field goal GOLDEN ARMED Bonnie completed 13 against Vandy and FSU for 196 yards. attemptg p1gSkll1 fell through his fingers incomplete. He came back from the red shirts after a brilliant first season at quarterback. FADING INTO THE BACKGROUND, BONNIE WATCHES FRANK BOUFFARD BULL OVER TANGLED MASS OF VANDERBILT LINEMEN at . V' s if Pm m.- A a L W X H- 5 -H-. 4 nu 3 in E EY -U -- Wm . 'A' . , 1, 5 is W . . W. f y Q5 gy 'Q 5 swf W, QE 4 E - M .- - . -fn N ,L - , - ., W 1- D is x -Lx E 1 - -r ' "' .- - 'Q . . -X M '?f1 K my M ....... H- E . Fr . gg: -it mv H I- -' gh a my an H Q A H 17: -1 ,Q-gy -..v 4: ... Q ... f J. V 5 .:jigigi , f H S W . .Eff .M ' P . 3. -- H -- M -- .. f' E .QW ' ef 5 v.. -Q. ,. T Q .:.'ff'- ' 5 'Q 522' 'Lf ' 'LSA -W E E , .W :mu -m may ss as E? W? -ww my mm NX , , wig we-, A 759 fx? -. M Eiligl-'L NM 3 '3i'YT,-:YW .fmfv A ss 'Q ag: I . uric if --- . K -..:"' H3 ff .. 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Q - jf 'X ,w"""f f m' I' .A hi fi' ,, N 'I 11 3 ' 'H +' ., f f' T ' L . wxg , x A V ' - , 6 as vii? fnivi v, I. 9 35 W "'y", 1 .- X . f v I f fr 'f " i if 1- 'nm 4' 1' sl lpg, 1 GFQIQ r rg R81 1:15554 -1 I 1 1- ?,m-Y1aW55vff 5 4' A A ,, ""W.f'f '- .As Wx:-X 'A ,ff Q f a in- -gf . ,Q mix? + : A gf., ww, 1 wiki .U .3193- Hb Q5 mm-fv.. sQ?QWiE L 'Q W Q fi v Y an Ns i g 1' .. ag '55 W-1.Rg Y SAFETY FIRST - begins Cleftj when Dave Grayson crosses from left half for hole at right tackle, but Bill Hayes and Bob Rosbaugh nab him. Dave Grosz musters his forces fbelowj for another try but plans go astray as he drops Bob Peterson's center ffar rightj. Before he can recover, UM's Bill Poole slashes in Cbottom rightl SCOREBOARD Miami Opponents 0 . . Wisconsin . . . 20 14 . . Baylor .... . 8 0 . . Louisiana State . . 41 2 . . Boston College . . 6 I 5 . . Vanderbilt . . . 28 6 . . Florida State . . I 7 I 4 . . Maryland . . 26 26 . . Houston . . . 37 9 . . Florida . . 1 2 2 . . Oregon . . 0 88 1 95 and he has to swallow the pigskin to save a touchdown. The two point safety wasn't much, yet it spelled victory for Miami. 2-0 Oregon? They Said It CouIdn't Be Done SHARP DEFENSIVE PLAY and breaks when they needed them gave the .Hurricanes a 2-0 edge over Oregon, climaxing an unsuccessful year's campaign. The oddsmakers didn't give Miami a chance, but Larry Digiammarino wasn't betting. The sophomore halfback was the favorite receiver of Oregon quarterbacks Dave Grosz and Paul Grover, intercepting three of their long passes to crush important offensive thrusts. He also pulled in three for Miami, good for 59 yards. The Orange Bowl crowd, dressed for the Saturday after- noon sun and network television cameras, saw the Ducks twice cross the goal, but not score because of penalties. Illegal use of hands recalled Grove's keeper and Miami rooters breathed sighs of relief when Dave Grayson was over the scrimmage line on a TD lob. UM's greatest opportunity of the season came with just iive minutes gone in the second half. Miami took the kickoff and drove 31 yards before running out of gas. Fran Curci punted for the hrst time this year. The pigskin bounced for the Webfoots end zone and then died on the one. Hurricane defenders tightened, giving up but a yard. On the next play Grosz butter-fingered the snap and end Bill Poole caught him for a safety. When the gun sounded, a very sour season ended on this sweet note-Miami, 2g Oregon, 0. ms mn SPORTS A SMILE mn 1 SEEKS- I ir ms-M be ss N-Emma mkmmsmm is mwwm-gm ss mgf Wm was m mm-ss 4, an ss "uw A E I J as is a K ' :Berg .,. , B Ee SCOREBOARD Miami Opponent 14 . . Mexico Poli-Tech . . 14 44 . . Florida State ..... 6 20..Florida... .. 8 78 53? ROBERT 'SWHITEYH CAMPBELL, rated the most outstanding all-round athlete in UM sports history, has been coaching freshman football and varsity baseball teams for the past two years. Undefeated Frosh Are UM's Hope For Future WITH LITTLE TIME TO PREPARE, the current edition of UM's freshmen faced their toughest opponent, the veteran gridders of Mexico Poli-Tech. Despite mistakes, the little Hurricanes managed a tie, hanging for dear life in the closing, desperate minutes as Poli-Tech twice threatened the goal line. Bill Diamond and Jim Bruno did the scoring for Miami after 64 and 49 yard drives, respectively. Bruce Blair crossed the Orange Bowl double stripe with a 2 point PAT pass from Larry Shook that brought Miami from behind. Against State freshmen, UM posted two easy victories. FSU was crushed 44-6 by ground attack that picked up 443 yards. Larry Henninger optioned 37 for the first score, Bruno and Ron Fritzche also went over. The final. scores were made by Charlie Yanda, a 51 yard run, and quarterback-halfback John Ellis, who carried even farther, a 61 yard trip. Their passing attack was just as potent in the game that followed. Florida went down 20-8 in the iirst annual Kiwanis Miami- Florida Freshman game for charity. Whitey Campbell's charges displayed a sparkling, complete offense, rushing 348 yards to Florida's 95, passing 106 to their 62. Heninger pitched out to Fritzche racing 44 yards to the goal line in the second periodg Bruno plunged from the one in the 'rinal stanzag and Clarence Pahnke caught Shook's pass for the last TD. Jolm Ellis sustained a broken collarbone, and Larry Libertone of Florida, a shoulder separation after violent body The others emerged unscathed and ready for the varsity years ahead. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: Front row: Larry Shook, Jerome McCauley, Larry Heninger, Dale Sanders, Charlie Yanda, John Mayhew, Jim Bruno, Don Prosser, Robert Collins, Van Parsons, Ron Fritzche. Second row: Don Brzezinski, William Watts, Bill Diamond, Frank Pacliik, Bill Brickman, Robert Eggert, William Dube, Garret Barron, Paul Schowalter, Gene Mariutto, Charles, Livingston. Third row: Vincent Nicolas, Vic Savoca, Kent Simerson, William Barum, Stan Maluty, Wayne Williams, Bill Miller, Lawrence Wilson, Clarence Pahnke, Fred Grimes. xv - gg fl 4 I 5553.-i I , 41, ' ,ff gi ' af ,LKWSQ Sew?-lr ,, 'gPw,i'13?' ASSISTANT COACH Sy Chadroff graduated from UM in '52, He often relieves Hale of a certain unpleasant duty. STAR PLAYER of Hurricanes is Dick Hickox of Fort Wayne, Ind. He made All America Honorable Mention and the Sm-All America. SCOREBOARD- Miami Opponents 104 Rollins . . . . . 87 113 Tampa .... 71 107 Florida Southern . 80 65 Pittsburgh . . . 69 61 Clemson . . . 66 92 Florida . . 82 85 Florida State 79 77 The Citadel . 93 94 Tulane . . . 72 87 Miami of Ohio . . 89 97 Toronto . . 55 70 Florida . . . 85 64 Jacksonville . . 62 69 Florida State . . . 93 69 Kentucky Wesleyan 64 109 Western Kentucky . . 95 79 Florida Southern . . 76 86 Tampa .... . 84 97 Stetson . . . . 110 84 Rollins .... . 81 95 Jacksonville . . . . 93 93 Loyola of the South . 84 99 Stetson .... . 81 102 Morehead State . . 93 92 Florida State . . 85 2190 2029 Miami Basketballers, "GREEN" was the pre-season designation for the 1958- 1959 Hurricane basketball team, and no one expected much from a sophomore dominated lineup. Opening with a 104-87 triumph over Rollins, UM rolled to its best year on record-18 wins, 7 losses. Averaging 87.6 points a game, the sophomores were the highest scoring team in the country. One hundred-plus tallies continued to three straight, Miami 113-Tampa 71, Miami 107-Florida Southern 80, before highly ranked Pitt held the Hurricanes to 65 in handing them their first defeat 69-65 in the Steel Bowl Tourney. Clemson caught the consolation prize and Miami came home for a grudge match with Florida. For the hrst time in ten games, UM beat the Gators and Bruce Hale picked up his first against Gainesville, 92-82. Away at Charleston, S. C., Florida State went down in defeat, but The Citadel upset the Canes, a bad ornen of road trips to follow. Back home for their own tournament, The Hurricane Classic, UM dumped Tulane and faced Miami University of Oxford, Ohio, for the title. Regular play ended with the score 75 all, but the other Miami managed a basket more in overtime for 89-87 edge. Inexperienced Toronto was an easy victory before the road jitters gave Florida State and Florida their revenge for earlier defeats. Jacksonville was nipped by a layup in the final seconds 64-62, Tampa also by two points, 86-84. Rollins managed a tie, losing the overtime by three, and Stetson threatened to gain the conference title, hitting 110 at Deland. Kentucky Wesleyan and Western Kentucky brought their big, fast teams to the Miami Beach Auditorium, but they lost out to the high dying Hurricanes. Western had defeated Miami eleven times in the past before this year's 109-95 loss. Nation's Highest Scorers CAPTAIN of the 1958-1959 varsity, Joe Gardner gets the word from Coach Hale with time out on court. Joe called plays for UM all season. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Fran! row: Bruce Applegate, Marty Snider, Dave Landis, Joe Gardner Ccaptainj, Chuck Bailey, Dick Hickox, Norm Nebel. Second row: Bruce Hale fcoachj, Ed Contreras, Harry Manushaw, Dick Berghoff, Jerry Davis, Ron Godfrey, Dick Grant Cmanagerj. s s'w is E is . is nm was l1 DRIVING in for layups and hitting from the outside, Joe Gardner headlined season opener with 28 points. Clinch Title and Smash Records FINAL LEG to the wire and the second straight Florida Intercollegiate Conference basketball title for Miami was fortunately on home courts. But the Hurricanes had to pull all stops against Jacksonville to win 95-93. The championship was on the line when UM met Stetson in Coral Gables gym. A capacity student crowd saw Miami just miss 100 points, but 99 was enough to sink the Hatters and clinch another title. Morehead, Kentucky State, was completely defenseless before a Hur- ricane onslaught which hit for 102, and Florida State lost the rubber match 92-85 to conclude the season. This year, records fell and stars rose. The biggest little man in basket- ball was sophomore Hurricane Dick Hickox who stands a mere five foot six inches. A transfer from Allen Hancock Junior College, the talented guard made All-American honorable mention and the Sm-all American team. His 453 points set a new record for a second-year man, and he also ranks in the top five for an individual season. Another soph, Harry Manu- shaw, at 6-7, is the pivot man for Miami. Harry tied the record for rebounds in a single game, 22, and is now sixth in career rebounds, afteronly one year of play. Ron Godfrey, 6-4 forward, the last of the Big Three sopho- mores, takes no back seat either. He was second in total scoring and re- bounds. Team captain, .Toe Gardner, Iinished his court career with 376 points, third highest for the season. Norm Nebel completed the first-tive with his patented legs-tucked-under jump shot. Forward Bruce Applegate, also a junior college transfer, led the alternates: Marty Snider, a guard, and center Jerry Davis. Ed Contreras, Dave Landis, and Dick Berghofl? also saw action with Bruce Hale's proof that big time basketball could come to the Uni- versity of Miami. IM? el.. MASTER of basketball strategy, Bruce Hale instructs.his boys during time. out. Five years ago he brought his All-American and professional experience to Miami. 86 2'-aw F 5 -1-f'FfsifiW,'5'5"'x Q F .f. un ""! ' 1 35: E ,fx 1--NIV . ' E sf Ea- ,,Mf"' MM' .. Q A M .-fag-MMM MW MMM-Mi ,ff 'QW A MLM A A 'H N . gf E J ' M MQ? M H M::: :-:f-,- 'I H QW' W ' - 5,5 Z 2 ss H Q M M 5' - .M E M: H M W W - P fx E M 'QPU 5 H""',u M .mmm - es E 2 Q .- If w W H H :Y ri 21 ff: HW' M- x-x B N - W M -- gs - mm' - 9 M .M 5. H W- M: H M M W - M F N - H nu H "U, Wm I-Im I M ,E E , I , .M ,. B .MM 3 M Q M ,I H ,I as mmm G . my wx ass M M Mx K as W 1 , W nwiiassigg 'gvfg as MmM5,.,M,,M-gfggxg..gm.gjglg, Xa ww ya- as W 3 7 In ma m KWH 5 E E W. , M . -as H45 E HQ Mlm 5-1 ,,Q.,., W - HHH SS -'11 W.-A H1 'H V- 'H 'PH W ff . 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X, MM , H in - 71-5 -WHWNMQEM. M mgiwwwm, my w HICKOX AT THE LINE MAKES ROUGH PLAY UNPROFITABLE. UM WON MANY GAMES ON ACCURATE FREE THROWS M Q 55 WEEE 2-WWSEQQM WE ss nik an-I vm am was amig B ss E gi' E war , xg: E Em H H w . BM gg MEWKMEH5 ki Q m?,.L B QWWMQ-55, E msrfmm wg saw 55 wqg ss agxw gi mn m sf' 5- sm. -wg E B Q an mm EH BE SS B W f- S H H SL ES H mg 'fm V E wi. H 'H WK. mm an ss mn B ss H2ggME,g,g.,SE Hg? Qi Eiga M Wm jx :HE mg H fMM M, :aww Q Ma W. -. .WM WM H x-swim M M Q Mmm E5 HMQHWM M W-KWH ww my W MM sms ww E vu ss s S' s ss M H E s ass m Bw E sm mira me M M QE M gg H M E H E H- MM QE E12 H H Hy- . ,, W 'sw E ww, ww sm gum QB :M W M Y -2 2, M :,..:.::us:-:-,:5: ML vv W ' imafiiils E SEQ-BH M A533222 wmmfim W awww BLESS MWWEW if Qiw M -is ,M wif if ww H ,QW EEE W sm.-Mm, STRIDING FROM COURT AFTER TIE WITH MIAMI, OHIO, TIRED I-IURRICANES SUFFERED CRUCIAL, EXTRA PERIOD TOGETHER SS , How Hurricanes Sink Foul Shots ith hands steadied by endless practice and countless appearances at the foul line, veteran Joe Gardner Itopj clutches the ball, looks to the basket, takes a breath, and arches it goalward with a smooth follow-through. Tall Harry Manushaw fcenterj, closer to the basket than most, sets the ball in his huge hand. Edging the mark, he flicks long, mighty fingers and straightens his arm, literally pushing the ball through the hoop. Little, but expert, Dick Hickox fbottomj bends his knees ever so slightly, raises on the balls of his feet and then springs up with a one hand, overhead shot that is dead for the nets. 1 N V .1 'FS W. E ,Mis , . . A Ig .W - X 4 u 1 -, vnu 'L 2' 'C A rf E il? ' V .X avg, 1 I is O , .k -,""'wj'ff L A 'nf , if 355 9 A A V ml , 1 , .J-,. e t Er, X 4 ' -A , Q ' -f ' ?fi"B Q 'ET' 4. Q ,wx L, mv . 7 Qu .. .,.., E52 PM 5' W f ag 1 . f I .. : x - -:, Y Z 6411 Z Yi Q Y AZ, 2 ef: 3 1. ,M X Q , wa -. w 1 'S 5 5, ' 6' 'H f sk' 'Q P Q mlm I as 5 1 if , EH., . Q. A H -4 i ' wi S ai pu . jf qty I fi' 2 - a 2. , w W J, M 'C rv nm f Lv 1 .F J 5 I I -1 My 1 .gpm a I In wdgm Q5 K. 3 S Q Q eg- g gays ss E Q .ms- ma., may I' 5 ' Q p gs '8S'HX E ' ms ,X . m w nz a ss M B .Q 3 ...,......,....... 1 .... : sf A' ,.:.'1a:alg: ag-ss wg. I H 5:5 I m 2: -:::- ., g 2 nm me :ah E 5 S m - -:ui '11-' B NW xi sa sms at mam E si if gg: RWM :4 ss w :fggggw H Nw Q E 3 if E E Q s gm wx-X ms Vg. - mms was ,- E iam A? Aram mmm my mx mr Q W Q ww ,M gsm ss H W uf, SME B H ,1 55 B H ..xwBsf1-wr wgwwm A mf- ,bgumwi wx ss-gag se na . um-gl M Km W Sfmism wins E my Q. -Q xx 5 m 555.55 S-QW H was 'ss sxfmsnm msnssym HEQHQHKWH -XEEHRQREGSSV ss "Mfg, ms 'we H N m QQ-sql PM W .xgsa .LW E, E ik.. R W 'ta gym A M-sf F116 in .w 'YW ,w ss a E.. as TALL MAN Larry Heifer and Tom Jones, Murphy Shapiro, Ken Allen and Jack Spisak, with Coach Gene Stage, lead Frosh squad. Frosh Basketballers Continue Victor FRESHMEN CAGERS had a tough act to follow after last year's undefeated season, led then by current varsity men, Ron Godfrey and Harry Manushaw. But the 1959 edition had its own spark plugs and finished with a respectable 14-3 record. Coached by the all-time Hurricane guard, Gene Stage, the frosh quintet set a new University scoring record 113-63 in defeating National Airlines, only to see it tied by the varsity a few minutes later. I-U SCOREBOARD Miami Opponent I 85 . . West Palm Beach High . . 63 113 . . National Airlines . . . 46 98 . . Florida Southern . . . 83 ' 89 . . West Palm Beach High . . 71 67 . . Miami Beach High . . . 40 74 . . Florida ..... . 94 72 . . Florida State . . . . 92 85 . . Opa-locka All-Stars . . 84 62 . . Bartow Air Force Base . . 45 80 . . Homestead Recreation . . 68 100 . . West Palm Beach A. F. B. . . 45 92 . . . All-Stars ..... . 99 95 . . Opa-Iocka All-Stars . . 84 122 . . Homestead Recreation . . 73 82 . . . Coral Gables High . . 63 84 . . . All-Stars .... . 81 87 . . National Airlines . . 57 1 488 1 188 Streak Not to be denied, they teed off on Homestead Recreation for an unbelievable 122-73, the current high at Miami, and also hit 100 against West Palm Beach Air Force Base. Four times the baby Canes faced the formidable All- Stars, going down in defeat only once 99-92, and winning an overtime match, 84-81. Outstanding future varsity men are Ken Allen and Jack Spisak of Miami, Bill Grove, Larry Helier, Don Ploskunak, Roy Pugh and the smaller-than-Hickox, Murphy Shapiro. WATCHING Larry Helier C171 sink one, Bill Grove C201 blocks Mike McCoy of All-Stars. Helier and McCoy will provide height for future teams. INELIGIBLE for varsity, Julie Cohen transferred from NYU. He is candidate for 1959-60 starting guard spot. Q l E Q- 'mf ss is . sz ss E an , , we -a: as me ' . ss ss ss B as a as H . im' n .1 swim ' as ., . E ' an . R' - , B as .W H A -.,n.,.. ' , is -gf ml it as as -- mam 5-gs B sf aaa x 3. X I-. P ' ':':! QV gig 5 If ,R MII, .N , 1-II 1 -..:.: ,. I - 'S H' Qfl . I- E Me 5 ss I1 I I Zz. I? my 4. :.: L ss I ,I I, ' Fr A Ig' 'f' A "jx, E w Bm M , H XE W A 2 . , H Q M ,famk E ' n M? HQ II. ,sqm ,S dm" 1 ' ' ' . 'i' . - I .:. . ss xii-1 -2- -25.12 'QL.4da--.iiiriai-it ' V-2-HIE: ' N .mf-w5v'a.s4:f: fa2'2: iff . - .:. ' A:.: SS 5. .--. .- .,., ,.,. ,3.f..w.'---X, -S .::'kg9,I. 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M H,-.mm.m, m -fe: - -sewer H -WEEK am- is -as Many Good Trackmen Strengthen Team THOUGH Bill Bennett, best all-around track performer seen at UM, has graduated, Coach Bob Downes faced the 1959 cinder season with more and better trackmen than ever before. Captain Matt Allen carries the load in high and low hurdles, besides appearing in the mile relay, 220, and halfmile. Another senior, Frank Lloyd, entered the broad jump campaign undefeated, easily defeating the only man to tie him against Florida State. Hurricanes' speediest sprinter is Pete Kouwen- hoven, who has already run the 440 dash in record time. Ernie Barnes flies the hundred and backs up Lloyd across the pit. Besides Barnes, other gridmen suit for track. Bob Rosbaugh pole vaults. Don Wallace, Walt Corey, and Gary Freeman provide heft in the field events, shot put, javelin,- and discus. Charley Schroeder, Gene Gignac, Jack Press, Ted Keith, and Bill Stafford complete the team. MATT ALLEN TAKES HURDLES RIGHT IN STRIDE ON DASH TO VICTORY Florida State ..... . March 7 A. A. U. Invitation . . March 17 Furman ..... . March 21 Yale-Georgia Tech . . Yale-Georgia Tech . . The Citadel . . . March 25 March 28 April 4 Stetson . . April I1 Florida . . . April 18 Florida A. A. U. . May 2 Stetson . . May 9 ' ' ' . Second row: Bob Downes fcoachj, VARSITY TRACK TEAM: Front row: Pete Kouwenhoven, Jack Press, Ted Keith, Don Glmdfy, B111 Sutton, Gene Glgnac Art Herkimer, Bill Stafford, Don Feldman, Bob Rosbaugh, Jack Pratt, Walt Corey, Matt Allen Ccaptainj. 94 QQJKN N H 1 KH f K 4 A I I K " .. 4- A Y S2 E il . f 5 Lw 1 5 H E K E E E H is . ' gf ZS- lx 'fl u-:- V .::.:. 'Q' ' SN H Q- - ,I -- .-,.g3g5m.-.Lx mx :am -:-59' E. - -fy Ff ls, H - E 1 -.f ' 5 ' :.f X 'V , Y.: .- .. -. -ga- .,. -, A 5,1 B mg 23- 4553 ig' wi is S ss! A N S f H 4. aid: v 4 ...f 5, '--- vl Q, .-,- pu K t H Sis un u ss ax u w . u -v zu . 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" ' N.kg1 'NY'9Q'L4, m4.3' Haw. wat? Tankmen Are Record Breakers-Need Reserves THOUGH they Iinished with just an even record, 4-4, the Hurricane swimmers were first rate. Lack of depth pre- vented them from doing better, since they had no trouble in taking individual iirsts and breaking records. Hal Mischner, service returnee, tied the school record for 50 yards, freestyle, and UM's 400 yard medley relay team of Dick Lahde, Jack Nelson, Don Blackburn and Nelson Nichols broke the old mark. Butteriiy expert J ack Nelson was the real record breaker, however, in his specialty, the 200 yard event. He has placed in all Southern A.A.U. meets, and national championships, and he was a member of the 1956 Olympic team. Rusty Woods and Pete Gross were the best of the sophs. SCOREBOARD Miami Opponents 33 . . Florida ...... 53 52 . . Georgia ..... 33 64 . . Homestead A. F. B. . 20 39 . . East Carolina .... 47 35 . . Florida State . . . 51 28 . . Florida . . . . 56 43 M . . East Carolina . . 1. 42M 47 . . Georgia . . . 36 48 . . F. I. C. Meet. . . 389M2 338W .iff ewes? m sm, EE as Elm ,,.,..sf""""a BACKSTROKER Bill Harding tried out diving last year and is IMMMK the best at UM from the 3 meter board. At Pratt pool, he steps to the end Ctop leftj. Once off the board he jackknifes fbottom leftj , does a one-and-a-half twist into the water Cabovej . msn Q, aw B . B ,nl 2 ra H.. E mmm W' eww gyms :BW ming ww ms sw sw -Q ms mmm mm ms ma X, . .Ugg .SV 4 .. ... v : ' m -'N .: V Q. 'Yf News M. a mmm N.. '., " Emi E E SMH .H :sg 9 Qgmsm M , H E M ww H M H Us 4 sf: mama 3-X . Y E .m. :H ij. . M B " mn si f .:. mam mx nl .-:-: EE nm Wm W H ' fm? Hmm 51 .5 W-52 "Wm Q.......f ...mg mimi: S .,,,,, n,.-,.-.-.-.T gg .-gms mm, EE fx' , , mm M , 1 I 5... HV HM :W 2. wh -- mx- ' , ww 'L 1 maxi-A mm H 'ww 5' . W, wa M , W NL 1 .swim E xs.sm- ,11- Si wfigm , H . Q2 foggy, gwglg -.. ,xi 1, wt gms ws-H--.f ,hw TE 1 a . ., 4 H N. - Q ' v L.. , ' H ... " A V 5 .. 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T,-g -- '1-Q ' 1 .Fw wsu M52-g' sg ws my V. .Wm lwmmy- 4 Y wa 'fg '-in -. , .X sm 'mL.,i:'Q- B as 'mx-wfsa-xx L- , - 10 ,S -1 - 1 W. vqxggxm ',,myw,w' bf .f, Ras- 5 E RWM 1 ,H .W Qw.f.m.:g.'. fm.. ii. ,. 1,,-- -' -, ,g . . s as , xx . ,xii v N if n r - A N Q., .iw in xf 1 ' . .. I' . W www. 14- "5 . '5-.',,:. , at Q Q , ' rr- ' .E , it 'fxgg-x - A ' ' -",, H gs ,gi-xsrjk ms 3 x V" 2 A J HSL " ' . .3 X Z- Kr ' E5 as D N " B' L' E I :Q a ss t ' - H w M ., 41 M 'E'u n sf NUI ,-,Q My, X f W. .A f - - , , - VP 9. Y. 1 . v G gm. 3 'X' T .. ,, Q gf. x 55 an J' w--a .1 - B 0 Win Steak Reaches 35 After No Defeats BEGINNING the 1959 campaign, Hurricane net- ters have a 35-match victory string to protect since the iirst team, coached by Dale Lewis at Miami, went undefeated in 1958. Three lettermen are back: John Capell, great in doubles competitiong Bill Minickg and the number one man, Jerry Moss of Miami Beach, 1959 team captain. He reached the quarter-Hnals of the NCAA singles tournament last year and picked up many other titles. The top sophs are Bob Bossong and Roger McCormick. OPPONENTS Rollins Louisville Florida State Cincinnati Louisiana State Indiana Concordia De Pauw f ie.. Yale Northwestern ., . Georgia Tech Illinois Presbyterian Vanderbilt Princeton Florida State JUNIOR Jerry Moss is the top star on UM's racquet squad, a member of Flgridg Rolling the U. S. Davis Cup team, All-American and Eastern clay court champion. VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: Front row: Jay Kovler, Jerry Moss Ccapta inj, Meade Goller, Bob Bossong. Roger McCormick, Bill Minick, John Capell, Dale Lewis fcoachj. as A M, Second row: Frank Adams Cmanagerj is R- , J Y VARSITY GOLF TEAM: Gilbert Buckingham, Jim Peace, Paul Levack Qcaptainj, Richard Cohen, Jack Sjostrom, Larry Soloman, Dick Guar- diola, Roger Eberhardt. Invitational Brought Golfers to Miami SUPERVISED by Dr. William Heuson, associate professor of linance, Hurricane golfers hosted the third University of Miami-Coral Gables Invitational Tourney at Biltmore, besides appearing in two major collegiate tournaments. In his first year as golf mentor, Dr. Heuson finished a 4-4-1 season with the heart of this year's team. The four lettermen are: Captain Paul Levack who shoots the low 70s, Dick Guardiola and Gilbert Buckingham, alternate co-captains, and J ack Sjostrom, low man with a qualifying round of 298 for 72 holes. Florida Southern . F. I. C. Tournament SCHEDULE March 4 . March 5-7 Florida ..... March I 4 Northern Illinois . . . . March 25 Miami Invitational . .March .26-28 Florida .... April 14 I Rollins .... April I5 Florida Southern . . April 16 S. I. Tournament . May I-3 MOST IMPROVED PLAYER, Dick Guardiola won his letter. last spring and Medalist in 1958 Cleveland Amateur. He goes around in the 70s. nw a Q1 r , U i-iw: - ,,..:,1. :E H ,w.J.E.m.X ,wi-2 if an ni-K'-ii--I ' I Q ' 1f-'q- . J! e awr- As - 1 ra rr rr it l H r 3Sa,..er. .. gl fl H - ! 'H K!-ae if a si it 'l sz if " ll ll A VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: Front row: Bob Berry, Bobby Hughes, John Bartell, Frank Thurber, Pete Pergamo, Cal Yodin. Second row: Bob Stieve, Dave Landis, Fred Dangel, Norm Gerstenzang, Bobby Brewer, Ron Vari, Shelley Dunkel Ccoachj. Third row: Mike Brenan, Skip Bertman, Bonnie Yarbrough, Arnie Zimmerman, Ed Contreras, Norm Nebel, Floyd Horgen, Vic Stenson, Bill Getz Ccoachj. " pike" Hardin Heads Cane Baseball Activit ATHLETIC DIRECTOR J ack Harding replaced Whitey Campbell as pilot of the Hurricane nine, when Whitey moved up to varsity football in the spring. Bill Getz and Shelley Dunkel assist him with the coaching chores. Ed Contreras at first base is a long ball hitter and began the season as Miami's number one batsman. He holds all UM records in the home run department. Third sacker Fred Dangel was right behind Contreras with the bat last year. Frank Thurber plays over second, and Bobby Brewer at short completes the iniield. Arnie Zimmerman rated a great receiver, bears the brunt of catching duty. Skip Bertman alternates with him. There is a wealth of talented candidates for outiield posts. Speedy Norm Gerstenzang covers all of center. Mike Brenan appears in right and Pete Pergamo, a .340 hitter as a sophomore, holds down left, with Bob "Red" Berry. Right hander Vic Stenson is the top hurler with a 1958 record of 9-2. Bobby Hughes is best in relief and John Bartell, Bob Stieve, John Lewis, Floyd Horgen and Ron Vari are also on the pitching staff. - SCHEDULE Jacksonville March 14 Florida . March 16-I7 Stetson . March I8-I9 UM Sports Carnival . . March 21-30 Rollins . April 1 0-11 Tampa . April 20-21 Florida Southern . . April 22 Rollins . April 24-25 Florida Southern . . . May 1-2 Stetson ..... . . . . May 8-9 FIELDING sharp grounders and bunt attempts down the left field line, Fred Dangel buttons down third base in a very tight Hurricane infield. 100 "na sz QM ss X' N I-I M e HH Q an ,inn II Inipgynm II mmm?-E,-L ss n me SQIIE-III-gs. :VII an nm gmsqumi-Maxx n sawn!-.I IE?-ggnnums ss ss- INIEM: In -M155 1 w. ' Mn as M ss x-X z Ass?-"wee - M ana" I-nf M r n an me ss - new ss emma- an -,-wn- wx-lm mslmn -ss AEQH -we nn sw- MIII x ss n ' ss K-I ff n In n n UM-n em-ss :nn ss em ss III Ewan n ss ss QHIEEA II II me Eng an nm B F mmxnm an II , me III KIIIE mis I III ss an IUII m MI H B ra K H B H B H 38 SSE I NESS Wm SSE!! Sim mm H B E HERE! H FB H xiipfium B SS B B H SS BHK Bm mil B885 H B BSS H SS Bm SS E B Bm SS B I E 96: Sinai.: E I MBE 1,551 sasg .Kgs B wssfisr Hssgmgsees sms as gmisgjwswsfxs In sg sggggsj H 1-:Qs . H I W B s ' Xue B H ss sq,-s M H .- B II 5 We eww? B - , s-E N sf w1i,s,,gese B Q .mms Q aweawsww ssHwNsg,,w.,,,s-Vw Vegwl-se,wf wife-ws ss num ingegmsn- ., He:-W nM.nMnen gem gsm -lm, x-:Imnsr-:xnxx - ss-me Wyse me-LMEWHH ers 'EWXQWQSH 'QMWWI HHN. MSQAEHMHHI-1E'lsEvxn WHQTN H ss n II IInwxsmIIDmn 'ss n ss n 'mn mum BEIZE' nan ss s Igmgsswg-in gr mnxniigw as-up , B Esegsgfss In H H swans was H B we E H ms fm, ss E H m n mm: ss :ms I ' H H I Hsggww H sy ss H H H H WE ss was ss ss n ss B Hman H ESRB H - H SS E B sages, n me mx ,ss wmgxn n pynammss' na ss 55885 H B H - H I W MWELHQQI--M 5 as Wffjg-53:5-X -we s H . E W 1 I mmf! is B QI nj an w E :Haig I H . I HA SS Z nl B' W, H n ss n X Bnilnllsll ss n Hs H K sm ws ss E . w n ss ,E , n B, - mm Higgs E HW H my I . a.. PS. ,M Salman ns Em iss QA 3554 nu Hs?-'Es H HURLING ACE, John Bartell leans forward on experienced de- livery. Vic Stenson and Floyd Horgen complete the veteran pitchmen ,emma ,, an an RUNNING speedily on the bases keeps Mlamx shortstop Bobby - Brewer second man in a battmg order wlth the power hltters HITTING HOMERS LIKE A CHAMPION, BIG ED CONTRERAS STUDIES THE PITCHERS, STEPS UP AND BELTS EM OUT OF THE PARK na Ei ii . 95 as gk Eff s ' is 5 w ss as an is s e 2 , ,HM it as ll 1 s s S jg - M: fl - .H I rv H Fw' m.a5t,f- 2. st nl 47' W ' 33 9 ' .- T H , . sg H l s SE ss Q 5 as it L s s . gg H gs in E :QE if .,.. EE 'v:-: re- -M'- . 1 B ?1 is s ,Z 1 as s E E E 35 E Q ., . e - sig s E . Us E E H V? H sim' . 5 . DR. JACK KELSEY directs the University of Miami Intramural Program from an oilice on the second floor of the Student Union. W s-.wg Eminem W we H mags NORMAN WHITTEN is known to UM students as "Chink." As Recreation Director, he performs many varied and unusual tasks. Intermuralsz Student's Recreation nd Awards MIAMI'S INTRAMURAL PROGRAM provides recre- ational opportunities for all students with its 24 different sports and activities. Dr. Jack Kelsey directs IMs, assisted by Norm Whitten. Mrs. Catharine Sample directs a similar 16-event program for women students and organizations. Trophies and medals are awarded to the team and indi- vidual finishing iirst in each sport. The large, silver President's Cup is awarded to the all-year champion. There are also trophies awarded to the runner-up, for most improvement and for sportsmanship. The HB" League is one part of the program that has shown extensive growth of recent years. It consists of the second team of organizations in the HA" Division. Ki' ,,LaZQg HIGH JUMP was one of eight events on the IM outdoor track TENNIS is a favorite sport at UM, whether on the intramural or card. Sigma VD took the crown with its superior depth and ability. varsity level. Sigma Alpha Mu was this year's champion of the court f M Qmmmfmmm' m?m m ummm si,-. mmm E Emm ' ' ' mm mim ,mfmmm mmm :mm fmmnmm WNW V mmm mmggvmfemmdxym E N milk? H m H :H mm mmgmmngmm mm l mmm xg .- m F BS9'ES9.E EEE H B . mm mmm H ,Mm mmm mm ' mm mm mi , m mm mm gag gf Ragga mm , M l m mmmmmm m 'gm nm-mmm-mmm mm xxx as mgzgwgim mmm mm, H H-'mmgmmwwmm mg. FESXEYELESWH H mmzmn-m mfg mimi mmm-fmm3 T?TgEmmam E Hamm ggzgmwjkmamygm mm Hiaiffmwmmm-Ki: pg mm mggmmfg-lmmm H 88321357555 BSS vm m mfmmmmmmm I mmm mgmmm I mmmigwmm m B NEWER' B m mmmmmm mm mm mmqgm mm mm mgquggfqmm m B gHwEQYQlH,B B mmmmmf-3:59-Qmmim mmm ml wg? gmmmm ig'-' M5132-My-E-mm-m Z. HW mad'-wffwmfmffvmi H B mmffmgmggznfgmmtmgmm t mmwmmgmmmgggazgmm ' mm mmiwm mfmm m I mmm mmmmwmmmmm m fm mm mrmgmmm SSBHEPQQESSB SS . m m: m m mm m bm WE. mE mmmfmyggms . ,Wm mmmmm , mmmvgmm 88589588 S5 mmmmmmm mmmwmmm 1 'mmwmlmm mmm? mm mmmmgamm m mgzmgmfw mmgmmgpmmmmm mmmy-m-mmmm B51SE1?fQYf9'?7' Q: .-mgqmxm-gmvm ffemmmgm5gME mmmxmmgmmm m mmgggmmm m mmgmmmm smmgfmm mmmmmmm m m mmmm m mmmmmm mmmmmm mgmmm mmwwfm msmmmnm m - m m 5mmmmm5M mm: m www-mf im 1 H E E-3151555 mmsimm-gmmm mmm mmmmz -. mmm-mm mm m m m mmmmmm mmmmmm mmtmmmm m m mmmm m' mf .mm mmm mmm ww m m E B Q-MAMEXHSS E Q H Em W zmmmm mm BASKETBALL, THE LARGEST PARTICIPAT mm m M mm :imma m nw mf mf ' mm I' Qgmmmm m m m m mx mm L mug ,QE SE m mm mm mm mm m m mmmm Exam mmm - ss sm mm m m m m m m m m mmmm mm :mmm m mai -m mmmm H QE mmm: mmmwmw mm mg mm mm 3.5 m mmmmm E NK! F Bw m m mmmw mmmm m m--m m mmm m mm m mm -m m.. .Q- m mmg m M .m ,mm m m mmgg m mm m m m 'm mm m 55? mm .mn mmmi -mm .mv.m.mmm m.mmm.m mmm...mmm mm mmm mm m.m mmm .mmm m mmm. m mmmmmmm HHFHWSSK-X mimmmmm 'EEWZQQEQXW Elmwimmmww amziwxmamml mgmmmamm -mmmzmmmm mmmmwmm m mmm-mmmmmm m mm mimm m mmm m mm m mm mm m mmm m m m mmmm mmwm - m m ION SPORT, IS PLAYED ON BEAUTIFUL OUTDOOR COURTS AT UM. ZBT TOOK THE TITLE PIKES WON WRESTLING, A POPULAR WINTER EVENING ACTIVITY ON THE MATS OUTSIDE THE STUDENT UNION INTRAMURAL FIELDS ALONG SAN AMARO DRIVE INC -:mn fm ' B . Nm m if ,, ,Nay E.. n -RFK m 'X - ,1. . ,E--lm,-5 E m 1' K' mx m- m ,A 1. -mm H mmf JA hm HMB mm - I 'f 'Q V' EE E E-.. m mmf? mm mg , SN'1xm ' iimwmw m H mmm- iw fm M ii- ' '51 mm. mE'?.fzW"'mm ' E 'H 'r ' . mm. wma, m m. .Dx 5 ,gm . U. Y1 . I I Vu LUDE THESE TENNIS COURTS, GRIDIRONS, DIAMONDS AND OTHER GAME AREAS ,'..- m m S3 . rf A mm m m m mm' 'PI se. . Sl mm .-Lk:f-- af? 5 K 2335 as age? Twig .fn 3, 7 M: 100 YARD DASH is the fastest event in the intramural track meet. Varsity coaches have their eyes trained on the men who are first to reach the tape. SIGMA CHI'S Bob Nordlie comes over for the tackle in "A" division playoffs. Bob was a top participant all yearg he took the medal in unlimited wrestling. HEATED intramural contests sometimes necessitate an occasional walk by the referee. Good sportsmanship prevails, however, and men return to scrimmage. 105 A i S CANOEING on the student lake is an all-year sport, but contest runs are scheduled for second semester. K E E iw 1 t .xx 1 r 4 1 W i f GIRL'S BASKETBALL has many restrictions. Scores may not be high, but IM games are always close. f'f4.f,' 'FN "if 1.115 I:-.. 'r u, Wmwsi Q. X qusgxigfx D X. g? YQi at .: -: ix n , , M ,N , 5 six X A Q: NX ,XT ls' 3 A V . x . N , HQQF 'nQ X n X in LE, .. 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H Q 13" .eg Q M W W N W .Q 'Mmm -M H- v' ' ' - J E 5 H X jgnh H B 5 .Q A Q ' 4' " .- uf M M is M - .MMM A M ,, -f --M M ,mlgq MMM mf, 2-1 '- M M aqgsfw: . M Y M K 9 5 me 0 M, ww .W , . -wa M 5 u - Q -W w Q w Q amy 'gem Nm Q2 K :Sagem :lm 'Sw-C ls: ' M hx w X? 55 , 333-E H A . M: a, . Q... 1 fafs fgffm ww H129-Q E Q5 w . "ff skgiwtb' X m E Q 2 A 1 ara- FLANKED by fellow chorus members, baritone MUSICIAN'S SENSITIVITY prevails in expression of face and hands of Wil- David Garrity delivers solo during Christmas Messiah. fred C. Smith as he leads chorus in Messiah. Smith is now in his 5th year at UM. Ol' l1IVBI'SIty OYUS. . . USIC B3 t 3l'I11. F U ' ' Ch M ' H I h Ch UM'S SINGERS have been relatively unsung as far as Zenith of the choral year was the group's presentation of publicity is concerned. But they have probably deserved any Handel's Messiah shortly before Christmas. Part of the chorus notice they get. They are the members of the University went to Nassau to sing in the "Friends of the Bahamas" con- Chorus, directed by Wilfred C. Smith. cert series sponsored by UM. The group also did Mendels- Some of the student singers are on scholarship, others sohnls Elijah in the spring. participate in the chorus for music credit, and still others Chorus business arrangements are made by student Charles sing for just the fun of it. Drumbore, manager. LESS ARTY BUT FUN IS CHORUS PRESENTATION OF UM ALMA MATER DURING HALFTIME SHOW AT HOMECOMING FOOTBALL GAME X aww a ms mm ww . -' un W-was v sz ,mf 2 H -uw f six S1 Q .. . v an mx -in X nwggfguq -W qw -..N E - w H21 sl' s ss MN W Q - W. Q ., . . '- ' H - 'Q ' 1 . si-31 -55 fini' ss 'Q . -z ar- S' W 5 - - ' T ax mf ' K , K, H. H ,E H . f ,.,. , .,.. 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H Ti 'gggmfv 'LWVSN-1'm Hakim - ww ming W sa -wg EEWKH H -fg'-2-y41,xX Q- Bweuw 'A-Musa E- is. gm Qgmx H Q 5.4 M39 W ,ffsxg - XS!-'M mn SS N B B .n - . t ss Sa ss E m -:-g:-:ig-:4,-,:-.-. -- E -1 H ,,' S E 5' 'ff-:g E is J : i... I ' -wx-4 u , M 1 Nam , il ax , X L.. -1 H.msvR,'L2-. wiv . .CY W L.. H ,.- .-. -.- .-..,.,.,. ,A E X Q fn W . H 1' H- if mam? fw x ,Q W F., ein --nmn"g H --MW pf . E' t 'N H I Sits if-A 'mm-2 WW, My E V XZ gm nays ,ff E Nfl ng.: gs f .A Kgs sw.,-A -Im www EE ss - na . Egan Q Simms - Wim -.ms . - 1 w a ei H+: ss ' H bw H Q .LK mf gms Qi- sg- Lowe Galleryz UM And CommunityCuIturalCenter CULTURAL CENTER for the University and for the community is the Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery, dedicated on February 4, 1952. With donations from its 1,000-plus membership and support from the University, the Gallery runs a cultural program of art exhibits, lectures, films and music. In addition to these activities, about 250 children are taught the basics of art in the membership classes. Under the direction of Clay Aldridge, the Gallery has had a busy season. It opened in September with an exhibit of new gifts as well as the permanent collection. The controversial works of William Ward, William Gropper and Abbott Patti- son were exhibited in October as "Three" This display was accompanied by a series of monotypes by Sidney Livingston. November brought an Oriental flavor to the Gallery with a series of modern Japanese paintings and prints. Of greatest interest during the season was the March Re- ligion and Art exhibition which featured outstanding examples of early religious paintings, sculptures, textiles, and ritualistic objects of silver. The materials dated from the 5th century to the present. To enthusiasts of American Indian art, the Alfred I. Barton Wing of the gallery offers exhibitions of the art of Indian cul- tures. The present exhibit features the art work of the N avajos and the Pueblos. ABSTRACT PIECE OF SCULPTURE stands alone, highlighted by an aura of mystery. It was part of exhibition known as "Three NAVAJO AND PUEBLO ART IS REFLECTED IN INTRICATE DESIGNS OF COLORFUL BLANKET AND FIGURINES IN BARTON WING 511:'w1fwa: 'M as xp GALLERY VISITORS ARE ABSORBED IN PAINTING REPRESENTING BIRTH OF CHRIST AND THE BEGINNINGS OF CHRISTIANITY 'wits A Q 2? F l ' -12" 3. nbsggife V? fifgi? . .,. ,. 5 A W X J it M l YZ., 'W ,,v,fG,-1' E I , if .k.., ,V A . gy-'25 was -5 f : wg 'asf Kfrmgsnfi-3 4 -fuse 'ff SURROUNDINGS SEEM to fade away for art enthusiast as sine focuses attention on small but detailed statue of Christian Virgin. WORLD OF THE BEYOND, world of the unknown, world of the mysterious loom before child in the form of religious statue. 118 M SH H- , E' :E5.,.:. 'xy mai., fix K z-za .1 Us mam na a H as as E si H K 9' . ,-mf"- is CHILDRENS CURIOSITY is aroused by solemn-looking religious statue in "Religion and Art" exhibition featuring art of various faiths. BELOVED AMERICAN POET Robert Frost, longtime exponent of beauties of nature, chats with Aldridge during visit to the gallery. 119 m.mmwa'+.r W new RENOWNED AUTHOR Philip Wylie and wife Ricky visit Ifowe and talk about art with gallery director, Clay Aldridge Cstandmgj. Rakim' FRAMED IN BLACK. UM SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA PERFORMS CONCERT PIECE FOR AN ATTENTIVE AUDIENCE OF MIAMIANS UM S mphon Features Music's Top Names JOHN BITTER AND FABIEN SEVITZKY alternated as conductors of the UM Symphony Orchestra this past year, directing such outstanding performers as Sopranos Elisabeth Schwarzkopf and Victoria de los Angeles, violinist Nathan Milstein, and pianists Ernst von Dohnanyi, Byron Janis, and Andre Tchaikowsky. Major performances included Debussy's Nocturnes, Mo- zart's Concerto in C Major No. 25, Tchaikowsky's Piano Concerto, and Scheherazade, the well-known creation of composer Rimsky-Korsakoff. Vocal talents were displayed through such works as Ca- priccio by Richard Strauss and arias from Mozart's well- known Cosi fan tutte. The delightful performances of dancers Alicia Alonso and Igor Youskevitch included such numbers as the famous "Dying Swan" from Saint-Saens' Swan Lake, Debussy's After- noon of a Faun and Khachaturian's Masquerade Suite. Marie M. Volpe, as Manager of the Symphony Orchestra, was in charge of planning the concert programs and arranging the seating accommodations for each of the performances. H M ,.,,. 335 le t i i 5 H Se 23 iiifiaf 1 K K Earn ,E Sig E . . - u - ui - H ... H wa. .aw ri 5 ...w.. rl Q s E s . W.. ....... w an ... w 'I lr rs ... .. ... a ri ... .. .... .,-: H. ri -- ri .. M as a is-is as rx e .. W ... an ri ai- Q a ri Bm an an .a ri rs H-.am I a ' a E . MARIE M. VOLPE Manager of the Symphony Orchestra VIOLIN BOWS SWAY GRACEFULLY UNDER THE SKILLED BATON OF WELL-KNOWN CONDUCTOR FABIEN SEVITZKY . Ja, -. :.gxJY,g,, .. , THE VIOLIN, one of the most expressive instruments of musical world, receives gentle touch of formally dressed performer. I V . STRING SECTION members hold informal gab session while wanting for curtain to rise on one of the Symphony performances. QQ. wr ., 3 na 555 m MW: E mgmxm as-H. iam-M -,fgrwfreg mum E . 5iNSs:M:EsS gfeljgii-xaxsg 'sizing Kilim xx as-lisa! egwws ge WYE!! smzM ss an U5 lag? is-', Kam. 13.7 'H .QW H , .ENE H H as sag .W .. . " Y' gg sQs,i.gMg,2Efi3g r , . , Z 5532 Eg Q M wr. 1 it "H E Q Kumi W K gin? , Ms ,MES an earl N,gEE E.. . -W E N. .igligjr ,, E.: W. Tag. Ms V, s Bs -gina B bn 1' twigrawm M Q.,-m5f'ifa:k,s E wg is , S War. ... . .E . QQ .gm ' EEK SS V SYMPHONY MUSICIANS concentrate upon execution of compli- cated piece of music at concert in Miami Beach Exhibition Hall. 121 INFORMAL ATMOSPHERE PREVAILS AS SYMPHONY MEMBERS ARE LEAD THROUGH ONE OF TI-IE MANY PRACTICE SESSIONS Informality Procedes Performance Tension BERMUDAS, SLACKS, and an air of infor- mality prevailed during concert rehearsals, in con- trast to the serious mood characteristics of concert performances. Dean John Bitter, director of the Orchestra, and Fabien - Sevitzky, guest conductor, got into the spirit at practices by , making themselves comforta- t '4'- ggi :II ble in casual sport shirts. U5 'S"': 5 as ' I-5' But it was not all play and no work. Performers per- 'fi formed and directors directed A to give that last minute polish A Q to the fine points and to cor- rect unnecessary mistakes. Each practice brought the per- formance a little nearer, and the musicians grew closer to the near-perfection expected of a sym- phony concert. The peak of preparedness was reached at the final dress rehearsal, where bermudas were re- placed by formal attire and serious concentration. As each last practice ended, UM's musicians were ready for the curtain. BITTER TIMPANIST checks music sheet to make sure that those all-important "booms" fall on conductor's cue. E "J WEARING TYPICAL Miami garb, conductor Sevitzky is in har- mony with casual practice mood as he directs Symphony Orchestra. BERMUDA SHORTS replace the formal dress of actual concert as violins and violinists form a graceful pattern during practice session. PIANIST BYRON JANIS JOINS UM CONCERT MEMBERS IN A PRACTICE PERFORMANCE BEFORE HIS BRIEF MIAMI APPEARANCE 123 A-J. . . Us 7 X ' ., F I W Ain. 3 -ff f . 'Q . g 1 ri 1 nw it fx 'ss -4- 1 Q28 5? wx' 0 19? wx ms 3 , a ni X 4- WA- D , b u g-Nfs, 1 3 if E 'K H.. fww , 31 . H 5 aw W 1 W! sv , 1. 2: I A .Q ,.,, 1- 5' es E W U K -V .w r H 4, .AWA 'Q E, ' f I, 5 5 ? .LP . . L Q A 5 ' A . 'V Q? 5, 23? 512. " X-v Q ss ,mx W: nam .-, 59 KW Qwgw Z ag'-,ff ,- X V M Hi ,nw mn: wr ?Qs ma msgs H 15 B E HSS , '- , . R V ' Wk? im' ag 5' ' 9 bd E 2, M - f V . r 1 ,b 4 Alf- 4.--.audwliw at -4 ram EM ss' aw pl W xx X H 1, . gf 4541 ,s sr . W 0 W yy? , "0 U .J f . ,. V , A 7 O!'7..n 2 0" 5' , M f L, 5 , .' . X -.wf"' . , Q ' , , 1 x ,qv W aww F-t'0:"' 5, .--fr f" if q'0iVQXQ" " ' ' 5' i 4 09.9. ,,, wi Ynnvx 6,201,013 Orin JL '01 :Hp cub' U fl 0 u 0 ,A en rv 0 4 O X ju h PQM, jr-ffl Xorg Us r-nf P11011 :IS r- Q rw f h 0 00 7 - N, 1000 D U ,O 0 0 O65 f- D in hd d' go 061' T A 0 n U. 1 -- Q Jia X- Q0 QQ-2 5 V9 X Q-5 0 i. long K' W On inf Q S 015' -SIM 7 ,! sf! -'X X! x ' lffif I' aff XMP. X 5 , 5112--. 1 , XX n"'fI1 'fyigwx ' Q53 1 oh' .N Z 'N Xu '?3f,5.,,SsJ':,.X J We 9 WW N54 WA rf QMWIWZ 'im-:ini 6.45 lx ' . - f , 'nz ,, Q hQ5,.,".fn:,j,vZ.3fvy7' Q32 iff NLM - "A nf ... . .. ' 'Q "1 , Gr-.3 . -.JJ .. V if Maint , V- X . V ., ..-:E - -. I ' , - 5' Q X ,, -of Abvu A o vu U 2: file fha T 1 R " ' A" i u bL X .uuzqgoux nuu4l1mmmrlmmuummm, ,Suu o Q . '- U o 0 a H no o Q '- fm K5 rch . ..AY,- L 'HM r,.:'fAu,. - - RN--'1'fT" rl- ,yuuuaqmq "-3 'Q ' s .assi ,dir Q.-an """' az 1 Q W Q . I if ' -H, ff? I ' A.. fi, In ,if-fS,'fJ ki AMIDST ENVIRONMENT OF MICROBIOLOGY LAB, RESEARCI-IERS PROBE TOGETHER INTO UNKNOWNS OF SCIENCE E1 M Q ,Q ,Q K ii was .V W E , gsm 2 S3 .1 xggm -X av- we H ,-X v pc 7, 1 X sf -X ,x ,- Mala.- I iQ ' wx, iw Q was ff e'Wf?:jTx.1W ,, max E: Q 4' ws Research Division Expands Into 4,000,000 Project WITH AN ALERT EYE for progress, the University's Division of Research and Industry has developed into a 84,000,000 project since its beginnings in 1951. Under the expert direction of Dean Walter O. Walker, the research program has branched out into the many fields of interest to our world of science. The many laboratories located at South Campus focus attention on varied fields. Of these, one of the most im- portant is cancer research. Under the direction of Dr. W. F. Dunning, the Cancer Research Laboratory undertakes the important task of testing drugs and chemicals in an attempt to find the cure for more than 20 malignant tumors. The highly inbred and carefully controlled stocks of rats and mice used for experiments are shipped all over the world from a new lab donated to UM by the Cancer Chemotherapy National Service Center of the U. S. Public Health Service. sw as H. ns H. -r rf sas QQ 5 5 Eg. LABORATORY ASSISTANT prepares to feed one of 12 different strains of rats used for experiments in search for cure of malignant tumors. ,. ass m-saga I .- gan iss-f W as w-.e.g25.e:. .... -. !""UY mtg, MSX EX X W A Ass, HPNHH . . E CANCEROUS TISSUES OF DEAD RATS ARE CUT OUT AFTER AUTOPSY AND NOTED IN THE CANCER LABORATORY RECORDS 129 5515 tm 1... .3 ? 2-5k.g..L1 ' 'M l I FAMOUS FLORIDA CITRUS FRUIT IS GATHERED BY EXPERIMENTAL FARM WORKERS TO BE TESTED FOR SUGAR AND ACID CONTENT Experimental Farm: I30 Acres Under Stud SYMBOL OF RESEARCH at the Experimental Farm, tasty gold- en Tangelo is successful cross between tangerine and grapefruit. LOCATED AT SOUTH CAMPUS since 1947, the Experi- mental Farm is a basis for a possible future school of agriculture. Of its 450 acres, 130 are devoted to experimental cultivation. Research is conducted on such far-reaching agricultural prob- lems as the influence of certain fertilizers on mangoes, limes and avocadoesg propagationg nutrition requirementsg establishment of varieties and horticultural practices in potentially commercial fruits. Under the guidance of Mr. John Lynch, the Experimental Farm work ranges from laboratories conducting experiments on insect control and chemicals to machine repair shops and packing plants, which give the farm a great degree of self- sufficiency. The live staff faculty members are involved in at least 30 long-range projects on tlower differentiation, fertilizers, insects and improvement of farm machinery. Following a long-set trend of public service, the Experi- mental Farm is now conducting research to determine which variety of the Barbados cherry, highly rich in vitamin C, produces the greatest yield in vitamin content, and how it can be grown commercially. In its three main laboratories of chemical analysis, histology and entomology, studies are conducted on the determination of elements available in various fruits, the fruits' anatomical aspects and control of insect pests developing on the farm. Visitors from all over the world inspect the farm for advanced knowledge in the field of agriculture. STUDY of scale insects on avocado leaf under microscope aids Dr. F. G. Butcher, head of entomology lab, in controlling insect pests. DR. MARGARET MUSTARD, head of histological laboratory, looks at slide of lychee flower in study of the anatomy of fruits. IN RECENTLY RE-OPENED CHEMICAL LAB, technician runs ascorbic acid determination on citrus fruits at Experimental farm. CORN COBS pass through knowing hands of Worker in vegetable processing plant Where they are husked, sized and separated. Q m HES 'E 3 hm in Y is W Pi W s s an an 'gs H w FROZEN INFECTED MOUSE IS PREPARED FOR DISSECTION IN WHICH ITS VISCERA WILL BE EXTRACTED TO POOL SPECIAL VIRUS UM Re earchers Probe Viruses, Tropical Foods THE MICROBIOLOGY DIVISION has the distinction of being the only department surviving from the original medical research unit at the Veteran's Hospital. Guided by Dr. Mur- ray Sanders, its South Campus laboratories are concerned with the study of different viruses. At present, the main project centers around cultivating infectious hepatitis. Following its past accomplishment of developing an experimental antipolio agent from certain neurotoxins, the staff has succeeded in isolating and trans- mitting a virus from a patient with hepatitis for detailed study. As in most of the other research laboratories, extensive studies in particular fields of interest in microbiology are sponsored through grants of various types. Because of its tropical location, the research center con- ducts a great deal of experimentation along the lines of tropical plants and food. The Tropical Food Research Laboratory, headed by Dr. Arthur Stahl, is mainly concerned with the better utilization of foods for the tropics. Research here is conducted on composi- tion, canning, and freezing of foods and on their best utiliza- tion after harvesting. The ten-year-old laboratory has recently introduced the use of, semi-commercial or "pilot" plants which produce enough to get a consumer acceptance test and serve to try out new machinery and methods. Processing of foods to prevent waste is also a main project of this lab. M s B 'ag' s s lass -ma .sa an is new ,mm is um was Emigw-. is E-m me-was 'fiwwi I, Q52-'EEE in is ,. Sinz-srfiiw .nge-Imam lsgsfiwse I ummm mewagsm muses-ii, is is wg. me s 1 .1 a .ss nm ummm me nm , mx-:si a is H H I Q sian mms we -E- ET MIFZESSM gm mmm-xmms was-Q-,dwggm swgggggfgjgmiimwwm 'fum ' naraimfmuzmm Mew' ES WBYWWW awewmmgga Hamm X. . , I DR. MANUEL SORETE Rodents help determine 5 mam a E . we HV, ms an me mmm is uname xx is me E is sau a is a is me mme - is is mam a new a is is is ms me 5 Q we menus iisiw W mu S Assume 35 'S 5 ix-me me -s Sa' iixzg, 'Q x Kit, s Q uw. me K a -I a n Y ,, an mi H E gs? mm Q vi if mz. B n EMWIN lk x if 5 '34 gives experimental mice an injection of virus. 5 liver disease. amass sms ms in-W M 'Ed an me mam B KW H 35589458 2 me :nm H sw me 'ms ww:- H . mama N 5.-A Eve 52125553 H M mms H' ws ine E effge-i t SE - vi B W QM A N gpg E wwgwegm-was qw -eg, ww 2 5 5 NWEQQIEE Km ii- :K -I ii -M sm mag, c 53 . . " ..: -.:.a.: .:- if fav: I I I twsffi -, I . sag mise H I I 6 I H H gi, I H wg M.. si nu Ev .mai sign y,:.::.P::: , at 2. H I is-w?w.'d m 1 , ff5g H H M as as H WWW W K K 9 ,.., Q in M A ,.. H ti-YA--,f.f v - is ..: 'ti H .- 5 ey- 5 5: ' H A- glial Q I . Berman W Q ,A :Pi ' 1 1. I H aegis H H, . H. B I Wm Wx B FX SSB' H8888 B H TNR I Nmimmegywgm I B f 5. geeifegussusse ' ' , H I . we H -H me Ri-f " .mf W ,gg :-.,e:f,.: a:a i:l" B' ,fm is a ss an QM we me is H H P'f?ewgEs5.Q S.aQmMm H I ess H I E is E s31.Hms?m" wa am B ist- ggsgiwse H I H E H H .. I H E em I H B is gig - is I I' H ESEEBSS B SSH RA I xmgme I J E. w Bm E fm, S8 - H I . H B S8 x amid saw ss K H e:?g:Ejgf,5.?- . N I H H H B wi mg: ' H is PRECISION TWEEZERS are used to extract liver, spleen of infected mouse. Organs compose emulsion for injecting rabbits. ma ms. me me me sm MMEB, HN 5 ssssssiess H- mwms W glgwgg- mm! mlm gfgfgmig-EQ im mis 4452 Sim viii as M' W is WH .Nagin swwim. fwwsm ' W what Eg: ma mm H, mimi ww mae is fum ,si emu :sm W me - MN E :mem e is is In im mm mm H it f mamma 1 E E mines . as is as swiss 5-nusgggm 'Wm mweumiwm ss . meme gi is 'SWEMW mais SW me-ggwsmwi QE mv-an If-awww Eg? News sim-m--'sage .1 lv pts- P., engmem S-is mga-im xgiwggggn- gin mmm- mx-:ax-if -.mggfeggqmy-H Eisim-it Km I-I M,-EW .imma T. I ii-gi-is-n WMS' as is is Q-xi X -is B I I me ww MW is 'Z xx ,-1 mn is -. 1 B H . WQNM - Y Y Y s- ..1::..f I, B, TRANSPARENT TUBES si a me H-rg: is as-xi a we -in-vi am is new if is nm is is new READY TO BE INCUBATED CONTAIN A COMBINATION OF VIRUS AND SERUM FOR INJECTION OF MICE TRACING OF "ALICES," "Bettys" and other major weather disturbances is helped by pinpointing locations on weather map. C-OMPLICATED DIALS of new range-corrected, logarithmic radar receiver in lab are expertly manipulated by Carl Steen. Economics To Radar- Breadth Of Research SERVING AS A PERFECT EXAMPLE of the wide scope covered by the Division of Research are the branches of Radar, Housing, Industrial Chemistry and Economic Research. Scattered through South Campus, Main Campus and North Campus, these branches are of utmost importance to industry as well as to science. The Radar Meteorological Laboratory is located on the three top floors of the Merrick building where the latest in radar equip- ment serves to cover South Florida and adjacent waters. Work is being presently conducted on a special range-corrected logarithmic receiver to be used for any type of radar. Of primary importance to builders in South Florida, the Hous- ing Research Laboratory carries on important work on the testing of doors and windows for leakage under severe weather conditions. Refrigeration research is the main purpose of the Industrial Chemistry Research Laboratory. Since 1951, this laboratory has served to meet the growing chemical research needs of this area. LOOSENING SCREW releases cloud ot billowy refrigerant as it is transferred from one cylinder to another in Industrial Chemistry Lab. 'J W sl TWO HUGE RADAR screens of different frequencies scan southern Florida skies from atop the Merrick building research weather conditions. TALL FLAME transforms ordlnary shape of laboratory test tubes as Shelvin Rosen, researcher, prepares special tubes by glass blowmg , a a i EEE FSR is or all 'Q . will -. flee im gms QW, iam- Y 4 r an 'f ' H .w . E as were W use ?gQias ,ss Bm B " m Ana ss a ummm 2 an x .SQ I mn ,. ms B :mn ss -EE 3 ma H B sf ss 'V-L. ,M W E B.. B B 5 E E EH E E img lm F Mr ... -H.. Tigiggli' Hgiffm im, Q ...Ugg A . .RWE 88 NE A B S' mu zxs . E B mn E 1 Q a ss VV sm-mga Q . .in W Mm. - msgs: .I vi M., 6' Q - xx S Q M W mm ,Y xx w gga 1 ss s m n m 5 3? -E i., 3511 553ml-M532 . ' 5. . . QQ' H? ss-MQQWB' .yi .f,. gf, Q fkwwggggmgwiw P5 H . E H B Q - - 5 Q MX s ,I H wife h .. :.. M 'V W M 3- - H 5 H W H fi M WX gg' :M M Wm -Q H Q . a dgwmmm N Q E WM N,,...... .M . W v FE, -rss: .- if Q- .. 'M2?Wi,w5i-1. :MwfM1U.MW.',.w.'zQ .M,ei. , ,M ' 5 M .E - Msww H -my if gy' H: - . .f'- 2 ,W VB Q , Mm' Q gf ,Q 45,3 gg ss '1 M W M ' 'V : ,F w A Q as w as wa: a m 1 ' H , J E- M Sw-M H .Q E .mm ,K mm? .fR,fM:f?2.. MTW .W 3. H --54 -MQ W-2-M I W- W -igifw iufwfggwi ,. Sflgivg-.Tlg 5 M- 'wiflflr-m" ' if 'gh m M -1 if 1- Hflliff gg- rig if di-ME ex -2 Q mg- Q my ,www -f wx M Y. .gain E x . , gmwl x N E A . . N as gm-I B .,.,.. 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M ' -194 E H 5 ' , '.M Q a W 5 5 E 5 1 Q. 5 Q 3, E , 5 M If Sf - H H 2 Eff'-E is Bi Q 'T 59? W Q E 'WZ EY 2 gmgz ...S M, Q? Q wjwg E Q E W , . . X1 W3 U - K H . ,A 3 Q m Q 1 9 25 Q if-1 ms f W 2 E W g 2 W M N W-Q Q, Q yn. .Z Q aw -K M- Q Vg M W , -.::'1:5.hf.ri.:...i.e.:.:..., .1 11 Q M Q5 ss u an Q Q , W 2 ,-x fa n . sa an xg M M ff .,-1.-....,., 1.-.:.,, -- -- V- M W W - X 5 L ,,,..g. ,,,, .3 x af an W., B M H TZ E H9-f M H1 ,H N 'J' 222 sgi gjijggg H HMS -fag: -1 2 - . ggi. J S' Q M K H W E W nM M JQ H ff.f:.'.'.ifE5X:'fEEQE2.f5- 35' . W H W ' H Q an H gs.. - H W Fm B M g ss " 5:5 f"fiM 'x-15.5.5.5-M ...Es ... 'S F1 B we M E 5 M sk. imwwwnw . H. Q We H H+-M E - qiig., M. W -Q? M fl -1 is 'S M--3: M 5393.1 WM ff, ,E 25aL.,EaK-Eg .,.5,gg . 'igp' - 'U 4553. 1. 5 EQWQ2 .H .W 39 M ,?v-mx-.wa .Q mms-Mm WM - wsf--up MW mm wm- W iwfim :eQB:'55?8Sf Egws MMTEMS W5 BEFW B"""1 - mama' Mews Em-,Zin H aww M W ig W E gms mwgxms Rm EE N.. E mn Egg mx L .aww .if ,Q H A. W 5542555 2 . Qwwwf. M? 'HS swf-iw M55 H .wig ,.: 2 is EVM . nf -vim-. M . A.. sm sa ea., Mi mmm. mf sung M' ??g.Qm-'wQF5sgm?fy:l EM Egggffw sf. H A-Qxfg.mfifgFf,,ww.,g - www W- MA- map: rw Mafsiifxm, TM f M-Www Eg WE M QE 'fiimm Qwwzamwqg mmf E--izlg E' H H H' "ix was ,tiff E we 'MEM H H 5 B B H 5 H ? B H 5 new Il INTRICA'I'ELY CONNECTED TUBES UNITE BOTTLES OF BUBBLING WATER FOR SPECIAL EXPERIMENT IN THE MARINE BIOLOGY LAB Fast-growing Research Branch Delves Into Deep Sea Mystery To Aid Commerce, Science This aspect also includes chemistry and flaura of the sea. The marine biol- ogy phase deals with sea life not of immediate commercial use. The staff of over 100 is now busy on studies of productivity sponsored by the Rockefeller Foundation and on at- tempts to determine how to increase the world food supply from the sea. Complementing the smaller labs, the Marine Lab boasts a museum collection of iish, invertebrates and plants of Florida and the West Indies. The division of Research and Indus- try encompasses, in addition to the larger labs, smaller ones in varied fields of science. Although its main concern lies in probing the many unknowns of our age, it also functions to better our community. A L iv, s :.,. , ,.... I I X s time s, . .sz ,N , ma M sd -Ll H -P :ha r H H sm--wifi? ai amsgms ms M s. 3 O18 s tk 5, S R: sf E ' is 'miss VE :.: K inf H , E . . K Y s E? sf Jm IN STUDY of preservation and preparation of sea products for the market, marine food technician extracts fat from fish material to determine the exact amount and kind present. 137 Wwe smg 3.25. r:5:ZZ:-'L p 2 :pf-35: g I H 5 El Q m E m E IMPORTANT IN RAPID AND ACCURATE EXAMINATION, SPECTOGRA PH ANALYZES COARSE SAMPLES FROM THE BOTTOM OF THE OCEAN V52 A- lei? SAY? A Sw swam Ms 5.1 wg Q E H' km ,Em swans 5 E Wxsgggf M , WEN... H Weill? H x-im: is Pj mf P-1 ' -a E keg U IN CRYSTAL WORLD of the laboratory, chemist carefully pre- pares formula important in determining elements and life in ocean. DR. GILBERT VOSS, authority on cephalopods, examines simi- larity between squid specimen under microscope and his drawings. 138 ' mn' HWEH fviils was fggggzjq Niggas ist W HE asap: 5 E msg an is H, 14 s' ewgw n x-xggylafmxmvztf-sgiafgl mum mfg" new I ls, -is is --mn M is :aim 'mmm 5 . is is l . . u is - if . M 52,1 -mas. 5 Hain s in : gn s s L H vi E s - m nr rx - 'gm g xx 'ss maya .fx mu ss , ii E W-.--.N-,-M an-'fy wwvfgw B a E QW Q X H5 E 'HH an 1 'R' ss ,, . Us 2. 3 QM H M Hx, ,.,, gwmmr mm, av -ss saggy' ss ug! M gf, "1?. sa Q' 1-Q ss:-was gang WWE E . H H an ss . 11-.Lx 1:5 aw , . AW 5531 1 MQ' ' 2 L' . M Q H- ga Q Q , .ywx nxsysm -' faq" E n Y , ,N W ma , .,,. - im-aff, - 'S Q' ss an m 1 1? - 1., ., me -W v 'ff is sw- . K1 , ws- 5 m as H wanna W na U? wg -J:-Rim! A ima ms , Q. , .NAM ,454 i'5QMuH22 --H L Sm mm? ' n an 'mn' na is Wlimgf sw SW ' an W 15 'B K, x :gg . . X, 'lv H I Bw E vj"?"s L',.n.,,, ' an ii- 333, Etta-iigfi ' J, .west Kggfs-eggs.. X iii - N4 .fair .mp VAN W - gigfgggx Jae-f ww! maxi: If QW 2W'S wwwqiwiiiif? ww-gh. ? ,wg ww ms mmm mms ms 'W my W wa im H H J H H 1-. H H Q Z Q x 1 ,, 3 N Q. E X E 1 A 515 S :,: ...I .f f " m?m.r' W 41: ""RHw w A R H LSE Ewa ms sm am ,H-. -fe wma uma Sim B mn B a m i X 1 w ,4 6 f1'Vifi6 ivy? M5 . 110-du-0 qw BUSY LIFE OF UM STUDENTS IS EXEMPLIFIED BY HURRICANE EDITORS AS THEY Cl-IECK COPY AT PRINT SHOP LATE AT NIGHT DAVID YELEN, Chairman l JAMES BLOSSER, Vice-chairman Constitution Introduces Undergraduate Council WITH THE BEGINNING of the new scholastic year last September, the University introduced a new form of student government. A new constitution revised the Student Body Govern- ment into the Undergraduate Association, composed of an Undergraduate Council, school governments and an Honor Council. Representatives to the Association are voted on by the students in the annual elections. Candi- dates run for offices independently since the new consti- tution prohibits the forming of political parties. All schools are represented in the 11-member council and representatives are appointed by Men's Residence Halls Association, Student Religious Association, Inter- Fraternity Council, Panhellenic Council and Associated Women Students. Trimming down of student government eliminated un- necessary complications in the student-run organization. Handling the old student government until the October elections were spring-elected Acting President Sherman Carr and Secretary Nanita Greene. Under the new form, Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities, supervises all elections and serves as permanent secretary of the Council. Officers of the Council are elected by the members of the Council itself. :sa is M K is' nl' a is a is-ik. ki.. - ,,, :.:-:- --+: ,., ,S 54 , -:.,.:-: -. :il I W it 5 is as ' -- 1 9 - ,. as 'pg-:Ya-. MFL, a emma - H gg. it as mob, . ,:,:.: zuz . E s - :.: , - ,,.:.,, Q t s a , A ':' I ' 1, ':' " F :::."' B V F. QS zuz . ., . in-N' - - I sau, ' " ure: :-:, 3 ms: :-:,g ,:-:,-Iijqfix, -:- E ,Y ' E -:E-:-rf' Ill I ' . 'mal .1 1' Q mme, , A it 32.3 H H I ..,. 1. 4 M za 75 H 1 -as-rw, - . als 1.1-if 11' Ig. -- .si ng, -,, 1. R i at 'PWR ' " " t . B A ,BA V , Zi ME E ANN ASHWORTI-I, Treasurer ss fm was E ms mn an H misss mama fa :sm swnkaki .ws-m ram : mmmwn EM -mn gs :nm ' -ml-A -ss-may -mama ss-ss,-ss ss" ms mms ms MH ms E sm . a ss ss may a gms sf ss E5 ss ss naman E n B ffm m msn x - SHQELE mn mggss'-ss HH H . ifiglig H wfibgwig, Hagmww Emu' Si-PM .,.. 2-QIEQQSEH ' H sfwgmw- -gm-f m x-x Q x-' ss a Smmsx-:ss ss gn 325 mmm amass mm ,fum uma am' ss :gf mm lggms mn DSSEEWH' fjszgqglm-mama gggxymggsm-my 5B.mwsmw fxsgmmswvvmms -,igiwa mms- maxaman xwgmnssm ma B wk m a Q gggssw-1-ss mam-mn mms--mv-vm mama sms! fmbmwm mn' wmvm msn mama ss mx as mam-fm ss ww mama mum-Q mm mmm-ss uma mx sis mmm: ,ummm ,E saaxmnms JAMES BENNETT JOE BURGSTRESSER 1 SUSAN DUNKEL ss ms a ms sa ms ss ,amnssws an H E HE SS HIVIBS' ALLEN ROTH RICHARD ESSEN ,uma seams- '5 .. n .5 5: li.. fu :::'1.. ' E mn .4 .sm - H K, -W , 2 bm 2? 'QQ an WJ Vi xxx w -EBU, mn -'E L B M- '- H4 W . Z u ss Bm gm , mx sw 'W U . gm W ,A 55.5 ..Tf' M ,, nl 5'fzx K' Lx-'nl X J- 2 E E S81 N " W ss a A.. my Q , as 'M.WQf? A "Eff M . BEVERLY FILIP JOHN MYERS NANCY HASLETT tigggxmnm H IQEQSEEQQM E E qmwmwqgxf was E M mms M-SN S81-XSSKFSSB S8 L, -ELS 53 W ,W M, H QHWZSQWN W :MEX B mf H W B mm HERB BSS H mm My mmm N H PSHE Q E wil. g:,nK?gEgwEzm,r5,,, H na Ex-X - :HSA ff' imma-S B A my M H f' ,Q-as-fw ,mmmmx-naman :M mass ' -- H M - mms SN? E ' M H H MQW Q HHH G E . H, , H V- asm-mmm wf Q E H 1, Q W E H S i-5 isa H Jan az: M is 521 Q S5 H H . .- . K X anna.. gg? S8 SS, 'Rss - H ,H , . 2' H - awsmg, PM , 'pa 4 iw ms mr Q 1,- Mml ' as is gs if Bm ws meat mmm ms 0""f': , rg 1, ' sxxwmsimglnsi 5-M-misss . masses W'5JHs-aswagggg Hesse? H H-'sz F525 assess: asa HTS: ss- 5 e Sass EQQBEQQQX -XELE-H-W-XL mmm Ziiiifissz BARBARA SIKORA, School of Music o ST: Q gg-ASF? I U M M Flve Governors Head seam-A is is---m UM School Bodies p . an W use me mf- sas mm ea TAKING THE REINS of the school gov- ernments and preparing constitutions for their - smoother running, the spring-elected school Gov- f ernors remained in oilice until the 1959 spring H 35555 elections when they were substituted by newly elected chairmen. The Board of Review, provided for by the new constitution, has the power to review all Under- graduate Council acts and thus serves as a balanc- ing check on the Council. Membership, appointed by UM President Jay F. W. Pearson, consists of three students, three faculty members and per- ALAN CARUBA, College of Arts and Sciences E -' NE E Q M E msw. ..-Q use .,,ss-is mam-E ,le E --H QW' me M,5,.g.lgasfs Egiggfs-' 'H snags s s I if H., .. is E -me an s ' umm is nl wlw sonnel deans, Ben David and Dr. May Brunson. WILLIAM LOCHER, School of Education AL KEY School of I .ga 55 si 3 sf .ll in is f mlm weve is s' ss e si 1 XP? in ll s s s was I s as W s s H , :.: .s s s s s A, ' an an is an '- , , S H V 1 f. s I n . g t s B N " . A em, ei, :S 5:5 s is a XE S8 1:-j : 7.:-1-:-: Zn-". 5: V E W - -1 95 ' .:. --iigfff s s s s K W s s as .Jw-ag. . FE is s s s W . .9 .Q E M " :Lli'i..f-4' s s s . 1 T f 9 t'l1f9F' . , . J ' 'E K K Q s s s X , s s s s s x gg' as s s s . y I ,fi I Qggfgg has messages me me is me s ages s s B El is H s as K E SE . is .E . mimmimiii :Est-2 . H in E2 alas sr E .ti aids as asa sl- E s it s an sgmws is E Q fer KENNETH LEICHMAN, School of Business . as seam ' use EE it me miss an l-.sas is is si-is - it - it N " is L-1 :. ig if it it - it .V -lllll lm llllln..lww- .-A will Q in ' 1 lg- , Q.. --ze-mum fs sn' wg? SS sq SS - SS B s t is ' 93 e - H nYgn?! 'WW lim l 2 J.. ll l lllw 'we B - 21 - il ft ii- we is J is tags e EE wm- H m is thx. a - is -an ess 5 .NSE - H regress as STRIQTLY UNFLORIDIAN is gray drizzle that greets UM newcomers as they leave "Hurricane Special" in September. Students were met by band and cheerleaders. Orientation-- Eye Opener For Fresh RECEPTIONS, DANCES, TESTS PAVE WAY FOR LIFE AT UM THE MOST CONFUSING TIME in any UM student's college career is during Orientation Week when he first starts learning his way around the campus and iirst becomes acquainted with the people that make up the university. But without an orientation period to help him adjust to his new enviromnent, the student would undoubtedly be even more befuddled. UM Orientation Week, with its Howdy Dance, Talent Show, religious groups' receptions and multitudes of open houses put on by fraternities, sororities, resi- dence groups and student government, is elemental in helping new students get the feel of the University. It is also a period in which students can get academically prepared for college by taking placement tests and reading tests and getting registered. The week comes before each fall and spring semester. FLORIDIAN ALL THE WAY, sun began to shineg freshman went swimming atVenetiau Pool. 113 MANY FRIENDSI-IIPS START AT ORIENTATION. HERE TWO GIRLS! GET ACQUAINTED AS THEY WAIT TO CHECK IN AT THEIR DORM 146 A 411: .3 Y -N.,-5 A 4,9 . "M" . 7 -' nk N Ty . V u'l' ' " h - ,pw 5 fl' : M 2- R 47 , 'N an a a x L A fits' A-vQ..:' If iff wym, S . fi-s ggQ:,,!1 v1 I J ft " I ,.,V: 1' Q Q. QR Az ,C L , Wm- eq A w 1 bf. .. . .ug W gt -E 5, gs Q 5: ,B E' H . 'W k S 3 5 H Q' ix. gg -if -7 -1 'K ww: .- Q. 5 .M . ,, E - 56 I E B- 6,4 X Kg E M :fees - 'if w Q Us 3 -, f . H u .W . B g 'Wg 1, H. :ag w , W A K B - 5 H W .. .1 ..,,,. : . ::5..::: ...., .:. .. 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V nm-- ss M Wm ga M wa f- x u S ,W . ,, N 3 -sq ' is Z H ' a i w . W X . M .ual B A id V' iq-f N H ., . H .Q X H E 7 we W r H-wma-N my P . ,awww MQW- I Sk- mg-,H 'R ik K3 it .1 E 4 ,K -H 5 ,F 1 yi was . H, ww My M Hkrw 1 A A .KB 'if S5 H at E ,. - I M - L ,, 55: -...Lf : - . E '- in , aw: ' 5 ws I r Q me -- - , 5 . H M H . - Sl Pe I in 'xii .HH w1"'.'v - ..., 1 M - - -X. ', ':.::... 525.5 A W 1-4 1 '.g-- -:'2,:. gf" T55-was Eg" Ag .Q '- Hf 522 E A ' , 5. E Q W A , 1 H L was - at .M ff .. Y ,I .V K L , gn, ,, 8 'Qu - ., , 223 H - wx. K mi 5' 1- " . 4 f V JS 1 Af as 'QL R .. A .M sr 45 4 Ha. ff 5, Q-xi l mx: Hurricane Howl NEW COMPETITIVE SKIT SHOW MAY BECOME UM TRADITION STUDENT GOVERNMENT and Phi Mu Alpha music fraternity joined forces the lat- ter part of October to present a first for UM: Hurricane Howl. Called "Campus Capers of '58," the Howl was a series of competitive skits put on by different- school organizations. And between each skit, the audience chuckled at the back-and-forth quips of co- emcees, Henry Barrow and Ronnie Shaw. Prizes were awarded in three categories- fraternity, sorority and independent. Lambda Chi Alpha, Chi Omega and Wesley Founda- tion walked away with the irst place awards, while Kappa Alpha Order, Delta Gamma and the Hurricane Glee Club won second place trophies. Third place went to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Delta Delta and Men's Resi- dence Halls Association. Proceeds from the Howl went to the stu- dents' food and clothing drive and coin col- lection boxes. The event may become a UM tradition, and chances are-if the hopes of the pro- gram's founders are realized-it will even- tually be put on in the Orange Bowl as a part of Homecoming Week festivities. BANNER over Union announces Howl. Start- ing with "H" two weeks before event, a lettei was added each day till sign was completed. 'WILLIAM TELL OVERTURE" is theme of Sigma Nu skit Para SOFAPILLIO-A TRAGIC TRIANGLE Wesley Foundation s phernalia almost made audience think Spike Jones band had arrived take off on Rzgoletto, was first place winner in lndependent class Dedication, Academic M Day Highlight UM's 32nd Homecoming FROM THE TIME 1958 Homecoming Queen Lonnie Robinson was crowned on Sunday, Nov. 16, to the time the debaters met Oxford on a ques- tion of nuclear problems, Sunday, Nov. 23, UM's 32nd Homecoming was something to be remembered. A multitude of activities was sandwiched in between those initial and terminal Homecoming events. They in- cluded tapping ceremonies by the University's top honor- aries, Nu Kappa Tau, Iron Arrow and Omicron Delta Kappa. ODK was ollicial Homecoming sponsor, and one I .1 of its members, Steve Slepin, was chairman. . The big week also encompassed the dedication of the Q .1 I Antonio Ferre Building of the Graduate School. And for SLEPIN the first time, all UM honoraries got together for a special luncheon on a newly named Homecoming date called Academic M Day. The ODK PRESIDENT Dave Bonner rings bell on annual house decorations contest and Law School Breakfast were also special Student Union roof to open Homecoming Week. I-Iomecgming events, T52 ' ai A' ...NT E 1' ,E mf ,", is iii E tlszf Q, , , . W - if sms-. , , 4 I 4 if -525-1 W A l if aa - B is H H - .- -:--gg ..-.s,.,4: pm - D EW STUDENTS, FACULTY, ALUMNI AND ADMINISTRATORS BOW HEADS PRAYERFULLY AT DEDICATION OF GRADUATE SCHOOL BUILDING 150 as sea E,-E a an H- x-: as as as as a s a s mesa YE? s-as me mi am a ,s a an a as use as a QE E as s as E s a as as s 2-25? sua siMxW W H as I ,QQ Rims M masks 5 M may M PARODY on Biblical quotation, Revela- tions 15:2, coupled with an almost perfect replica of the Orange Bowl score-board, caused Wesley Foundation to win the first place trophy in independent category of Homecoming house decorations contest. as use s mmm TWEETY-BIRD THEME was used in Kappa Sigma fraternity house decoration. Green and orange Ibis here takes place of yellow comic canary. Tweety's pussy cat foe is replaced by a slightly undersized and very delapidated Houston Cougar. e seam a s as s ' a sw- .L-it an i-iambg s sms' an B H H ll H ge exft .g. s-s at a s s as E a E s iz an E it sf H. WF? 5-E Me mga s ,msg s gn sa 5. Qs Q we s as s s s s s E as at as 5 ng- sem a as W. s as a W. is gm Em im use B a as as -is is im a s s s as Es E. Q., x-is as as s HOUSEMOTHER ELSIE WESTERGAARD GETS RIDE IN OWN SPECIAL VEHICLE DURING THE HOMECOMING PARADE 1 Q MA 1 W .sw ff nj ff ' ,,, , ,fi , ..., 1 to if me , me ,Q , HHN? i i u 'HW I -f 1fs?Mf :'EfF'l ff!!-ri-222522 , FRAN CURCI returned to form against Houston. Playing on injured ankle, he completed 14 of 19 passes for 201 yards, two touchdowns and set up for a third. But he wasn't enough to save 'Canes a sixth loss. PRIZE WINNING FLOAT, "Opera- tion Victory," put together by UM's student nurses, gets a special viewing in the Orange Bowl during clash with Houston. Only float winners were al- lowed to cruise before audience at Held SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON'S "best player of Home- THREE SMILING PRINCESSES at dance are Carole Danziger, Sondra Welch coming game" trophy went to Fran Curci at dance. and Rebecca Munn. They've just been given gifts that accompany their titles. Parade, Game And Dance That's Homecoming! EASILY THE BIGGEST EVENTS of the week were the long-prepared-for Homecoming parade, the football game with Houston and the annual Homecoming Dance. The parade wound its way through the streets of down- town Coral Gables and featured iloats, beautiful convertibles Cand beautiful girlsj and marching units, with themes ranging from Theta Chiis "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" to Delta Zeta's storky Hoat called"'We're 'Expecting' to Win." All the iloats were designed and constructed by the stu- dents themselves, and many took months to build. Awards for both house decorations and iloats were made after the parade at a street dance in the Student Union park- ing lot. The same night, there was also a pre-game pep rally in the boxing arena. It boasted a record attendance. Hurricanes lost the game 37-26, but spirits were so high that the bad news on the scoreboardcould hardly dim them a minute. For UMers were looking forward to the dance that was to follow on the next night in Miami Beach's new Exhibi- tion Hall. The Glenn Miller band, under the direction of Ray McKinley, was the main attraction. Alan Dean's orchestra provided additional music. A number of special Homecoming trophies, including those that went to the week's lovely queen and court, were presented at the dance, final event of Homecoming, except for the debate on the next day. LAST NIGHT of her reign, Homecoming Queen Lonnie Robinson Cleft? stands with Princess Janice Clift after awards presentation 153 W 1 ? I Q f x u Alai . my Q EVN 195, K N 4 g I' 5: ef" . 1:1 QSM .354 glfh Y f , x E ff mx ws 5 mam mx 2 v fa gh, Q -4-cs., 55 5 EJ wiv if M9-H rg jg, fe 5- 4 in Filing' .. " 8 fm 'Sis U, J? , Ja W gg Q ,fr J as QW 1 FR N 'TV qrr ' 2'P:?3L::a5:: 'Yrpuf "" If f , .4 5.11. ,:5,:.:a- 5 ee:.,ffw.41.:.,,:... H 7 "fi: . v ' 14 KLZQ k H R. 1.5555 .:. :. lg . f ,W Zvgzmgrgk .x -' : A' 'Neyfxwk z 1 sm H - . Saws 'f Q:-: ' , '55, - .M ..'uW 3 E sis 5 ,QI L, gi wx :S xx Usa Myrff F 3,11 we -.W -nami- ' V35 ik--EL A A, .-an Hi sf ' r .l Fr if H-, Q Q wig A , .91 w 4 2 I - .s + Y, we EJ., 5. J , ffsv-iii? U 'Ffa 'Vi Y if ff N U .Lid E , ..' , -,. ...,....- - N, '-. . ,,.'.,M...x..-. Wx -'M fm- -- , Q . f T..-... . Q A 1 Q Y! , 1 . Q vl Y l 5, ,. ' + X ggi! .,,.A VQQA S iz -ll at I , .VTX H V ,,,'Q:- 5 "':' 3 f ' ,. ' 1' fb ik 5' . if 5 f"l.. f ff 2 an 3 V, ix , Y W-' 3 A 15 3 Y H5 K' - E' A 1 f I ' f ,R 44' E1 F , ' 1 M f k l M . 5?-f i U- i - T3 Q M h 7!,. pa .ww I , --S g i? J if , ifw , 5:1 wg'M"A Q x A -- ERS f Colorful Entertainment Hi hlights Band Year SOMETHING is definitely missing from the UM shacks since the "Band of the Hour" moved its headquarters to the new Henry Fillmore Band Hall. New surroundings, however, don't affect the hectic schedule of the band musicians. During the height of the football season, the band and the baton-twirling Hurricanettes enter- tained thousands of enthusiasts with their halftime show extravaganzas, a colorful note between grid- iron battles. A treat for all audiences, the bandsters performed at the opening of Tropical Park and at the Florida Derby at Gulfstream. Following the Orange Bowl festivities, mid-semester vacation was devoted to a concert tour of Florida. An invitation from the Cuban government took the band to Cuba for a concert at the Havana Mili- tary Academy and a ,parade celebrating Cuban independence and gave it a chance to promote good will with our neighbors to the south. Highlight of the 1959 season came when the band hostessed the American Bandmasters Associ- ation convention in Miami. As a part of its many activities, the band also provides the student with relaxation with its spring Twilight Concerts at Eaton Hall. Under the direction of Fred McCall, the band has gained increasing recognition and promoted the good name of the University of Miami. FRED MCCALL, director of "Band of the Hour," relaxes in his ofiice in new Henry Fillmore Band Hall. .nn mt.. .... 2 s .ms gy as Us E , , as Q 5 nl L , :awww 9 l .wir a 5,5 5. ss nw r lv ' B a A: H u mm H u u u- E A , ss ,. 41 H. - 2 lf ww Wm an sm nm nm an gm XR? Q my m wx mi mx ff an R! Fla D vu N. .I w Es mana is ss um 12293 . M Wx g mn S9 MXN, amLa1amn 'Q Eswiiy N2 1 WE HM H -pm' .:..: .V . 'ff '1 ' , ,KS -my-wE?5wwfm,El J3'5',M- 'W' sas, Q 'Msfw--4 , 'M' X W ,E?'Ej" Y V XM Igcagg ml . m Q NW.. M R gg - - if aw H E ,Q Svw.. ..,,, . FCE, Wf"?HfA,,55i H i W 0.53 Q. 'QT-v"' TI mw- 'Y hm sw s ., A-S, I, 'g 2 A -- - m w F 1 W .ur V A -, .5 2w,,:'?f-N,-- ,-:. X4.,,x , E 5 .1 is Q ,X 5 s ,,a, sm-x is M 9: , QQ? gg Q q 'gui ,FEW W 1' ' ff W A B - ' R M S8 .5 " ,iw X ' ' .5 ' F " - M 5'--x . -5 ,, . 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W wwe QQESWH-f ,sf --MW 'fe we E I S W N .D 'KW 'fwvg-Qvfigfih ga. mamma? as -x Q ma W wfmmvg Q - 1' ,LH Ek B YH E B W Sf 7 S815 B E B. H 5 Q L W -M 'E W- W5 Q Q Lffvmg emgikga ,H w H LQ T ww. ,, was L is B h M HWS , H E 'K KL fares H W H me Q.. " r E' MB . " ,, ,L Q H ,Q M F "'.-E Q' E Wgaissxss is EVA nm is . ,E ,. .H I W H 4 . W N 1 EE ss an , x .-A W mm ' 'N ' ,B H? w M 'B F EB Si M H , WEEE we ww mai E - B fs 'wf Q ' ' R si- ' A A ,Q E gg ' . . 9.5 4 ' EB WI? S -Sw WT 4 ix :V A M E UNH! E- 1 S .mm W Y, M .iii .:.:.: , , X 'Q g . me '1 H 5 H H ss x-x 5-wig mu 12: ,, , B Sw IQ '51, .ra Q E.. ,fv- favs' gn Hmm my V S TQ ww 552 me 5 , EEE :I ' ' B SWEB B , lm . ismgfgglm-R .a wig ia 1 We ml a I-X ni' x4 H .t-dx 121 323 512 at ., Tip,-V 1,4 I . J.. af- , N, ' , ,E 1 ft l ag' ? 5 :.s:.Ei- - - at if 55,5 . age ' 1 l i - .H--.,. A Si' ' i f.. 1 r 0' E1 1 A, ,' A? I I-IURRICANETTE promotes good will as she attempts to teach rebel fighter in Cuba the art of twirling baton. Band visited Havana in March. PRETTY HURRICANETTE Carolyn Lewis explains band program to rebels. Band was guest of Castro government. MCCALL leads UM band be- fore TV cameras during Ore- gon-Miami football game. Neatly uniformed band fit 1 well in Orange Bowl setting. 159 WILSON HICKS, supervisor of student publications, gets in word at publications board meeting. He is former executive editor of Life. Publications Development Begins At Conference Table THE DEVELOPMENT of the UM publications from their origination to final publication is an interesting process. The first step is the selection of the editors by the Board of Student Publications, composed of representatives from the faculty, administration and the student body. Under the lead- ership of Chairman Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president and director of community affairs, this body is also responsi- ble for deciding policy when the situation calls for it. The next step is the planning and organizing done by the editors themselves under the guiding eye of Wilson Hicks, supervisor of student publications. Mr. Hicks, feeling that publications should be the work of the students themselves, is known to let the student editor handle almost wholly the job of putting out his publication. The final products are Miamiis four biggest publications. The first three of these-the yearbook, the magazine and the weekly newspaper - have all received numerous 4'All America" ratings. They are Ibis, Tempo and Hurricane. The fourth of these is the M Book, a guide book for new students. It was edited last summer by Jacque Warren. A fifth publi- cation, Folio, a literary magazine, was discontinued because of lack of financial support. The Hurricane-Newspaper With A New Look THE MIAMI HURRICANE, UM,S weekly newspaper, underwent many changes this year-including a three-time switch of editorship. John Garcia held the top position all of first semester. Eric Raepple edited the paper for the first six weeks second semester while doubling as Ibis business man- ager. Steve Weeks flnished out the year. Hurricane looked different in many ways this year. It sported some different layout techniques and new type faces, and fashion, nnance and amusement columns were added. The editors came out with an "extra'i pre-school edition in the fall before regular issues got under way. Another feature was the annual Homecoming issue with a color front page. The newspaper received its 21st and 22nd "All America" awards for the two semesters of 1957-58. LARRIE SCHMIDT, 'CANE ASSOCIATE EDITOR, GOES OVER NEWSPAPER PROBLEMS WITH STAFFERS AT ONE OF WEEKLY MEETINGS i'e 155'-, 'WSE s was ,gs Mme HURRICANE'S THIRD TOP MAN OF THE YEAR, STEVE WEEKS PEERS OVER OFFICE PARTITION BEARING VERY SYMBOLIC SIGN mm a is a E S31 Eggs W msn a, HMM f it WITH PENCIL in hand, Joe Bagby, associate editor, goes over copy Submitted by one of Student reporters' TOGETHER with Steve Weeks, Frank Meyer Crightj checks copy at print shop. They were 'Cane's assistant sports editors in the fall. MARY STRAUS moved from position of music critic in the fall to Hurricanelv spring copy editor. Egan Etgggm 'Y' - I naman ESSEX-B mul is 3. EEEQ 'sm L fi E 5 H if 1. in an EE simmmm. Hamas! is use use a is a , E Q 3 ,.: .:. . I ,if a is .:,, ..:. E E it fi H s is .:. . 2: E s'-E EsE'sE5 iw it it Q W mi fi it it S8 T AE K1E ' S8 E 5 I5 EW V-eHsw5e,4sti.W FALL EDITOR, John Garcia frightj, conducts informal staff meeting. At left, Lew Mertz, fall managing editor, waits turn to make suggestions and comments. Wa.. mms! 5.,,,:. ., i , ma ff rv W an Special Publications Fill Miami s Special Need PERHAPS a little on the outskirts of the big undergraduate publications but vital to the life of the University are Synapse, yearbook of the School of Medicineg The Miami Engineer, quarterly magazine of the School of Engineeringg and Parent Age, newspaper for parents of UM students. Totally self-supporting, Synapse is edited by the future physicians themselves. Chief editor of the book this year was Victor Martinez. TI'IEMIAMIENGINEER!Jh Sl.f,D0 ldD ,Rb tF'l1,F kD bash, Leg-QyB1anchard, 0 n e na ugan 0 er 'S er 'an We Ed Aw VICTOR MARTINEZ synapse Editor 1 Emu 3 The Proof 0f The Yearbook ls In Its Seeing and Reading WHEN it comes to evaluating the Ibis or telling how hard its staff members worked all year, this book will have to speak for itself. Only the end product and its reception by the student body can really be the proof of the staiT's success. Having been started with the University, the Ibis is now in its 33rd year. It boasts nine "All America" titles awarded by the As- sociated Collegiate Press. In addition to the staffers listed here, special tributes must go to Joe Bagby and Dave Cupp, who really did double duty on stu- dent publications. Joe was Hurricane associate editor and Ibis fra- ternity editor. Dave was Tempo picture editor in addition to being . .H an Ibis photographer. SHARON NELTON, Editor 1 ' ' ,fi x- B V is s st N fi H ..g,s A I If is Wm. me . -"I l .1 'MIX' f V, 1-. - ,. if ff X L 4l CARMEN COLON, Managing Editor KAY MITCHELL, LaY0Uf Editor ERIC RAEPPLE, Business Manager RICHARD SICKING, Sports Editor Wa F5 X' MARTHA GREEN, Assistant Editor FOLMAR HAM, Organizations Editor DIANE SKOR, Seniors Editor W pw' HELENE ROSNER, Asst. Organizations DAVE J ENRETTE, Photo Editor ZOE HELMUTH, Sorority Editor PETER ,COMANOK JERRY RosE, ALAN RUSNAK, PAT TAYLOR, Adwfflslng Manager Photographer Photographer Staff Artist 165 MICHAEL THOMPSON, Spring Editor VIEVE YARBROUGH, Fall Editor UM Magazine Unclergoes A Change Of Tempo TEN-YEAR-OLD Tempo magazine "survived" some of its weirdest experiences as a UM publication this year, when its editors decided to subject it to a little bit of experimenta- tion. First radical move on the part of the pictorial periodi- calis producers was to change its cover red to a green for the Christmas issue. The green turned to purple for the follow- ing edition, and the editors finally decided on a brighter red with italic lettering. And then, for the first time in Tempo's BERNARD COHEN, Business Manager history, a humor edition-an almost perfect spoof of Life magazine-was put out in April. Sponsored by the University chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity, Tempo has been named "All America" by the Associated Collegiate Press since 1950. It received the SDX t'Best College Magazine in the Nation" title for 1958. Staff regulars, in addition to those pictured, included Judy Eaken and Judy Coen. -.Q in 'ii . me .,. H . I xl Q J M, E M, 1, 5 v n W .. BYRON SCOTT, Copy Editor PETER GOLDBERG, Sprmg C1rcu1at1on Manager 4 DAVE CUPP, Picture Editor HUGO WESSELS, Photographer ELINOR SONTAG, Exchange Editor TOM STARKEY, BUSiHeSS Manager JIM MOSKOS, Fall Circulation Manager LAW REVIEW EXECUTIVE BOARD: Myron Krasny, Daniel James, Holden Sanders, Ralph Ezzo, Richard Mulholland. Not pictured: Ronald Kay. Law Students Are Extra-Curricular Journalists LAW STUDENTS took time out from legal matters long enough to produce a magazine, a newspaper and a yearbook. The magazine, entitled the Law Review, enjoyed wide distribution throughout the nation. Lead by Editor Holden Sanders, the student staff published the Review once every three months. Its main feature was the biennial publication of the Survey of Florida Law. Law students kept up on current events by reading the monthly paper, The Barrister, which was edited by Raymond Marchman Jr. Serving as an important link between the Uni- versity's Law School and its alumni, this publication was manned by a staff of students and faculty members. Begun as an annual magazine in 1951, the Lawyer im- proved its journalistic techniques until it became a full-scale yearbook, making it possible for the students and faculty members to have their own annual in which the year's im- portant social and scholastic events were recorded. The Law- yer was published under the guidance of Editor Richard Muholland and a staff of students, who found that work in publications can be quite engrossing but quite a bit of work. nm H - QE me E at LAW REVIEW: Front row: Ed Middlebrooks, Rosemary Rudstrum, Daniel J ames, Holden E. Sanders, Ralph Ezzo, Myron Krasny, Richard Mulholland, Betty Lynn Lee. Second row: Sam Heller, George Nachwalter, Marvin H. Gillman, George Travers, Amold D. Levine, Alvin Malnik, William A. Kolodgy, James Stewart, Gerald N. Capps, Richard Berkowitz, Mark Kay, Myron Shapiro, Max Spiegelman, Lawrence J. Shongut, Michael C. Slotnick, Ed Kaufman. Not pic- tured: Ronald Kay. i? 1 .. - s s . , - ie, s . s E si gm s 72555 M . '- H .rar W H me H Q' s 'xfw was -rm Q.5.'Fs,grS K me as-ers-5 . fi -. . fm. ...... . H W tr A E R is fr ses 1- fs s s s , -,..:::,:, E .:.:,: ass s asa H Q ' :.: mwsmjiseg s MW . qw . Eigfrfgiffs K 5 -.:.:. .: E E Q gm m I s H Hs 5 W Hs X8 E Kms s s s E at Sivan an 1 5. 'ss . .I M ' ms. " is 5 'ss s . . ms- H..-Rigas SS H H 5 A .E - arimsass NEWS? si al si A 1m,,aaa-'?iazegs'?es-ass - inner mx-sts' sw Mins sa' . . . . . . . . Sl : an s as e s s . was at fefi '-' , H sa, .M ref rf E seg - Y E. mr -"' fgg. . s E . V. .. ,E ia. ...ks f I, s I gs' . 4 ,se .E sn, In 0, i ' if . . is " :-: gs , m e - 1 -f , m W ' s Q 9 , 8 gg. . . 'I as ss DR. SYDNEY W. HEAD, Chairman of Radio-TV-Film Department Radio-TV Department Field For Experience IN ITS TWELVE YEARS of existence, the radio-TV-film department has evolved along the lines of its three main objectives: developing understanding of the media of mass communi- cations, preparing students for a career in the communication industry and training students in other iields of mass media. Added to its large staff this year were Dave Nellis, formerly of Syracuse University and presently in charge of TV production at WTHS, and Mort Berenstein, UM graduate now in charge of TV 'production at WCKT. Dr. Sydney W. Head is chairman of the department. Serving as an excellent field of practical ex- perience for the radio-TV-Elm students are the various student-produced radio and television programs. On the radio agenda are the "Roundtable" and "Audio" on WGBS, "Theater X" on WCKR and assorted special programs. UM's radio-TV students entertained televi- sion viewers through such productions as "This Week at UM, Focus on Art" and "Montage," all on WTHS. "Watch Your Language" appears on WCKT, while WTVJ features "UM TV Workshop." I 1 .1 ADVANCED STUDENT, MARTIN SMITH, EDITS AWARD WINNING INDUSTRIAL DOCUMENTARY FILM "MACHINES AND MEN' 170 es? I A F. ig 5:82 s E5 -sr. .I WINDING ITS WAY across isolated section of Crandon Park, crew of "The Lonely Wave" carries TV-film equipment to appropriate location. DIRECTOR PAUL NAGEL, JR. checks camera angle before sequence is filmed. ,Z M. . ad. f3Z"Is', JA -4'-s. Kim Kim, the young heroine of stu- dent Judy Dynner's drama "The Lonely Wave," made her TV de- but last spring in the first dra- matic show utilizing especially filmed sequences produced by the radio-TV-film department. The experimental drama of a mute gir1's awakening to the world was directed by staff member Paul Nagel Jr. Assistant director was student Bob Barone. ALREADY in location, Him crew sets up shot for lone of sequences as student actress Fifi Ferris, "Kim," awaits cue. strait' W' is lessees - as Q e Wegwsias .... s ewggfgggfgrgiggsgajjg was 5 5. -Y W, . .:,:.:.:.:::n ggaaimwsf NF is NE 4 si DIRECTOR gives student actress scene in- terpretation as technician takes light reading. "LONELY WAVE" DIRECTOR perches in tree for bet- ter viewing and supervising of the student production. as i ixgigimgf? H H wigs eil? 5' 2 E5 gas in 9535: me mm . em B is H is W ig B 1 I fa B in gig - 15, f f TECHNICIANS AND CAMERAS project long shadows on Crandon Park sands. 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ON THE OUTSIDE, film crew shoots sequences of Fontainebleau Hotel. Handling of right equipment gives student practice in field. km W' s -,E B me ZNZZEWHQE W Hmmm Emimzg E is mem me A K E H an an ?m:e:si2t':.E BEESWZEEZE i SS-sa W Us emmweewwammiem m: 5-mxmsmsswsmaa M1555 is new muse-gsm azz'-E. me mee' em V Tu ww- .551-giijteee'-'15, egg? EEN ima ME -.w::,e age W ww ,-uagqggwaslfgfau aw 5mqgh:4g,Qi,gBwme as -.mdmzmz ifumegufssug, s5!5g,g.ng W' e?a.:n,m?EEi.fgu W5 :X,5xMy,,.e as Egg mgmmee mem-Ewen 'E-.JE B K-XSSZN., E au mm N . .W f ".i I .r x iz , emi. . we 1 DEPARTMENT STAFF: Front: Dr. Sydney W. Head. Second row: Gene Allen, Skip Beckwith, Gene Fleischer, Jules Shank, C. Henderson Beal, Dave Nelhs, Whit Ralsten, Paul Nagel Jr., Mort Berenstein, Muriel Hathorne, Betsy James, Judson Tibbets, Oliver Griswold, O. P. Kidder, Jack Metzger. ex-1. ad ,df ,ai ,vi ,pdf .nn .M 'fm ee, 'QW Drill and Class Combination Turns Out AFROTC Officers WEEKLY two-hour drill sessions and classes on air science tactics unite to form a thorough training for future United States Air Force ohicers. The AFROTC is an elective program which offers a two-year basic course on air citizenship and a two-year advanced course completing the requirements for an appointment as Second Lieutenant in the USAF Reserve. Veterans wishing to enter the corps are exempted from the basic course. AFROTC cadets are required to attend the summer camp nearest to their home address for a four-week period between their third and fourth years of college. Upon satisfactory passing of mental and physical tests, seniors are selected for pilot training and receive up to 35 hours of flying time by their graduation. Flying instruction in light aircraft is pro- vided at local CAA-approved school. Entry into the last two years of advanced training is determined by selection of cadets with proper qualifications of a future officer. Once enrolled in the advanced course, a student must complete it before attaining his academic degree from the University. Advanced course students are paid 90 cents a day. Outstanding AFROTC records and such qualities as leadership and loyalty qualify a cadet for becoming a distinguished military stu- dent and applying for 21 regular commission. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON sun beats down on solemn- looking AFROTC cadet. Drills take place on Intramural Field. SPLASH! New Arnold Air Society pledge is wetly initiated into AFROTC honorary as old members enjoy "brother's plight." 174 -"' . G 3 Maile . SSR' i ,,. :.: ..., , . V H I : ,E 4- 1 1 is :-: :.. 15. .,.. ..,. I -z -: A fe?" yn ai H 53u'f f V F Y -I :5 Mmm 41 V DRILLS ENCOMPASS more than marching for cadets who handle paper work involving such things as attendance. Classes supplement Work in field. a is B E. 175 .Q s H E . -sqm ir NE w I XM Q mw wwnd B xmas -x as ,H . Q , we . A H Q m H 555 -3 .Y . ,Q as ws m it g,a+ Exams a 1 ,.: :s. .5 ..: E ss n si E 'agai :.: ... :.: is n ss is -- ,if a a Eg Hi B mn an .. TWO CADET OFFICERS examine records of drill attend- ance. Uniformed cadets drill two hours each Wednesday si an ws COL. TROY W. CRAWFORD, Commander FORMER CIVILIANS are transformed into neatly dressed cadets who may later attain rank of Second Lieutenant. ' . 2: 4. ' gf' , I -'ai A L .Q 4 . .4 ,,, 1 . F STACKED RIFLES seem to await in readiness while cadets drill under super- ARMY ROTC QUEEN Carmen Colon represen' visory eyes of instructors. Both Army and AFROTC drill 3:30 Wednesday. in parade. Rank of honorary colonel entitles her tc P 'Q-J., , ' ae .K , .iw i ri if ,. 'Q w is A is COL. WALTER F. GALLUP, Commander CADETS STAND at attention as commanders review their companies. Attendance, uniforms and arms are checked. 176 AROTC Combine TO THE STUDENT interested in combining his military duties with his academic preparation at UM, the Army ROTC program offers a special opportunity. Set on the purpose of training future Army oiiicers, the program consists of two years of basic training and two years of advanced train- ing in Military Science, after which the cadet is commissioned as a Second Lieutenant in the U. S. Army Reserve. Supplementing classes and drills is the six-week summer camp which all cadets attend at the end of the first year of advanced training. At camp, training of a practical nature is given to increase the classroomis theoretical instruction. Outstanding Army ROTC students are desig- nated Distinguished Military Students and are eligible to apply for a regular commission in the U. S. Army. Commanding the Battle Group were Cadet Col. James Good and Cadet Col. Charles Spaide. Military, Academic Readiness gMs::e.::: a yggeeffeaew Q Z-EEEEQWZEE B -- vm mf-' rss 'fl nam were .aaa an MW als. - Q H . a a a a W W Y-XM ' WATHH M a a a fm M an we-if-ftf.f,W.M, ses-- iif5.1aea.2eagEaiM COMPANY FLAGS are lowered in practice for review. Army Battle Group has four companies collectively led by Battle Group Commander and live-man staff. UM SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS AND TAPPEES-TO-BE MIILITARILY SALUTE AS THE "STAR SPANGLED BANNER" IS PLAYED CONFUSION REIGNS as "fall in" command is given after ten-minute break BEST OF THE BATTLE GROUP stand tall and proud and cadets rush back to their companies. Cadets drill on Intramural Field. in SCabb21I'd and Blade tapping- Group h0I10I'S leaders. ii. WLS E 'tsfsiieiwi' :fg2g3'?5..iQ E sa- ,Mes ...E wwfasia M5352 Z em BRUCE FELD ' ERIC RAEPPLE - - - depends on notes . . . depends on pocket ss M s Q R. '1' s t V 1 Z' if . .,,Sw,+ ,if my ' flI'i'??" , f Q , gamer ' A-,g , ,W-in , twang, ...sag I - . HQ, -sgfilrze 5,523 H ' ,sm M H ass H s 1 gi , it X' H ' , A ' 2a Vma at ei.-2 Q iii I 1 , s Mari ff. BLAS HERRERO . . . offers proof Seems Like UM Debaters Can't Help Winnin UM TEAMMATES ADD LAST TOUCHES TO FINAL BLOW OF DEBATE-THE REBUTTAL UM'S DEBATE TEAM was really on a winning streak this year. Battling it out on the topic, "Resolved that further develop- ment of nuclear weapons be prohibited by international agreement," the team members came up with many honors, invitations and exhibition debates. In the "Carolina Forensicsv at the Univer- sity of South Carolina they won. In the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh Invitational Tournament they won. They chalked up victories, too, in the Twelfth Annual Miami Invitational Tour- nament. They qualiiied in the Southern Re- gional Debate Tournament at Wake Forest for national competition, and for the third consecutive time, they were entered in the West Point Invitational Tournament in which 32 teams from all over the country participated. The word-badgers played host to Oxford of England in a special exhibition debate here during Homecoming Week. They were also in the "Heart of America Tournament" with the University of Kansas, and in March they met Notre Dame in an invitational at South Bend. Steve Slepin was Debate Council presi- dent. Donald Sprague was debate coach, and Leroy Howe was novice team coach. Team members besides Slepin were Eric Raepple, Blas Herrero, Richard Essen, Bruce Feld and Steve Kogan. Novice teamsters were Lawrence Weiner, Maury Kutner, Frank Kreutzer, Jerry Spivak, Alan Rosenblum and Jon Prager. Bm ss xml mms E5 Q ss n S H B B ss ss Q a :ms .-EH .Q W, - ss ss is my mn w na 5 E E E55 -ea ss an ss mms msg m E M musk., H EERE ft ms ss EL -it m an mama n ss mms 'mi f"EL sayin ss E mmm ws mm sm Q Q HATE , mxigmsnl B E 1 was Q x . Q E -tm H H E- mmf' ss - B was u is M mmm- ss sawn ss ss a ss nm A xx ms gn tt argues UM 's position my m e Slepin ftopj ends argument on rhetoric s with teamm ' h ate Rlc mms ms 5 may H QW mx mam. - rw .xml ix 1 fir m xx mv-' bn' E at Q H E H an Q H naw nm xi z a a . ss 5 gs 518435 Q ss. M PM t,M.Q3w1f2?pgSiFskiQf?,sE E X ' 5 ss E ss H Y H manga-A HE it -m -E-xx E . Ugg ss wings mu ss Us-ss im Sflmiusm was Wg' -ss E E X Ham' E A... mmm E . AT UM INVITATIONAL, TIMEKEEPERS WARN SPEAKER HE HAS SIX MINUTES O E Eiw mu mi sw ms mm wif BEM a :Ewan E Q MQW S Y, agfttgg A- aw Mx H mn mn H15 HTH NLE-as M tx. M Ee EFTZWE mmglfgwm ss Www ,lm wang' ms B n-mfs H H gt N H vwgaw- Him sm YE am m naw 24. -E B wig? -fat -Us tw tm sian, M sf .gm M W 5 xmQ?ng,57umm"X Q 5' E5 'K 'mv' 2 A Mmuw. n'f5M1aa Exams smf"ianEE?sg my mnm'?W a W X H Bans E :EEK M E fits. QW-E if Hwwa--E Mmiflfmvt, 5 as E wi Lsfwgm M ss swag ss. Em . was ss mm nam :Es WHILE COMPETITION IS at bat, UMs de baters fforegroundj dxhgently take some notes E M Q E E E Emp? E H I Students, Pros Get Together For Engineering Exposition THE FOURTH ANNUAL Engineering Exposition, held in February, was UM's way of observing National Engineers' Week. At North Campus, the Exhibition was co-sponsored by profes- sional engineering societies in the Miami area and by the student body of the School of Engineering. Senior in engineering, John Self acted as student chairman of the show. Members of the campus and community came to view the numer- ous exhibits put up by national as well as local companies and by the students themselves. Featured student display was a two-foot submarine, electronically operated. Southern Bell Telephone Company demonstrated direct long dis- tance dialing, and the engineering department of the City of Miami showed examples of city planning. Visitors also saw models of missiles, drunkometers, audio equip- ment, hi-fi equipment, architectural drawings and models of sewer and highway construction. ARTY MOBILE draws visitors' attention to various displays on archi- tecture, which included architectural drawings as well as scale models. -sikdf Jw'-E M ,, M, arwttfef gs E Welty E H wi its H B X-53 Xin EQ W gi at x-f an-L STUDENT-CONSTRUCTED PULLEY RIGGING THAT MAKES USE OF THREAD SPOOLS GETS EXPERT ADJUSTMENT BY FUTURE ENGINEER 180 1 if in in aw K 1 I is is Humax megs Q e ., BwAe"'s.'a H is -is 4 gf .,,,f .wafe- 'HE M pi 'I -Kees-ij News . I 1 I nig- il" EWS X 3, H 1sH.rEMa-,aff U it W NI Hwang. ma E Mn Q I if Hxiwilgg-Q Am sim? H ZXUD X esifiaz-I if is x it mam mama H me mm B mum my x 'w is auf'-f' N A Ru H Zi Enix E I if I I H fg in E E Bm V- E H in is if Hn t I fe iam X I B A. I V 5 al li is I Q3 . W is BOTTLES, WATER, CHEMICALS and a touch of elec- . Q- A tricity compose exposition s tmy water-treatmg exhibit. 2 - 'sift in I I 1 .wr-KH wenew' E is 1 . ala H -Agufw We I H ' w'-wwe if mi ii 1' JS F ' ' 'Zami' " Ti I Wffigyilff 23,1 i t f zigsf gr li - E is we 1 -N M'riFi-eaisge 5 3 AWEEM 1 ,-,QE-eff-if'f.g , "2r-5.F ' R fg:W't"smfz.QEae1aESE Nix aa is ' ::- i.: . A , Q " mamma L if I E. E B Mft, is I , .-4. Q 1' It IBMPL 'i ..., Z . 5fNm:'EaE"I ik. We V L I V ' I tm Biggs 3 sgwaggggmgegv , New '-'ka 'V I Q .1 wh at M Eg f-Mmeiim . mmf H ,ss'n4 mflle X Rs- msmzmw , t I . Haggis- gs? , K. If rr E At .,k. M' E. , . , I H ' ' V sf -K Ii as 'L Exim SS 1 xi K 1 .a K me is We 4 H '.- a lr is . am as H M. ., wilt.-. B nge an autism 15. :- :-:NEWS pi I r. B sa'-'W 'gg a 1 in B' ' M ,I by ar Q. f 1. " ,.., 5 1 , i ,IEE uf?" 37 ' Q --Km 'H ' I I 1. .. ' :.' .-W ,, . I E-1. 15. . " i i. B . , .--- ... i Y 1 U it H . ggi. 4 .V ' " - H ei . S2 U . :.v Q.-:.:. - :..... ? aih. I :.:.: ,... .. -- : : .-:: : 1 :sm . . 5? ,M .:.- .... ., B U Un . ' J H 'T 4:57 3 ? I V SS Sk 3 I . EXPOSITION may be under way, but busy engineering student finds it necessary to take time from operating display to catch up on school work. RAILROAD BRIDGE in miniature was one of the many scale models on exhibit at the Engineering Exposition. M it ''-"WWWW"'W"c"W'f-W 5 1 at I I E a I W awww I nazi m 1 94:4 KK' H at R l H mn a fi A in ' . K is ms we mn I xg is s mm' mass is its H-SM s nw aw' is K B-my mmm na- in Wm T Kxmnldxfimsslscz' N' Www 'UWB' mxmssimnxssmz-1 Sw si fame as pq infix nasal saws 5 :J is i mam ,Ima H , mi-is iq nam, n lu-amsi .qqwfff ' ' 0' . A MJ, smsmiamsl mums , ian me uw- a sm me am mm AT THE LAST MINUTE, SOME FINISHING TOUCI-IES ARE GIVEN TO ONE OF EXPOSITION DISPLAYS BY STUDENT ENGINEER 181 -4- a w 1 1 1. , my Q gl ,I ,w sggikl-il ., .. M.. N ' ES 1 We -M A- 1 ' -g:'11,:Q .5959-.1' w 'K ' ' ' -W A N K ' :: 2 EE:5:f::,,, . - WF? ,r 1 fi mu M k an h f ,rf W: 4 fi .' nfs 3 Z! , 7 M , , ' 531 .f,',":' -'SQA I bl ,I-.Q-,, - .J if X2 v J ' ing- 5 : is ,gf f A? f 1 A E f fb - K, 3 ---- " " A3523 - -- . , Y , : ..., , I ..., .' 51 gg W 7 f' 'QL ' 'hmm M. ,,1- ,, ' 'aww ,heh 512. 5' f I 'fu 'S XR- QW? 7 A 5 'Y I9 ef W 5 ..- IN STUDENT UNION BOXING ARENA, UM's cheerleaders spark the football season with hoopla and cheers at Iirst pep rally of the year, during fall Orientation. THIS BAYLOR BEAR got much kinder treat- ment than human brothers, who lost to UM. Twirl, Yell- heerleaders' Plug For Victory UM's LOSING FOOTBALL SEASON this past year gave Miami's cheerleaders and students something to yell about. Unfortunately, they were yelling about two different things. While unspirited fans were busy deriding the team, coaches, and lack of UM school spirit, the cheerleaders were busy lending moral and vocal support to the team. Aided and abetted in their work by UM's new human mascot, Sebastian the Ibis fformerly known as "Icky"J, the UM cheerleaders saw to it that their own spirit was spread out to everyone. Present at every pep rally, every football game, and at other UM sports functions, these peppy people were responsible for encouraging patriotic students to give their support to the Universityts various teams. rw, tial E gm sv, - CHEERLEADERS: Jane Harwood, Helen Dyer, Brenda Fowler, Lonnie Robinson, Carol Baldwin, Barbara Rohrer, Gayle Jenkins fcaptainj, Kurt Monahan. ' , , 3W?'B'i9ie.e :155gFg:',??a i. , PQH. is-is 1 Fm gg Wag t, .lx aft., fa , is E S Q1 37", a-.e-We-Sid' -2-a 'vvu1L Orgfllfzzkal A Wu md as W f -wa' Q Q, -1 an u. Q Www!! H45- HH-'H Qgm-. T M A nv m-f ,,. Q-X -.sz W' E 1 six' fx w H fs B ,ff-v 1-av. , 2. L if-s V Q .A Honomries .. 2-131.5 V1 if 5 V iz P f' W. X . .5 Y 5 , K- ,af VN .lb ,. ., 2 Sam Adams Ed Auerbach " ' KMPXI WK f 1 ...Wai Mel Baker . M X54 , ' - . f, +'.::'L.. .gig s 1 '-- : 1 "" all 5 '11 -- ' M Beverly Filip y llll lllfl if --f' gi 1 Ken Leichrnan If H E yi , . QQ I i . i if Q 490455 Joseph Plevel sr N. P 'F is Who's Who Among Students 9 1 - ...,, , ,, .:..E-M3 lzl. . Matt Allen ' H ' 3 4 .:...: 15" ,f r if Joe Bagby Edmond Baysari 1? .:.: , W ,, my . S N, it It 15 James Good LQ frg HQ Z .f Ruth Lund Alfred Ricci TI-IIRTY-SIX UM SENIORS last fall received letters telling them they had been selected for recognition in the 1958-59 edition Whois Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, a national publication put out annually since 1934. To be chosen for Whois Who, a student is first oiiicially recommended by the Uni- versity. Then he must be accepted by the organization. Qualities considered in nominat- ing students are scholarship, leadership, co-operation in educational and extracurricular activities, citizenship and promise of future usefulness. Students from approximately 750 colleges and universities are cited. Besides including top students in their volume, the Who's Who publishers provide a student placement service for all the nominees. UM's candidates were chosen from all fields of leadership and scholarship, includ- ing music, student government, religious activities, radio-TV, drama and journalism. Not pictured are Sherman Carr, John Garcia, Fred Porter, Eric Raepple and Barbara Rohrer. Irvin Naylor was selected last year. ' Q if is , ,, ' 5.2, H ' 3 :2911--u i : f Virginia Behney S U71-5 - wai l' l N j .6 .1 e Nanita Greene Dave Madden 774 -.iff 2 Q . , , , R3 Q , ' Ex H Q ax xi - Q ' . X " api View yy :mx X W, W, ,il . r. S tx an Ne fl j John Self ri-f I .os 22 as ff Ann M. Bouse W my :Z H FE leg?-f A 5 Nancy Haslett Irvin Naylor ' ' ilf V' - - .-f Q ' it l X-N. , eg S E H . ' 5 Steve Slepin 186 ' a N . . G xfl lg.. E523 Barbra Breakstone f Lk' 2 . .Q ...QQ M ., 3X at 3? 1 W if 1 t 4. f a Bill Hayes ,Q, , .j f S . si: , he . gggose re ' g a '-K. 3 M, - , Q V Sharon Nelton Donald Wallace Q .. . ' wi., i iii" Ravona Caldwell Robert Kasper .,..,,.,T 55" I. -A 3 J V 2, F1 . .El .Z-..1l, Q 2 ar" , 2 v. ai ' F :. -.1 Q - . ae i . Q f Dianne Nuckolls E :"f:E I w ffl' ' Q W f . -If-:E . .z B " ts? 'x W Dale Willoughby Carmen Colon Richard Knight Richard Pieper .:. 5 -E :...: a :.: J Fw' ,,5: ,, -,, FQ. - zz , .1 , if Us- I Y ' Meg. Kink Estelle Zemmel Alpha Sigma Epsilon LOCAL CO-EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP SOCIETY, Alpha Sigma Epsilon has been under- going a period of reorganization during the past year. Members have now worked out a point system by which to choose the most deserving tappees more fairly. Under the new plan, the group can take only one boy and one girl each semester from each of the fol- lowing fields: publications, debate, law, engineering, medicine, music, student government, religion, drama, athletics, education, radio-TV and extracur- ricular activities. Candidates must have also main- tained a 1.5 scholastic average. Formerly a part of the national group called Alpha Sigma Upsilon, the honorary was founded here in 1950. UM's chapter broke away from national in 1956 to form its own local organization. Leonard Schwartz was president for 1958-59, while Eric Raepple was vice president. Carmen Colon and Frank Gliozzo were secretaries, and Dave Yelen served as envoy. Dr. Paul K. Vonk, assistant to the dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, acted as adviser to ASE this year. Not pictured are Lew Cohen, Eileen Cypress, Mark Feldman, Leroy Howe, Dave Katzin, Jim Kenny, Dick Knight, William Kolodgy, Betsy Liss, James Metzger, Rosita Petech, Enid Polan, Larry Porter, Eric Raepple and Larry Wheatman. MEMBERS of Alpha Sigma Epsilon were among those present during Home coming to hear Dr. Jose Balseiro, Spanish professor, at first honoraries luncheon Q is . - gf, . 3 ff Matt Allen Leroy Blanchard s ,, is I 1 Jere Chait Arlene Cohen Carmen Colon .lolm Corrigan -T fi-l.,, -' gn - - ---r -1' :': '- 't 1 r E- ' .fa 94 1' Q fs. 1 if , .tl "W, V3, if ,. up , , y, it ,, 1 f fr Lawrence Friedman Frank Gliozzo Nanita Greene Nancy Haslett 2 if it 1, as Q Ii we N Q K 4 fr J QS' Q ,vi John Cosgrilf Blas Herrero Dave Bonner F-' J Gerald Capps 5:5 5 ,Q ,,, , " fi , ,. il Herta Deichmann Beverly Filip -1 :..: , . .. . A I Q ,,,. .,,,,,w ,, -9 5 Q , ,,.,, ,X .EL sv- Sharon Nelton Dianne Nuckolls as H2 - ,J , :., . . Dale Willoughby Dave Yelen Roger Reece Leonard Schwartz Joseph Segor Steve Slepin Paul Va,nDjne 187 me E sk as a mi R 51 m msgs 1-if is 'P "' w W .L 5 v- fi i 'S 3. Es -: ..... E 55:55. -:- ATEI: gg" aizfvix R 2 is 5 8? ia as rr f a .a J 2 5 ..-,..f ...Q , , .X -If X . ':" :,:E5Ej- . Q Wm 51222: :-: ' :-: I Tm """'-. Sam Adams a 1 Tx Nm Iron Arrow SEMINOLE JACKETS are not just the signs of the well-known Florida Indians. They are also the symbols of UM's highest men's honor- ary, Iron Arrow. Strictly a local organization, Iron Arrow taps once each semester to the rhythm of a tom-tom, which one of the members beats throughout the ceremony. The society takes in UM students, alumni, faculty or administrators who have proved to be outstanding in some phase of university work. Main social activity of the honor society is its semi-annual banquet for new tappees. The honorary was founded by UM's first president, Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, in 1926, the irst year of the University's existence. Joe Segor was chief this year. Lew Cohen was son-of-chiefg Idral Bowen, medicine mang and Mel Baker, historian. Not pictured are Ed Anderson, John Garcia, Leroy Howe, Fred Porter, Larry Porter, Arthur Sorosky and Ed Weiss. . mx 'I is a sl 2 W '- 1 H :Q H H E if tif' H W W "N 1-1 ei W .E ' E , s E .. is in if 1 :-:a. V 9 'E+ E if .. -:-: a -.: A V ,.:":'5.a:a :.: 5 ' H ,., ,. ,,., qi ,d f I EEE Q p B .5 ,535 E' it , Y , H Q it 8 ,Ee H 2. ,H . fwgfggglff N. ire 2 if lg K- , , if wt" H w e Q Eg? 25: as H ""' 5. we -E ..... -- .W s . L W e:fe-.f.::g:,- rf' ,. E H "X Wig W W We, B -"" -.: '- is 1 "' .:f'.:. ,',',g:i:.,:,"'. .a is , . im ' -' me ' 'a s ...: '2E!iZgg:5 ..:,:fEa gg E 5 .af !:5' ' 52 + s -::::-rf: 'H E Emi :5:,:"' A -"':'F ' "-'- , 3:jgf-'-g.:.' .:,: '- V ' 5 :.. it -. .5 1- .:.:.: gm .. '-:EE 1, N, '-Eg, 4. : ,. . H. ' . 'fm ,A rm. W Bm." . V Y W-.ggi 3 -4 .:. -I' ' xg! s iw ,S M fzf gjg r s .gf ogw , '- -fl 2 5. if : V-:: :lift 4 ,x : si . 5' ' - a 5' """" : ' . ' :im v - is ' M :-:, 5 ' fi :EE5 H L'-a - , E E Y M .. .. g ,,,, . ,, ., :gm -V 5 . . E 5 -- rr. " 5 Q55 ggi it I- at 'if i if' 1 Q 5 H E .1 - 5 tm Q ' -" 1' - fii. - ' NX f.. ,, , ' ' ' . 2 Xsi"5Q -5 .. , jf -.-.- . RQ , -: k P gt Q ,,,- 4 , , . . - iz.. .R ' .W 1 uw -" V .gi , Dr. Thurston Adams Matt Allen Joe Bagby Mel Baker Leroy Blanchard David Bonner s "'- - 4:3 ,.., - -' j.i,:.:,. -'- -' ti E W I H :F B .- me H X7 -112,2 i J n i: , . - f"- , ,Q-...' . , - -fs gr as A .s x -19, E . --SEM 4 -' s - A ' '- ..,II. ,H 2 HQ? X H ll WE 5 N s .-Je: "' 'W-aw 3 S Q '-I: - ii. . if .... :5: Q as E E 415:22 A fs. E. 51 H IEA " ----- - : "" is H" 2" ,.,. za- ra E HJ H B H if 5 rags E 'F . -:Q s 3 '--a-im .,:-aa, a rg sg :jf -:-: fs- aw -- 'fl ,E gn , ij.: :fag L.-" , l, g' s .:. 5: jjj we 2, fi W Q Q -- a J N H. -1 'li , ...... - 7 2 'A ' - - .,.. .. ' 1' ---, . 2 XX fi?-3' - O , ,si -11 "" " A ' N TT RN fi- K A J 5 ' ' . -.:, z',.f "" ,,-.f ' l r . ,--1' ' z E' ' , .,. . ' is ,ff . 1 t .ff . in " . ' ,, -- es . 2 i .... f r ... Idral Bowen Lew Cohen John Corrigan John Cosgrii Fran Curci Lawrence Friedman .H I. M .5-in .Sm mv Wasil H Z if V is f ' ' ' B E H I. ,.,, - .N H li E Q ,.,., ,N I . In it s s H N 5 E y gi Mm E '-I-11.3 is -35.3 a .. a 5 ' A aw E 1,1 Er- V, me s I ,. ..,, .I . ,., , 1 X 'rEs::.,,'E:!:-L:-:-::p -:- 'J H .ii gi :.:--sage:-E ' F M ..,.,., 4 1 . ef '- - fail' ,.... s e5'- A' - , sa WN' Q is I Q xx . " 1 at . ff ' :T - H X. ,fc . 5, ,ag ,..-.,.. ir ff 0' - . Bill Hayes Dr. John Kelsey 1 ,fsesar -Q-.sn -magma ESL mms?-EQ Uggggusg B ma as--gs H ... ., s s ,,,:,, asm . .Qi ,.,. , gm H , , Hg 2,353 H 3 .f - A ..: Q -K Exil e ' ' Wa fy, .1 iaafi zf ,Pi Q, E 3: fe H s K E has as ' B 5' E ls ? if H' I ':' if" ff: H S 3. ::.-fl' ' 'Zi' :a'3zE5'Qy1 QE ':"" 5 H fs' sim :E:-:'E:E :-:-:-:x:E:t:-:.-65414:-r:I:.-: , BH ll " - , F15 M K-X -A sf . , Er Q ww: ..."L, ...,: ,nemgt ,.,. .. a as rl-7 W - , . . M- ' is s ft Ee w t s 32 a l. :: I 5 'P-EW is Yi . ' .. 352' ' E .. s B Y -: I ' Ev .:. -T: .- ag 1 s vs 5 ' H E . 4.1: ,.,. . -1 mga gh N all ll I , ,A are nga s -,lx ,E . . gg 12- sig W , Ea Q , A 1 F , " if 1 . if ' John Myers H'-fr ' is ' gm- g .Pt f , V . ,,... Q'-raft ji 1 Fx . B BQ s 5, 5 I ff. .1 v. xx L1 -"' 'W 2 M-c.. 'Q ai as X lge Seggr 101111 SB1f Steve Slepin Gaspare Norigenna , , ii' s 'E S as ,QQ .5:5EQ:!f:"EQ: :iz 43: ' ..... .Zin - ., :.: W , Norman Whitte J oe Plevel .U X I t .....: p , R? Q P .3 1 1 Q 1' E ti' a an r Lg Z ' is R mm H egg a H 5 E E 1 K H 43, assi E V' n, .gg 2 s s -fgm Q Q s M . .,, A -,.::::::-' V arm K- E if s , If tg 4 as ag.: . if N I 9 ,,., - V :ra ..: 'I -tr. A . . 1 -ul . N HY ' X ' , L Roger Reece magma 1 ' 1 5 .. S H .FL K, E Wx ' L i-ef? ,. Rs? x 1 l Xe - ps. is , .IF . , l n Dale Willoughby David Yelen u Kappa Tau NEARLY EVERY UM WOMAN hopes to become a member of Nu Kappa - H ff. W, . . H Q s , r. Tau, highest honorary on campus for women. The organization chooses members on the bases of scholarship, character, leadership and service. -is-E ' . H. .Hn ms-is SF The annual Career Clinic is NKT's main project. It gives women students a chance to talk with people in various professional fields, such as journalism, the physical sciences, education and home economics. Ann Marie Bouse was president this year. Other officers were Ruth Lund, vice president, Carmen Colon, secretaryg Dianne Nuckolls, treasurer, and Vir- ginia Proulx, historian. Dr. May A. Brunson, dean of women, is adviser. E w 1-x Not pictured are Ann Brett, Betty Jean Hendrickson and Rosita Petech. Wanda Abel Ann M. Bouse s . .N -Y 5 Q H E H Kgs 3. 24 " w' 'L L rs r Carmen Colon Eileen Cypress Wgeflgigwwiis Linda Grussmark Nancy I-Iaslett Q fr!'i'wm'i tw .sisgssasww at E E .. - as N M YI .sg is -7 is .M n is Sas' M mga an NU KAPPA TAU PRESIDENT Ann Marie Bouse fholding scrolll reads charges of the muses to the honorary s new members during formal initiation ceremony in November. Herta Ladenheim Ruth Lund ' gsigi' S 'MSW' 1- Zia Sharon Nelron Dianne Nuckous Enid Polan virginia Proulx Barbara Turk Esfeue Zemmel 189 Omicron Delta Kappa ONLY TOP STUDENTS are tapped by Omicron Delta Kappa, national men's leadership honor society. Service, leadership and character are the prerequisites for member- ship. Candidates must be juniors or seniors and must have maintained a 1.5 average throughout college. The honora1y's main campus activity is a big one: spon- soring Homecoming Week. Homecoming chairman is always an ODK member, though many others outside the grou work with him. Steve Slepin was chairman this year. P UM's ODK chapter was founded in 1949 and is just one of many throughout the country. President for 1958-59 was Dave Bonner. Matt Allen served as vice president, and John Self was secretary-treasurer. Ben David, dean of men, is adviser, and Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities, is permanent secretary. Not pictured here are Joel Dowdy, Ralph Ezzo, Leroy Howe, William Kolodgy, William Poole and Fred Porter. .i.' iff? , fa' fi g' "' lil ' X K 1 .1 'Y I t gf - -' .ey A A' K . 2 lf to Eigiif' fi' iT3f'f'l5Z? J f - 'Q J f- X .3 2' ' i'-ga: 2' 2 sts is "' 'fx X' fe .. Q! - ' 1 -- 'W r . ....,., ,a , , if , . . .... ev, .. 'T-'v .. . . , L '- ,,,,: tg, 1' 'fggaaii' f' g ,ff si, 5115 P ,,,, -' ffs W wg . zlz E, . .2 ,1.p pg M I ., up I , . so 4 I A k i , Dr. Thurston Adams Matt Allen Paul Apt Leroy Blanchard Jim Blosser David B01-mer Matthew Burek ,Q , a W b 4. , I . ., , , A 1 6 H f ,,.,. 1 W re X "" ' ' 1 amz Q , tg, ., me .1 , 5 . Wx it , 3? vv-- .1 fggfg it , - - 1 ' ' 4 . ' 5 , Gerald Capps John Clouse Lewis Cohen John Corrigan John Cosgriff Ben David Frank Dyce ' A Q "-T23 , '. 5 I 'ffl' 5552? 5 " , E: , . A , ,, V , W , V35 .,., ,, 51,21 U -. 4- Sig, I -,Q Vg ., -I ,- f 1 M. 253 ' A f ' - ' Q . ,Q 1" at .-':,:fx::5.f'1.-f W M' ' ' le gif!-.ff , ,av , . . . .1 , Q - - -1-as -1- . if " K 1-'25 .EA 1 . -1 gg W-Tfflag " 5 Q " -1 - I .a:Ea: .... -:fm .,.- Q A is .r at . , W V I ' , mg , ggzlgfigt ,, 4 lk R., , ' , A 2 r' " ' '., 1 1 all f ' ' Lawrence Friedman N a 5 ,hr . , e f! - sa .:,--.1 . gpm: w f X ,Q 5-3:52 2 1 a xx 1 .ff 42 L lv, H 'X 2, gf' ir x A-f X L I if s Q is ' A ,I V a. me an g f' ' 55 E 2 , :., ..,., lg Victor Martinez 1 . Q, sy ff . E25 - E 19 s E ..,. - Qsfi .1 5 a S if 1. Q is irtgf' HM K X 3 K . Steve Slepin Elton Goldfield I gm it ga it if X 93 X sa ,wagggy .. awe: +P "" B gf t an John Myers st ' gig' Q, ae-rw ? ., ' 'S is Samuel Smith Bill Hayes V Tiggliy , , Y 5 . ip ..,, an lul. 2 , 1 i Irvin Naylor , sg 3, . 1 Q a is Z 'r im? 'eb if ,. it ., ,ra we 5 Aye as at fer an it BY Q E 'E' vi John Thomson Robert Kasper BQWVF-.fs ' ai Hx Z me fs 2 1 5 ,mi ,,j.1fI:'k-L3 N ,552 Y x S it wi Mig? 'egg ix, ' 1 4 :H Roger Reece . X pl! Paul VanDine 190 Richard Knight R Y H '1 Q'-P: 2 fig , ' Ei", "EQ ' . -:ls ": .T"Z- .S . 1. ,ga Alfred Ricci If a s a e if Y Ejfffi' . ji? , s 2 : lin ,Q is ,M tx Frank Lucas ., .N 'lr , V V gig?-as z aj N ..f lu iffy a f if Joseph Segor Norman VVhitten Dale Willoughby Gerald Mager .. .: ' - ll ... t ' is 'gl' Q VV. ' :VV v U vt. Q' it HQ' V John Self fl .. M . W. 51 at L lx David Yelen PHI IQAPPA PHI: F :D . M l ' R b gh, Dr. William L Halstead Dr Archie L McNeal Dr A Kurt Weiss S John Lynch Simon Hoch berger, Dr. John Beeryfzgrf Molton C-liilllgr, cg-fjharold King. Second row Anne Brett Dr Gerntt Sehipper, Michael Slotnick Chlarleig F EyreDDrEMar52 O. Folsom, Ardale Dellinger, Gilbert Farley, Wilhelm E. A. Schmidt Tom Jarvel Barbara Emerson Third row Mildred Selle Natas a Sigma H rM inrxie F. Low Jr., Ronald Kaplan, Lesley Lee Francis, Rebecca Johnson. Fourth row Dr Robert M Allen John Wersebe T A Weyher Dr Alfre 1 s a co m Ross, Emest Reynolds, Donald Williams, Paul M. Ireland, Jr. Phi Kappa Phi RECOGNITION OF SCHOLARSHIP embracing all fields of study is the concern of Phi Kappa Phi, Miami's equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa. The society, established on the UM campus in 1954, lirmly believes that "the love of learning rules the worldf' And it does everything possible to encourage a love of learning by recognizing outstand- ing progress among graduate and undergraduate students as well as alumni graduated before the group's establishment. The nation-wide organization is composed of over 75 chapters and was founded in 1897 at the Uni- versity of Maine. It is open to graduate students and seniors in the top tive per cent academic bracket. Those fortunate enough to attain the honor of becoming members have the privilege of wearing the organization's pin, which is composed of a ilatened globe with a band bearing the greek letters of the society, and surrounded by sun rays. OFFICERS from left are Dr. Archie L. McNeal, secre- taryg John Lynch, president-electg Dr. Kurt Weiss, presidentg and Simon Hochberger, correspondent. s B I . -www aaeefa fume an W H. 1 ass- s55'.siH rg KssEs mm age N aff E -H is all , Eg rr is W mi. ., E a is 'pgs n M r-r . .1 . s me exam nike site BH -fa -M Zi 4 ' ' i 1 M M s gait ggagrieg H ssejgsze ,IEEE ' ., '55 Eifylr A fi as HQ t vg5:1e".s 5295 , as H s K 2 me. E EE 2 ae M 'E a idea-I Q Mil r :rar 23 gg. E get QW a s- . e nan e 'H r' Q sire Eegfsmlei - - 'ss ar' m IT'S ABOVE and beyond the call of duty, but mem- bers of the Arnold Air So- ciety make it a point to visit the Chi1dren's Cardiac Hospital once every month. Arnold Air Society FURTHERING THE MISSION, tradition and concept of the Air Force and creating a closer relationship between AFROTC cadets are the purposes of the Arnold Air Society. A national organization composed of 177 chapters, the local Richard Shaddick Squadron chapter was founded in 1951. To be eligible for membership in the organization, a student must maintain a 1.25 average in addition to a 2.0 average in air science, and be a member of the advanced corps. e Aww! EH Wm e rrkrimxl rx The outstanding social event of the year was the annual Joint Military Ball held in February. The group maintains a high school visitation program which enables cadets to explain the Air Force schedule in the Uni- versity curriculum to local students. Ofiicers for 195 8-59 were Matthew Allen, presidentg Larry Schwartz, vice presidentg John Sakella, secretary, and John Morgan, treasurer. Captain John Kemp is adviser. E s -gefE'EE"m E s. K s ' 'E 2gE""""i'a-glf5vE.Q H K Uris H H X E sl E H B ar 3 B ' B -A B -B BE-B. S E B. N ws H H H . E naw as ee 2 H H Weiner s e- a s H ass Q s K an E ra is an is nm W ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Front row: John Sakella Al Ricci Robert Zames, Ronald Taft, Lamar .U1rey, Lee Sevald, Carter Saxon, Lawrence Miles. Second row: Jolm Morgan, Jay Sedlik, Leonard Kacher, Dave Edkinsi Larry Schwartz, Raymond Shayd, Richard Calrfano, Mallory Ferrell, Joseph Shouse, Matt Allen Angel Flight THE GROWING INFLUENCE of women in contemporary society is evidenced by their expanding participation in the various branches of the military service. Not to be outdone on the college front, the University has formed its own branch of women "citizen soldiers" who are known as members of the Angel Flight. Organized on campus in 1957, the group is open to those women students who want to help promote interest in the Air Force. It is commonly said that the ranks of the AFROTC have swelled considerably because of these goodwill ambassadors. The members grace the drill field every Wednesday aftemoon and make marching a great deal less tedious for the AFROTC cadets. Besides their military duties, the girls also supply the candidate for the AFROTC queen who is crowned at the Military Ball. Above and beyond the call of duty, the members visit the Children's Cardiac Hospital at least once a month, along with members of the Arnold Air Society. Ollicers this year were Carol Baldwin, commanderg Priscilla Burns, deputy commanderg Carol Harding, adjutant recorder,-and Marlene Tooley, controller. Captain John Kemp is faculty adviser. .I mamma :amnesia -'g , Mama -,....,-V ,M-' 'HHH E- --::: .Q-V - -1 e H Q H .. .- .. V--:-1QII ' V xg, -sa a s a s I M H , H ' was e e e ' - . L B I ' , - . is 3 A 5 . - ri a E .I 5 -- it i a ' . I 5 if 5 Q e - is I5 I .I M z-1 is .V ' -1 we 'fl ' W a is sf ' S s ' ref-1 QE E' ' ll s -1 - .QI fi 'S H .f- a A .J e . F. . . s - 2. s ff - - H .K ,, Q M1 B - ' Bl ll in i-i .IW i.. - j.j -5s, ..:.:.M:i,' III ig ffm I Ei- ' ga - a ,., .,. ,., .1 - V Y if - ' km '- 5 S I a is if V -' .:. 5I W if ...,.r.-.- -g:I-- rr sf a ' :I . .. .::-: s if ' H I H 'H H K-2 1-1 -a . I V555 x H- , 5 E s . V- a V a In Q a ,.. V. .1 af. i -,-it ., . . - I - e . . .. ,.. s ME' H ' :-: - H -fr :E . N . fa- 5- H Q- .AUM e' M I 1 I I I' I V II is s a A HI - -.s q ' .. W" I. 5' ' V f ' " ' Ea -M - H, ra 'E' ., - -2 E . ..... . .. -1 - as' .IRM M. Anderson D. Argo C. Baldwin C. Berkheimer -V N ax. a et . .SVHH is 1 -ax is 'amkmu .SPH sa- ala, is an is ri -QM-QSM is .- -V - an w ' is ia-- . . - Ne w "ANGELS" visit children of Cardiac Home-one of group's chief projects-with Arnold Air members H .2-ee. . , . . :sat -as I H M geawge 5 53 5 fsiamaaea - HSV-2 ' a mf-Ziaiairlgasfa aa: S8 Nl S8 mirelramg Q Ea.-Qfiafxm .......... M -'MM H - swifxsr. -- H 5 Ei. ., 1 E 5 e H a a . 'fellas T e 5 'A V - - Q E -- ' - f -- N is 3 ' Q E s E E E NS-' fkgmaii -ff, -' -iaimm a- i-. -Zhi: "'E:- ' fm - ss? S B IfI"'. Q e- VHQEBEH 1- I. B .. f :E 5 E it N it ,Eg I 3 ? Q .,: I 11 a all 2 as If .i a Q a a in -' E a a e a a e H - - if a E. M M -I -f Q 5, - V .I I a s H II a I E a H - E., I Z I Z a I I I F H I 3. Z: ,In .I I I V, . 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M H ,Q a HEI NW IIaIII SEMI .x.. I a V I -. -I- V I -I gg M i ' " -' if a a i K - .i , - XE,sI I In NE - h is X E H, sal: ,jj II II-. ::-: ang ZH . aaa LI if is I I n II P., A ,I :-:-:- 2 :-:-:- .:- as :M e . :-: -:- . 1 l 6 :- I 55: ,z . .. , H ,V lim, - 'Q ...Z Mi E S. WB isfxeee I V , V QM .IW I II - III I- II a :Ig-... -- we I 5. I WV I Q II a a ' ' 5' f V a H . .. ..... .i- . 5 it - - P' it H 'n, it , f ix IIE Bl B le .H I-I ' I. I'- ririrziri l-.a Q lg a is in I E gala... E Q ' - gy. 1? 5gf-:- In Q E Q :- - .. -M .- 1 -M -- Q... -P si ii Q .ESE W B .....1...mI. 5- ,im 5 EN ., ,., .,. 353, ei E-I4 , E IU... .. . II 35 i n L. Robinson C. Sprankle C. Tooley M. Tooley 193 G. Jenkins C. Vogt C. Leverenz L. RObe1'iS EEA New-a Queeg E ...,..,.f' ' E S E 2 V H '- l we 2 M M - ,M - gage- a a . I. . . s N a I. gmggn ...its -I, e I -: is e H if E 5 5 5 3 'l 'f K :T " Z 1 . A 5' 2- H L . - 5- , W -s-:..t...' A -2- V. W . H Xmas H .N 'T i amass B a gli a Y S Smit mm as I II A a H an 2 , H Q J Hi be H 5 . .E 5 IIQXI I as H V t-- 1- Z M Q if - -H ll a - -f f? M- -- Xi , -'-.-- -- sa s. I L A an 1 W s A Is a ,J E. Weinberg B. Whitcomb M CLUB: Front row: Matt Allen, Jack Nelson Mary Anderson Don Wallace Joe Gardner Second row' Nelson Nichols Ja k P tt B b B T Dueenberry, Ted Keith, George smith, Bin surfen, vie wefrmeh, Fred Dengei. Th' d - .-15 t L ' wir c v' s ' cada? ' 0 rewer' -'mf ner, Norm Nebel, Jerry Davis, Phil Geatz, Doug Hildebrandt, Bill Harding Ernie Swig. ,ow e e ame, a Grey, lc tenson' le Carrera' Ha1M'SCh M Club THE PATRIOTIC MENLBERS of M Club are responsible for seeing that the letters and emblems of other schools are not worn on the UM campus. This organization, open to those athletes who have earned a letter in at least one sport, is prob- ably best known for the informal dances held dur- ing the football season. These dances were spon- sored by M Club after every football game with the exception of the Homecoming game, and were held in honor of both UM players and opponents. At each one an award was presented to the out- standing game player, and the attractive game sponsors were introduced. Pie-eating contests, egg-throwing tournaments and the annual pushmobile race are all events which characterize M Day, a yearly event which falls at -the end of May. This is the organization's biggest project. Serving as oilicers of this ambitious group were the following: Jack Nelson, presidentg Matt Allen, vice presidentg .Toe Gardner, secretaryg and Don Wallace, treasurer. In addition to the officers, the club's sweetheart was Mary Anderson, and the adviser was Robert Downs, head track coach. l GAME SPONSOR Carol Leverenz and Matt Allen join Mary Anderson, M Club Sweetheart, and Mal- lory H. Horton, UM Trustee, for pre-game toss during Homecoming Miami-Houston football clash. 194 ik. PERSHING RIFLES: Front row: Arthur Tate, Pete Steiner, Kenneth Damian, Joseph Stryhal, Robert Bean, Richard Morrissey. Second row: Arthur Findley, Anthony Sabino, Jack Mascolo, C. Thomas Obenland, David Brown, Richard Evans, Daniel Kamis, MXSGT Alvin Perry. Third row: Teddy Mark, Robert Granat, David Cunningham, Kenneth Rotker, Marvin Levine, William Kartz, David Ballard, Richard Michel. Pershi THE DAZZLING GLARE of silver helmets, trademark of the Pershing Rifles Honor Guard, greeted football fans during pre-game Hag-raising ceremonies. Since the c1ub's beginning in 1953, its members have been encouraging the quality of military leadership in the cadets of ROTC. They have also been busy performing as the Army .i,. 4? fi' i ' ii Q44 V 'e x uf ' 'V lfgfio, .-,, .Q 1.12 :MPA gpsittflv I -1 U1 , ai-1' il -'-f .gjyf tx S inf? it if-3. - , , pr ' L , 'rgiigu HARRIET MALASKY, Sweetheart '12 Rifles ROTC drill team, ushering at UM Symphony Concerts and serving as honor guards for visiting dignitaries. Top brass of the organization were Daniel Kamis, presi- dent, Anthony Sabino, vice president, Jack Mascolo, secre- tary, Frank Seidman, treasurer. The faculty adviser is Mf SGT A. B. Perry. ANNUAL SWEETHEART DANCE WAS BIG HIT WITH CADETS AND DATES Scabbard and Blade G COMPANY - 10th Regiment, Scabbard and B1ade's UM chapter, enrolls outstanding Army ROTC cadets who have obtained a 2.0 average in military science and a 1.5 overall scholastic average. The society was established on campus in 1952 for the purpose of promoting greater in- terest in and understanding of military affairs in general, and of developing good and efficient leadership in particular. Scabbard and Blade serves its own detach- ment and the community with sponsorship of the AROTC blood drive. It serves the Univer- sity in operating information booths during spring and fall semester registrations. Joining hands with the Air Force ROTC, Scabbard and Blade is a co-sponsor each spring of the annual military ball, social highlight of the cadets, busy year. The officers for the year have been Carl Schuster, presidentg Charles Sprang, vice presi- dent, Mann Davis, secretary, and Floyd Wills, treasurer. Major James McDevitt is the chapter faculty adviser. OUTSTANDING ARMY ROTC cadet is tapped with saber by Scabbard and Blade president Carl Schuster in ceremony recognizing excellence in military activities. NYM E if fx 4 1 Qginbffliikisil T L' iw? L' .fi ll l?e"5ffe!,1 Q ani: W ,mai W Rx, are ,Keg ,aqgwacwi fl mag, . lvl -cw: .1-iwrgm ie -gteggf-aesattt . if . Hffe-atv... ,m . an . yew, if A53 -H5 Esteem .W . -..seaze.sM,ew fg gran - ew- E e ai . ga 2-an e ix M . Mm mira 2585 A gza ear aa: ll H- E argglagr areas I m:,?,,,,E ,...mi,.ggMgE .,. -.mag Hag' :mg :mg 5 ages fa -sr me is ei Zi as P aiwgaie TSQEHW H . aries e enweee' aw. M ke, ES,-rrgwx Q--eng E ima' lm cw a its H W a as Eg? SCABBARD AND BLADE: F ont row: Blas Herrero, Ted Engel, James Chapman, Kent Moore, James Good, Fred Colton. Second row: Phil Mainor, Carl Schuster, Mann Davis, Floyd Xl-Vells, Edward Morrissey, Major James McDevitt. Third row: Edward Fleming Jr., Gary Gowen, Gary Freeman, Richard Dick- man, Alan Savitz. 196 .'a.6. 5 is ki HX r 5 A -mm-as N -H.. .rear 'H ,M swat, si. . warm... A wr -use W ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Hector Femandez, Barrett Dick, Robert Mandel, Dr. Harry P. Schulz, Carol Stewart, Barry Hyman, Fred Block, Floyd Rosen, Sidney Indgin, Stephen Fish, George Isaacs, Joel Kallan, Albert Peeples. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Rho "TRUTH I PURSUE" is the motto of Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-medical honorary society. UM,s Florida Gamma chapter is one of 70 over the country, and is proud of being named the most active chapter at the nation for a school with more than 6,000 enrollment. AED's iind service in encouraging scholarship and stimu- lating appreciation of the importance of pre-medical educa- tion in the study of medicine. They also strive to promote co-operation and contacts between medical and pre-med students. Fred Block headed the group this year with the help of Barry Hyman, vice presidentg Robert Mandel, secretaryg and George Isaacs, treasurer. Adviser is Dr. Harry P. Schultz. SINCE ITS FOUNDING IN 1950, the local Omega chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho honorary has been fulhlling the national purpose of recognizing and encouraging students who have distinguished themselves in radio and television work. One of AERho's activities is an annual banquet at which local broadcasters are honored and awards are presented to outstanding radio-TV students. Among the honorary's national alumni are Edward R. Murrow, Mel Allen, and Jack Webb. President of the group this year was Anthony Ricciardig vice-president, Jay Sedlikg secretary-treasurer, Barbara Jean Turk, and faculty-adviser, Paul Nagel, Jr. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Jay Sedlick, Barbara Jean Turk, Anthony Ricciardi, John Grimes, Virginia Behney, Duane Franceschi ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Front row: Kay Mitchell, Doris Siegal, Miriam Cohn, Raela Blau, Susan Dunkel, Judy Weiss, Dorothy Coburn, Olive Horton. Second row: Diane Margel, Jacqueline Kamp, Carol Swanson, Marcia Savransky, Michela Gunn, Ruth Takeshita, Joan Gerhard. Third row: Jenna Jones, Janet Stormont, Jane Grabowski, Gloria Cashin, Maxine Harris, Linda Frisch, Barbara Kulick. Beta Beta Beta TO BE CHOSEN FOR membership in Beta Beta Beta, a student must have a superior record and show outstanding ability in the field of biology. The group is an international organization that draws its membership from students in the biological sciences. Mem- bers often hear noted lecturers concerning progress and prob- lems in the field. Founded in 1922, Beta Beta Beta now has more than 100 chapters in the United States, Puerto Rico, China and Korea. The local chapter, Beta Omicron, was installed in 1948. Officers this year were Herb Garfield, president, Susan Winter, vice president, Beverly Filip, secretary, and Judy Dynner, historian. lpha Lambda Delta TOGETHER WITH PHI ET A SIGMA, freslnnan men's honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary for fresh- man women, sponsored UM's lirst luncheon for academic honoraries. The luncheon came during Homecoming Week on Academic M Day. One of 88 chapters, Alpha Lambda Delta recognizes fresh- man women who have attained a 2.5 average or better. Promotion of intelligent living and the encouragement of superior scholastic attainment are two of the goals of this group. Each spring members have a reception for National Honor Societies of Dade County high schools. Officers this year were Susan Dunkel, president, Judy Weiss, vice resident' Miriam Cohn and Raela Blau secretaries and P Estelle Chevelier, treasurer. Olive Horton is, adviser. 3 BETA BETA BETA: Front row: Elinor Slattery, Rebekah Boyarsky, Susan Winter, Herbert Garlield, Judy Dynner, Sally Meyer. Second row: Fred Block, Robert Mandel, Barrett Dick, Floyd Rosen, Martin Taylor, Esly Barreras Jr., Virgil Ponzol Jr. Third row: Leo Gorelkin, Robert Wanner, Sidney Indgin, Arvil Baker, Laurence Schwartz, Edward Hoberman. nn, ..,.,.. . A qvwe- -aw-v-e1vvvn1i--rH-a-- . na an WS? DELTA THETA MU: Frqnt row: Luisa Moyano, Ravona Caldwell, Mary Straus, Leonard Schwartz, Jewell Ryan, Virginia Meehan, Herta Ladenheim, Carmen Colon, Fred Block, Josephine Bruun, Ellen Baum. Second row: Sharon Nelton, Irma Stewart, Susan Winter, Charis Schubert, Bettie McCollum, Gloria Konig, Dr. Paul Vonk, Ellen Zuckerman, Marlene Rosenthal. Third row: Robert Hively, Dr. Charlton Tebeau, Dr. John McCollum Jr., Barry Hyman, Barrett Dick, Harold Beck, George Isaacs, Henry Edgar, C. Bryce Dunham. O 0 O Delta Theta Mu Engineering Honor Society THE CUBAN SITUATION inspired the topic "Should D ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY, 21SifS Hameimplies, the U.S. Oifer Sanctuary to Deposed Dictators?" in a lecture is an honorary for student engineers. series sponsored by Delta Theta Mu this past year. Other A local - - -r . - .. ,, group founded on the University campus 1n 1949, topics Included Bach, Beethoven' and the Blues' it is concerned with promoting interest in both scholarship The SFOUP H150 SP011S0Ied H banquet at the end of 621011 SC- and sociability among engineering students. Activity-wise, the mesfef for graduating Seniors in the College Of A115 and group takes part in most of the functions of the School of Sciences. Engineering. This scholastic honorary accepts sophomores with a 2.8 average and upperclassmen with a 2.5 average. Only students in arts and sciences are eligible. The society was headed this year by.Robert Wright, presi- dent, Melvin Swanson, vice president, Elliot Kramer and Don Bellows, secretaries, and Ulo Ubiopuu, treasurer. Virginia Meehan was presidentg Jewell Zimmerman and Helen Ladenheim were vice presidentsg Fred Block was secretary, Leonard Schwartz and Harold Beck were treas- Blue and white are the honorary's colors. Its emblem is a urersg and Dr. Paul Vonk and Bryce Dunham were sponsors. vertical rectangle bearing the letters EHS. Faculty adviser is engineering instructor, Jackson Sells. ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: Front row: Edward Freyling, Luis Cruz Munoz, Rafael Cosme, Wilhelm Schn1idt, Edmond Baysari, Howard Rice, Jackson Sells, Raymond Snayd. Second row: David Schmidt, Wilson Leary, Richard Hofstetter, Frank Hughes, Mike Mahoney, John Colbert, Lynn Perry. Third row: Nick Rouse, Elliot Kramer, Don Bellows, Ronald Nelson, Bob Wright, Robert Rosen, Francis Norris. Fourth row: Charles Latch, Don Merrifield, Mel Swanson, Harald Westgaard, Herb Parsley, Terrence Murphy, Richard Baker. mn-wg' is Y... . .. a sr- nc" n , E. nn EEZ ne Haig, H gs ,E - an 1 n n. n W an an Euan. . my-N V s awe B .mem H B H B if as new an sassy nn mam E f l L - 'am E -' 1- me Z I ' nw -. up-,Q-, , megan s H as gm... B te as B s mls. si.. mms E ,nnmsmnnfa E , .Rf-.JLG -H 'aaa HB we a H MN - FAH W use W l if me-HH I H aaa H ar. Q F 1 1 :11lE:E. Y ef sejgi L a 12 55.555 B. 3. Qwgfsg saw' - :' QQ a ag ea , ,ska Fig a GAMMA THETA UPSILONQ Front row: J. A. Chaffin, Rhoda Boren, Donald Cunningham, Charles Schoup, Joan McCauley, Charles Cooke, Hilda Agulnick. Second row: Dave Derrick, William Bock, Joseph Brusco, Robert Carrodus, Joanne Veverka, Charles Novey, John Barry, Tom Sanders, Richard Kreske. O O Gamma Theta Upsilon ALPHA DELTA, local chapter of the national geography honor society, is celebrating its 10th anniversary this year. It was established on campus in February, 1949. Nationally, the fraternity was founded at Illinois State Normal University in 1928. Sponsoring an annual banquet and a series of field trips is the chapter's method of furthering public interest in, and appreciation of, geography. Charles Schoup served as president this year. He was assisted by Joan McCauley, secretary, and Don Cunningham, treasurer. Members of Gamma Theta Upsilon are geography majors or minors who have completed six credits of study in the field with a 1.5 average. They can be recognized by their pin, which symbolizes the earth and its various components. Kappa Delta Pl TO ENCOURAGE high professional, intellectual and personal standards and to recognize outstanding contributions to education are among the purposes of Kappa Delta Pi, educational honorary. In order to be considered for membership, a student must be of junior or senior standing and have a 2.2 average. All prospective candidates are required to have the approval of the School of Education faculty. The honorary participates in social events by having an invitation banquet each semester at which time interested students niaylearn more about the honorary. The local Zeta Pi chapter was founded in 1950. Heading the organization this year were Dianne Nuckolls, president, Wanda S. Abel, vice president, Barbara Medcove, secretary, and Ellis Reeby, treasurer. Dr. Sidney Basvinick adviser to the honorary. if xtlfglifff' -L 'fQi?.ag- KAPPA DELTA PI: Front row: Estelle Zemgmel, Wanda Abel, Linda Grussmark, Diane Nuckolls, Rebekah Boyarsky, Marlene Ros- enthal. Second row: Norma Obert, Alan Maynard, Mabel Staats, Mary Lou Adams, Ger- trude Mooney, Joe Hall. Third row: Billie Wills, Mildred Bush, Phyllis Goldman, Dorothy Brown, Susan Winter. a 1 .rl arf ln.. E PHI ETA SIGMA: Front row: Esly Barreras, Blas Herrero, Wilhelm Schmidt, Dwight, Dixon, Robert Hunter, C.'Bryce Dunham, Fred Block. Second row: Tom Jarval, Nick Freyling, David Yelen, Barry Hyman, Hector Fernandez, Michael Meyer. Third row: Dan Levine, Bruce Wilson, George Isaacs, Edwin Came. Phi Eta Sigma THE HIGHEST HONOR a freshman can obtain is to be tapped for membership in Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholastic honorary for men. To encourage high scholastic attainment among freshman men is the primary purpose of the organization. Men achiev- ing a 2.5 average during the first semester or their entire freshman year are eligible. Together with Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary for women, Phi Eta Sigma sponsored UM's hrst luncheon for academic honoraries. The luncheon was held on Academic M Day during Homecoming Week. In addition to this activity, members sponsored a tutoring service for students having trouble with various courses. David Yelen was this year's presidentg Edward Freyling was vice presidentg Barry Hyman, secretaryg and Robert Hunter, treasurer. Carl Selle is faculty adviser. Pi Delta Epsilon LEAD AND INK changed its name to Pi Delta Epsilon this year when it became a part of the national honorary journalism fraternity of that name. UM's chapter received its charter on July 22, 1958, and the fratei-nity's grand executive secretary-treasurer, Edward McDonald, came from Pittsburgh to preside over the installation ceremony. Pi Delt recognizes those students who have performed in a meritorious fashion while working on student publications. The honorary, in addition to presenting an award to the outstanding freshman journalist at UM, this year presented a similar award to the outstanding senior journalism student of the high schools in the Miami area. It also helped with the Sigma Delta Chi High School Prem Conference. President of the new chapter was John Garcia. Diane Skor served as Pi Delt secretary. Robert Rudoif, instructor in journalism, is the group's adviser. PI DELTA EPSILON: Front row: Carmen Col6n, Diane Skor, Helene Rosner, Gail Calvert, Bob Rudotf. Second row: Lew Mertz, Alan Rus- nak, Walt Leigh, Mike Thompson. -serv' 5 PI DELTA PHI: First row: Patti Lamar, Carmen Col6n, Herta Ladenheim, Robert Vitale, Leo Ri- naldi. Second row: Francine Cof- fey, Germaine Lareau, Dr. Bert- hold Fxiedl, Jane Neustein, Ellen Baum. Third row: Dr. William Disf mukes, Kay Brubaker. Pi Delta Phi Pi Omega Pi INTEREST IN FRENCH CULTURE at the UM should be doubly high, as there are not one but two organizations promoting it. Pi Delta Phi, the honorary hali of the duo, works with the French Club in advancing French culture and language on the campus. But Pi Delta Phi goes even farther, in that it recognizes students of French studies. This honorary, open to those who have completed French 301 with a 2.0 average, was founded here in 1952. This society was lead by Bob Vitale, president, Jane Neu- stein, vice president, Kay Brubaker, secretary, and Jean Jones, treasurer. Watchdog of the group was Dr. William P. Dismukes, faculty adviser. CREATING AND ENCOURAGING interest and pro- moting scholarship in business education are among the purposes of Pi Omega Pi. The group, which was organized locally in 1956, is one of 88 national chapters. Activities this year included the re- activation of the Business Education Association, which is open to all business education students, and participation in National Education Day. Oiiicers this year were Virginia Norton, president, Sheila Lessem, vice president, Valeria Fitzpatrick, secretary, and Robert Ochs, treasurer. Mrs. Augusta O. Lison was faculty adviser to the club. PI OMEGA PI Front row: Augusta Lison, Louise Friberg, Robert Ochs, Virginia Norton, Valeria Fitzpartick, Sheila Lessem, Maudie Cook. Second row: Patricia Franko, Ava McAski.l1, John Bianco, William Perry, Madehne Squibb, Irvin Lesser. T hzrd row: Aviva Kammetzky, Jeanne Milisits, James DeLong, Lois Cox, Luellen Hauser, James Davis. Y I s rasasss iam sg? s g,Eiaia,ss-g.s,aa ,mn SIGMA ALPHA TAU: Front row: Joe Fox, Bob Burke, Jim Riker, , Bob Kane, John Noble, Jack Al- vord. Second row: Art Schmagel, Jack Barker, Bill McMillin, Dick Keenan, John Bouras, Bob Wil- liamson, Bill Eley, Vince Trippodo. Sigma Alpha Tau PUBLIC INTEREST IN AIR TRANSPORTATION began with the two Wright brothers and has been going strong ever since. Sigma Alpha Tau, organized on campus in 1955, is interested in promoting this public attention. This organization boasts the world-famous Eddie Ricken- backer and our own president Jay F. W. Pearson among its outstanding honorary members. UMis chapter has the honor of being headquarters for the national SAT group. SAT was guided during the 1958-59 school year by the following officers: John Rowell, presidentg James Riker, vice president, Richard Barry, secretary, Jack Barker, treasurer, Robert M. Kane, faculty adviser. Tau Kappa Alpha MEMBERS OF TAU KAPPA ALPHA, newly established forensics society, pride themselves with the ability to talk themselves out of tight corners. This national organization, established on the University of Miami campus in 1958, was originally founded at Indian- apolis, Indiana in 1908. The double purpose of the club is to recognize forensic excellence and to promote increased interest in the field of speech. The young organization was held on its feet this past year by the following oiiicersz Steve Slepin, presidentg Richard Essen, vice presidentg and Blas Herrero, secretary. Sponsor is Donald Sprague, director of debate. TAU KAPPA ALPHA: Leonard Schwartz, Steve Slepin, Leroy Howe, Eric Raepple, Richard Essen, Bias Herrero, Donald Sprague. Professionals we e ,-x me ai Wig I A: H., 1 w AMERICAN INSTITUTE OFDELEQTRICAL ENGINEERS: Front row: Gaspare Norigenna, R. Kenneth Schell, Frank Dyce, Gary Shiftan, Frank Lucas. Second row:-John Hme, Sue Rxcciardi, Charles Latch, Rafael Cosme, Leon Gildenblank, Gale Kaplan. Third row: John Wyatt, Edward Hooper, John Higdon, Stanley Laaar, Donald Dugan, Jacob Black, Tom Topka. Fourth row: Francis Norris, George Walker, Charles Shields, Jerry Coffey, Edward Lowe, James Brazell. Fifth row: Stanley Hunter, Leonard Rubin, Carl Johnson, David Jensen. O 0 0 0 American Institute CELEBRATING its 75th year on a national scale is the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. And on UM's campus, the Miami Chapter is just Hnishing its third year. AIEE finds its purpose in making materials and information about engineering available to electrical engineering students. Members participate in the annual Engineering Exposition Electrical Engineers and the Engineers' Field Day. They also take part in the Engineers' Ball. Gaspare Norigenna served as president of the group this year. Other oflicers were John Hine, vice presidentg Carl Johnson, secretary, and George Walker, treasurer. Frank B. Lucas, professor of electrical engineering, is adviser. image tt gs, 1 safely! SPN STUDENT UNION cafeteria was the site of AIEE dinner meeting INFORMAL GATHERING of notables in Student Uni0I1 which found national vice president of organization as speaker. breezeway includes local and national alumni and UM member- 204: ARCHITECTURAL AND CIVIL ENGINEERS: Front row: Melvin Swanson, Benny Stephens, Dennis Murphy, Arthur Strock, Gerald Mun- ier. Second row: George Tsiartsionis, Donald Janic, Sam La Franco, Luis Cruz Munoz, Rudy Cantarini. Third row: Arthur Roset, Herbert Starrett, William Austin, Jack Mathews, Ed- ward Auerbach. Fourth row: Arthur Anderson, Rodolfo Aristeguitta, Ed- ward Warner, James Titzel. HOPEFUL A.C.E. members gaze wistfully at incompleted engi- neering school building to replace old school at North Campus. A.C. . INCREASING INTEREST in technology and augmenting sociability among the students of the civil and architectural engineering departments of the University are the major pur- poses of the Architectural and Civil Engineering Club. The group was formed at UM in May, 1954, and is affili- ated with the American Society of Civil Engineers. Among the organization's activities are participating in the annual Engineering Exposition CA.C.E. won second prize for its exhibit this year.J and sponsoring field trips. Members also hold an annual picnic and see films of interest to students in architectural and civil engineering. Chief of the engineers this year was Melvin Swanson. Other oilicers were Gerald Munier, vice presidentg Arthur Roset, secretaryg and Arthur Strock, treasurer. Milton Reeder of the civil engineering department is adviser. fx V., Lhasa "SW, ffiliszsa 1 4 M 4:27 vw- Q MZ ARCHITECTURAL STRUCTURE of new building gets thorough inspection by these future architecutral engineers, members of A.C.E. 205 DELTA SIGMA PI: .Seated: Charles Eyre, Robert Combs, Wendell Osborne, Patrick Zervas, Mario Camero. Standing: Donald Smith, H. Duane Sakal, James Coyle, John Demetslu, Guy Hauger, Paul Epperly, William Seemann, Arnold Faze, Tom Jarval, Mike Brenan, Eugene Kolnick, Fred Zucker, Henry Dubbs, Edward Kattel, William Johnson, John Haralambides, Louis Funke, Lloyd Stauffer, Hal Braxton, Thomas Hogan. Delta Sigma Pi BETA OMEGA CHAPTER of Delta Sigma Pi celebrates its 10th anniversary on the UM campus this year. It is an international fraternity in commerce and business adminis- tration. The purpose of the group is to provide students preparing for business careers with well-rounded backgrounds of social activities, academic study and personal contact with the com- mercial world of their future. Highlighting the year was the crowning of the "Rose of Delta Sig," Diane Narup, at the 'LRose Ball." President of the fraternity was Wendell Osborne. Other officers were vice presidents, Pat Zervas and Tom Hogang secretary, Mario Camerog and treasurer, Bob Combs. Charles Eyre is the faculty adviser. DELTA SIGS get talkative over coffee after annual initia- tion dinner. Banquet was at Hurricane Harbor Restaurant. ,E l l PROPELLER CLUB: Front row: Phyllis Hillier, Michael Harrison, Sunny Woessner, Paul Epperly, Tom Jarval, Andree Gardmer Second row Arnold Faze, Richard Lorelli, Stephen Fox, John Crew, Eugene Briggs, Patrick Zervas. Third row: Bob Shertolc, D. Allen Denner, Duane Sakal Culver Lussier Charles Gardner, James Coyle, Ernest Stokes. Propeller Club PROMOTING INTEREST in international studies, in- Part of a national group, the Umversitys Propeller Club cluding the fields of foreign trade, marketing, management, was founded in 1947. transportation, advertising and marine engineering and archi- tecture, IS the main purpose of the Propeller Club. The group also strives to develop an appreciation of the Members often invite dlstmgurshed guests from the Miami area to speak at their meetmgs They also take tours and see movies pertaining to the club s interests importance of the American Merchant Marine. John Dyer is adviser to the organization OFFICERS are fleft to rightj Tom Jarval, treas.g Herb Ru-' der, spring corres. sec.g Phyllis Hillier, spring rec. sec.g Sidney Greenstein, fall vice pres.g Paul Epperly, pres.g Michael Harrison, fall corres. sec., and sping vice pres. Not shown is Arnold Adams, fall rec. sec. if ,laser an a.. - A-xmmezll N ,v ,a .. if We time same, sd E N Sa .. sf MGM' . 5:t,4fg'1.a was P E We sea gi.-'ggi-.ugtagga M .Eg-,MW e B-2 207 Phi Mu Ipha AN ORGANIZATION would have to go a long way before it could top the activity of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music fraternity. UM's Beta Tau chapter not only sponsors jazz concerts and recitals, but it is responsible for one of the biggest campus events, Songfest-Swingfest, group choral competition held each spring. And last fall, the Sin- fonians worked with student government to present the Uni- versity's first Hurricane Howl, group skit competition. That's not all. Phi Mu Alpha, together with Sigma Alpha Iota, puts on an annual Yuletide Concert as well as an All- American Concert consisting solely of American music. Advancing the cause of music in America is the primary concern of the fraternity, a national group which boasts 155 chapters. Beta Tau was established in 1937. Phi Mu Alpha has a number of distinguished alumni, including composer Ferde Grofe and conductor Leopold Stokowski. John Cosgriif was president of the local group this year. Assisting him were John Myers, vice president, Gus Perry, Don W. Cook and Moe Turrentine, secretaries, and Don O. Cook, treasurer. Wilfred Smith, UM chorus director, is adviser to the organization. es'-Q' ... .,, V x Y W Lg. fgilb I 'N 1.1 ff ,, Q ' ' 'f L 13? H J l "lf " Q ll H . - rf--'-.V :-- i -f CLg,K0SIlll1CdCf E. Allen P. Appleby M. Baker G. Barish H. Barrow Jr. A. Bekkenhuis G. Berke weet eart ,,:.i 3 J , . , ---v iiz 'BT "i' Qff : 5 ' f " L H et izi E l - E' ' ,. ' fl .- i'i A' 1 zlly N HZV i I A h' flifl. -' V J Jizz" A -,.. . ff ,Y 5 '1 ..... . t'Yf . A .. T 1 1 D. Bonner Jr. I. Bowen K. Cieslik W. Coleman R. Comito D. O. Cook D. W. Cook J. Cosgrlif 1. : , f .V+ it 1 fs.. ' -Ly QQ " -I 32 ,W N- f.. 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W , , ., ..., I m QIE, Q. ig , ., - , X Y .gr 1 r VM K i if N. I ' gi. 1 .. A 19' - A ' ' J"t lik!" A K ' D. Watt C. Webster H. Wechsler J. White D. Willoughby D. Zech J 1'- J. Stout S. Turrentine Sigma Alpha lota SIGMA CHI CHAPTER of Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for women, has a special honor. It has been chosen above all other chapters to perform at the fraternity's national con- vention in San Francisco in August. The local group has also been named outstanding chapter in the nation for its all-round program. Besides ushering at symphony con- certs, members present a Yuletide Con- cert with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and give programs for luncheon clubs and hospitals. Promoting the cause of good music is the main purpose of this organization. Members of SAI must have out- standing music ability in addition to a 2.0 average in music. UM's chapter was organized in 1926. It is one of 105 groups. Nationally, SAI was born at the University of Michigan on June 12, 1903. An SAI can be recognized by her symbolic pin, which takes the shape of the Pipes of Pan surrounded by pearls. The red rose is SAI's flower, and red and white are its colors. Ann Turner served as president this year. Other oiiicers were Carol Evans, vice presidentg Jo Ann Schhidler and Annette Ratner, secretariesg and Re- becca Munn, secretary. Frances Bergh is the group's adviser. ss sm, 38.5. .- W . M H :E: .... :isa his sr gmail 3 rs as . Q Hs' SW. E is sa n s Sf mamma 1-is in an xx- THAT PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT is the attitude of these five Sigma Alpha Iota mem- bers who get together after regular symphony rehearsal for musical run-through of their own. y , Y- , s , .iw .ei gf.a. riH M E: . .. I' if ' r .1 M rye- if sms - , H . ' I , H 'e 5? 5 E X St mfs lm H E if 5- all 1: W X .X F E . A as its -. ,. M H ' . . ,.,., -:- E Q s as X gh H B s s Q .f gas g 5 2 5- - G 5 s E gif: . Q s i ae: H I mf Q img . , 1 as .sff as -.H P 'Ss . ,.. 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'F 'lil ' i H- ' EM' : :E:.:s.r . .Q Q.-' 5 H 52353: E ,..:'5f'K Q ,sa t I ' ' saw . ggiggg 2423323 ,:. -' Q 'gi' f f --- . . rr rr : Q 4' if Wei- . A. Ratner M. Savransky J. Schindler B. Sikora A. Turner S. Warner F. Weary 209 all li l Q. lx V - .. ..,, .i 1 M V W -rl 1' ' E E H , ' H L' As ss' 1 Y M 'Q -. af M ' I 'S Q R a - a 2 is E is B W if - - .. - .Q Tm adn - 4 H If -Tr egg W as g. T .L--4-----NY RESERVE OFFICERS ASSOCIATION: Front row: David Edkins, Motter Thomas, Neal Waldron, Howard Schecter, James Phillips, Maury Kutner, James Newman, Murray Taub, Marshall Goldberg, David Ballard, Thomas DeLand, Ernest Bailey, William Gutermuth John Pietrofesa. Second row: Fred Sass, Terry Ward, Louis Perna, Allen Greenberg, Russell Whittenberg, Reynold DeArriba, R. Kenneth Schell, Howard Schwimmer, Bob Welch, William Seidman, Peter Clancy, Victor Rosenberg, David Krug, Donald Haber. Third row: Joseph Dinneny, James Chapman, David Gorelick, Thomas Topka, John Sakella, Norman Lasko, William Toole, Edward Adrian, James Good, W. S. Adams, Dick Smith, Martin Daniels, Samuel DuPont, Anthony Ricciardi, Jay Sedlik, Patrick Briggs. Fourth row: Marvin Grossman, Philip Sweetland, David Yannello, Jerry Wininger, Brian Fiske, Richard Stanley, John Doran, Marty Ain, Larry Wensil, Michael Franklin, Leonard Kacher, Tom Houchin, Mallory Ferrell, Richard Morrissey, Bob Hunt, Charles Overstreet, Joe Johnson, Mann Davis, Fifth row: Thomas Coundit, John Courtright, David Berlin, Ron Berceli, Bruce Norin, Dave Brotman, Thomas Knowles, David Kitchin, Charles Simpson, Stanley Kirchen- bauer, Robert Tripp, A. H. Brandt, Fred Pacacha, Dick Kadar, Jack Mascolo, Hank Gerken, Richard Dickman. Sixth row: Charles Wendt, Carter Saxon, Richard Michel, Dave Leedy, Fred Chekanow, Howard Sodja, C. Obenland, Daniel Kamis. Seventh row: Norman Boyce, Wayne Smith, David Cunningham, Antonio Castanon, Norman Dickerson, Leonard Cutler, C. Kelem, Jeifrey Herrman, John Moosmann, Barry Hale, Brian Marlowe, James Hahn, Emil Bonavita, Jacques Andre, Royce J osselyn, Charles Geraci. Reserve Officers Association ON CAMPUS since May 19, 1954, the UM Junior Sub- The organization participated in the campus blood drive chapter of the Reserve Officers Association is one of more and sponsored a ROTC scholarship fund for a deserving than 1,000 chapters standing in constant readiness to protect cadet. the country in case of an emergency. Heading the group were Sam Adams, presidentg Jim Good and Dick Smith, vice presidentsg Marty Daniels, secretaryg ROA, open to members of the Army and Air Force ROTC and Al Savits, treasurer. Majors J. C. McDevitt and Thomas program, is a sub-chapter of the Coral Gables ROA. Sellers were ROA advisers. x X 2 s X 1 RECEIVING ROA scholar- ship award from Richard Smith, president, is Floyd Wells. Looking on are Leon- ard Kacher, vice president, in nam-Lgypw-Wv,,51 mm -1: mmm-1.-n-:ncaa -- ' ,X , J X as ,4 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Alan Kraiger, Richard Skidmore, Gordon Randell, B Alpha Delta Sigma BRJDGING THE GAP between college training and the advertising profession is the goal of Alpha Delta Sigma, na- tional professional advertising fraternity. Established on the UM campus in 1949, the George E. Merrick chapter is one of 48 national chapters. Fumishing marketing students with vital professional infor- mation is just one of its many services. Students interested in advertising are given special recog- nition by the group. Requirements for membership include courses in advertising or related fields as well as a C plus average. Oiiicers were Gordon Randell, president, Richard Skid- more, vice president, and Alan Kraiger, secretary-treasurer. ernard Cohen, T. J. McNanamy, Robert McNesby, Bernard Cherin. Alpha Kappa Psi TO BE CONSIDERED for membership in Alpha Kappa Psi, a student must be a business major and have at least a 1.5 average. The group makes many field trips to industrial plants, and holds a semi-annual banquet to honor its pledges. The Beta Pi chapter was organized in 1941 for the purposes of fostering scientific research in the helds of commerce, accounting and finance, furthering the individual welfare of its members and educating the public to appreciate and demand that the highest ideals be met by people in the business world. Heading the group were Robert Anderson, president, Gary Larson, vice president, Ernest Swift, secretaryg and Mel Bialeck, treasurer. Philip Adler, Ir., instructor in manage- ment, is faculty adviser. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: F ron! row: Amold Adams, Bob Hartnet, Gary Larson, Charlie Cabell, Irwin Hol- lander. Second row: Vic Wort- mann, Earl Stewart, Len Bernard, Bill Peacon, Bill McBride, Bob Anderson, Sid Greenstein, Don Kaplan. Third row: Ernie Swift, Bob Lane, Bill Pankey, Dave Walker, Herb Ruder, William Wynne, Warren Williams. Fourth raw: Bob Mahaney, Ray Banville, Vic Soboda, J oe Bagby. eww up far 'CE fiQ"'Q ' s W E YQ His? e- Q. ,, . W H 5 A W if YQ ?. E ii H fir-,u,u,rr H it ll gens H M3555 Q r W if diff MQ gif?" 'r JS l Q ' L : c 33 si -X - ,E is 5. 5 Q a m E s s 4 ,gs s s s , a i.. as s it fu. rf'-ll-1 is it .gift H WC' f'l W GAMMA ALPHI CHI: Fm 1 : F Sh ffi ld, S d Sr rr, J b Ok ll, Ann Cl , . - - Bushong, Marian Mareno, Saniiyrgzysarilziingiiire lidaildlone:nEEabei!l?cShapir?o,yIl-izdith Asher, Joanalliljlsiizst Scott Second row' Inez Siena' Gad Calvert' Cathy amma p a 1 , . . G AI h Ch' I E THE WORLD OF ADVERTISING is also the world of TO FURTHER the advancement of theory and practice members of Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising fra- of illuminating engineering and to disseminate knowledge ternity for women. relating to that field are the two principal objectives of the "Truth and service in advertising" is the motto of the Hlufmflatmg EUSIHSGYUIS Society- group, which seeks to give its collegiate members extra- curricular education in advertising as well as to give recog- nition to outstanding professional advertising work. The local Psi chapter, which was founded in 1950, an- Active on campus since 1952, the group is open to elec- trical engineering students and is a chartered student branch of the national society. nually sponsors an advertising forum. Members also put gn A haven for members of the society is their special labora- two fashion Shows during the year. tory at North Campus where research work is carried on. Ann Clark was president for 1958-59, while Joan Basile Heading the organization were Frank J. Dyce, Jr., presi- was vice-presidentg Donna Argo, secretary, and Sandra dent, Bert Forbis, vice president, Robert Fisher and Donald Chorney Brown, treasurer. J. F. Richards of the marketing Dugan, secretaries, and Richard Codling, treasurer. Jackson department is GAX faculty adviser. S. Sells is faculty adviser. I i v ILLUMINATING ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Front row: Carl Johnson, Cliff Wrestler, Dan Marks, Torn Scott, John Self, Don-Dugan, Dick Borysievviczggpck- son Sells. Second row: Bert Forbis, George Eicholtz J r., Alva Key, Anthony Klo-naris, Ed Hooper, Frank Dyce Jr., Gaspare Norigenna, Ed Lowe, Dick C Sing, Jim Brazell. Third row: Bob Fisher, John Higdon, Victor Moratz, Tom Topka, John Wyatt, F. W. Noms. Nat pictured: Gerald Coffey, Dick Messano, 18115 Panayotis, Thomas Irvin, Ken Shipe, Granville Porter. 212 INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS: Front row: Mark Kalatsky, Edward Lowe, Leroy Blanchard, Bert Forbis, Richard Codling. Second row: Leon Golden- blank, Karl Kachadoorian, John Archetti, George Faenza, Jerry Coffey. Third row: Donald Dugan, Stan Levin, Al Durr, Charles Schumacher, John Self, Daniel Robinson, Herbert Parsley, Robert Fisher, Frank Dyce. Radio Engineers BE IT HAM RADIO or Univac, no doubt members of the Institute of Radio Engineers know what it's all about. For they are most concerned with furthering the field of electronic engineering. The UM student chapter is part of a nationally organized group and was founded locally in 1950. It was the first na- tional professional engineering club at the University. Besides taking an active part in the engineering school's annual exposition, members have their own bowling team. Heading the organization this year was chainnan Leroy Blanchard. Supporting oiiicers were John Durr, vice chair- man, and Jerry Coffey, secretary-treasurer. Frank Lucas, professor of electrical engineering, is the group's faculty adviser. Kappa Alpha Mu PICTURES TELL THE STORY of Kappa Alpha Mu, photo-ournalism honorary. Students who show an interest in photo-journalism or who actually take pictures for student publications may become members of the organization. The local Pi chapter was formed in 1948. KAM members are affiliates of the National Press Photography Association and upon graduation may become professional members. Persons in the community, who are- not students but show outstanding achievements in photography are eligible to become professional or honorary members. Serving as officers for 1958-59 were Alan Rusnak, presi- dentg Mal Ferrell, vice president, and A1 Newman, secretary- treasurer. Robert Rudoff is faculty adviser. Ns KAPPA ALPHA MU: Hugo Wessels, Dave Cupp, Dick Young, Al Newman, Alan Rusnak, Dave Sperber, Lew Mertz, Walter Leigh, Mike Thompson. Nw 5 i Sa as is nl- re X 95 5 az- Be Han 4' we -.ra - e ' .mftfafilgfaaaw '2' v sis, WP' MUSIC EDUCATOR'S NATIONAL CONFERENCE: Front row: Frank Baringer, Maxine Kurtzman, Martha Hendricks, Barbara Sikora, Sheila Katzman, Goldye Naftulm, Ursula Bitter, Frances Weary. Second row: William Day, Moe Turrentine, Leroy King, Alan Becker, Philip Siegel, Veronica McCormick, Joanne Schindler, Tommye Kelly, Sue Warner. Third row: Don Zech, Jr., Budd Malchus, Mel Baker, Jay Holtzapple, Don Oakes, Guy Burke, Edward Parise. Fourth row: Fred Streck- fuss, John Myers, Barry J aife, Dan Felcoski, Albert Hall Jr., Dr. Thomas Collins. M. E. N. C. FOR THE MUSIC EDUCATION STUDENT, Music Educator's National Conference has three things to offer: opportunity for professional development, a medium through which to develop a practical and realistic concept of music, randi a chance to become acquainted with music education ea ers. The local group is one of 359 chapters. M.E.N.C. was founded nationally in 1907 and became a part of the Univer- sity of Miami campus in 1949. t John Myers was president this year. Other ofiicers were Barbara Sikora, vice presidentg Gayle Davis, secretaryg and Frank Baringer, treasurer. Dr. Thomas Collins, professor of music education, is adviser to the organization. UM's Goldye Naftulin was elected state president at the January convention in Tampa. The convention itself serves as a workshop for people in the field of music education. we Kawai X an ggi -ms E Q t is -emltitfi-ite? -- Q-E I me eg yas., H ' me E E , E Phi Delta Pi EMPHASIZING AND DEVELOPING effective leader- ship and promoting the progressive development of physical education are two of the purposes of Phi Delta Pi, physical education professional for women. The group's motto is, "Every member of Phi Delta Pi in community service." UM's Tau chapter is one of six and was organized here in 1952. Royal purple and gold are the colors of the fraternity. Its flowers are the violet and the oak leaf. UM's Phi Delta Pi members are especially proud of a local alumna, Caroline Green, Olympic swimmer. A Halloween party and a Founderis Day banquet high- lighted the year for the local members. Jane Olson served as president of the group. Russie Tighe was vice presidentg JoAnn Drew, secretary, and Pat Jerguson, treasurer. Faculty adviser is Mrs. Catherine Sample, director of womenis intramurals. . 'W M B3 ?.l3 Q A W V " 39 :"',':15"T ' T1 12.3, W W ang 1 tr: . te' .,- t.: ' " '- ":5: E .' m W M an 5 M, W L e -gag . H...sT- ,y-sl. J i in 5 H it H E we V in is is s H E 'iii E E E. .. 5 E ri., a 2 Q li H E m1mYgAKEw i st.. s E as da is Q , -5 is rg Q J 1 5 ll! B 3,5 S a s aim S f 1' i, ..,. at ,, - 1 K my la s .. . 13 . it . ...T -Q ,, .J ki. sez? E PHI DELTA PI: Front row.' Mari- lyn Marku, Russie Tighe, JoAnn Drew, Jane Olson, Pat Jerguson, Rita Benamy. Second raw: Joanne Covo, Joan Anderson, Rose Marie Rogers, Marlene Riegler, Phyllis Preiser, Gale Ganary, Kathy Casey, Judy Rubenstein. -. 1 'figment ft -.:a f lf s . E , . ... ... a . , . ,A E I ffi gi M T l t it agp sa l B im mama B Q! mama fm my B H Mm 1 t if if msn mana - an is if K 41 ss-m .mama -,aaa -, E is a is ia an an WEEEEPF E 'tar SIGMA ALPHA ETA: F ron! ronf: Harriet Cohen, Jean Baumgartner, Cecily Katcher, Rosalyn Friedman, Margherita Sherwood. Second row: J. F. Benson, Bud Greene, Bob Woods, Dave Franklin, Jim Captain, W. L. Shea, Suzanne Zoph, Stephanna Blank, Frazer White. Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Delta Chi MEMBERSHIP in Sigma Alpha Eta is open to students working toward certiiication in clinical speech or hearing. Meetings stress variety, and range from informal get- togethers at a professor's house to discussion programs with experts in the held. The objectives stated by the organization are "to create and stimulate interest in the field of speech and hearing, to encourage professional growth, to foster a spirit of unity, and to inspire high achievements." Supervising freshman speech and hearing tests during ori- entation is an all-important function of the local chapter, which was founded in the spring of 1958. The national organization was established at Pennsylvania State College in 1948. The new group was under the guidance of Jean Baum- gartner, president and organizer, Dave Franklin, vice presi- dentg Susan Wigodsky, secretaryg and Harriet Cohen, treas- urer. Frazer D. White, instructor in speech, is faculty adviser. FOUNDED IN 1909 at DePauw University, Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, now boasts over 100 undergraduate chapters. The University of Miami chapter, organized on campus in 1947, annually sponsors the SDX Press Conferences for high school journalists in the spring. The purpose of the organization is to associate and assist journalists and to advance the standard of the press by fos- tering a higher ethical code. Spring was highlighted by the 'iRibs and Roast" banquet, held with the local professional chapter. Proceeds from the banquet are used each year to award a University of Miami scholarship to the outstanding male high school journalist in the Miami or Hollywood area. Tempo, monthly pictorial magazine sponsored by SDX, was again named "best college magazine in the nation" this year by the national group. Heading the organization were John Garcia, president, Lew Mertz, secretaryg and Robert Rudoff, faculty adviser. SIGMA DELTA CHI: Front row: Gary Shentield, Wilson Hicks, Mal- lory Ferrell, Michael Thompson. Second rows Bob Rudoff, Dave Jenrette, Joe McCarthy, Davie Cupp, Steve Weeks, Frank Meyer, John Garcia, Lew Mertz. at ag- e: v-13 ' :tr . u -4 tfi ei f ,J-it kia, i K E E E x Q .. e ffm wi 1 I 1 E I W E a E B i gf mf me E 55 egiefegiiarfle g age s E e SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS: Front row: John Gill, Myron Burbidge, Cliftfm Wrestler, Nick ROUSG, R011 Munier, Ken Shine- Second ww-' Elliot Kramer, Joe Cgalay, Mohan Panpalia, Yernon Rigdon, Don Merrifield, Herb Lewis. Third row: George Bagosy, Richard Pitblaodo, Wilhelm Schmidt, Richard La- belle, Wallace Williams, Robert DiPonti. S.A. . ONE OF SEVERAL professional engineering groups at the University, the Society of Automotive Engineers is a stu- dent branch of the national organization of the same name. It was established here in 1953. S.A.E. sponsors the annual Economy Run at South Cam- pus. Members often go on field trips or call in professional persons to give talks. They also participate in the annual Engineering Exposition. Head automotive engineer this year was Kenneth Shipe. He was assisted by Nicholas Rouse, vice presidentg Ronald Mumer, secretaryg and Clifton Wrestler, treasurer. I John Gill, associate professor of mechanical engineering, is the group's faculty adviser. Tau Epsilon Rho UM'S PHI CHAPTER of Tau Epsilon Rho, legal frater- nity, is now in its eighth year on campus. Organized here in 1951, the group is one of 30 chapters. Nationally, the fraternity got its start at Northwestern Uni- versity in 1901. Promoting legal fellowship is one of TERho's main objec- tives. Its motto is "Truth, Ethics, Righteousnessj' from which come the Greek letters Tau, Epsilon, and Rho. An annual initiation banquet with a prominent speaker is one of the highlights of the year for TERho. President for 1958-59 was Howard Reiss. Joseph Padawer was vice president, Herb Abramson served as secretary, and George Nachwalter was treasurer. TAU EPSILON RHO: Front row: Howard Reiss. Second row: Ed Miller, George Nachwalter, Ron- nie Davis, Martin Strelser, Larry Shongut, Alan Rosenthal. Third row: Joe Padawer, David Good- hart, Sid Syna, Elliott Robinson, Al Allweiss, Michael Slotnick, Ar- nie Levine, Herb Abramson. g ,-:--- :-:Ar ,A 1' .ee ,:v:.r,---:- 2-,new ez I-ii ... . -.gs-2:2e4-2:.L::- : ':-: .1.1 ,h..,. - :-: ,Q--:-- 1-...v 4.-: .-:-.-,, --in -:-1 ...tau--.G .-L. . . -- ..., . :. .E . THETA SIGMA PHI: Martha Green, Charis Schubert, Dr. Norman Buchan, Sharon Nelton, Betsy Liss. Theta Sigma Phi THOUGH A SMALL CHAPTER at UM, Theta Sigma Phi, as part of a national group, is very strong. It is the pro- fessional journalism fraternity for women and has, in its membership, some of the world's most outstanding women journalists, including Inez Robb and Marguerite Higgins. Dr. Norman R. Buchan, professor of journalism, helped the local group to get its charter in 1953, and he has been faculty adviser since that time. During registration, Theta Sig sponsors a doughnut sale. The girls also invited other women journalism students to a coffee in the fall and to their annual spring luncheon. Sharon Nelton served as president this year, and Martha Green was vice-president. Zeta Phi Eta SOUTH PACIFIC'S MARY MARTIN and the famed Olivia deHaviland are only two of the outstanding names that grace the list of honorary members in Zeta Phi Eta, newly established speech fraternity for women. Though the club is too new on the UM campus to have any organized activities, it is far from new on the national level. It was hrst founded at Northwestern in the ripe old year of 1895. In the upper echelon were Barbara Turk, president, Sue Walker, vice president, Joan Brink and Rosemary Forno, secretaries, and Virginia Behney, treasurer. Adviser to the infant group is Miss Roberta Baker of the drama department. ZETA PHI ETA: Front row: Sue Walker, Joan Brink, Barbara Turk, Virginia Behney. Second row.' Maxine Fisher, Claudia Klug, Sher- ri Takce, Jean Baumgartner, San- dra Jersey, Gail Calvert, Pat Scott, Carol Swenson. Not pictured: Carol Tumer, Rosemary Forno, Judy Pass. Service ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Front row: Anthony Consolo, Richard Smith, Martin Goldin, Dav'd Yelen R ld P ll k G'lb t B lc N Whi row: William Bmard, Ronald Wolf, Alan Leegant, Jerome Jacobs, Lewis Meyer, Nathaniel Gozahskcyilaliddig Sgeenef er er en, Orman mm' Second Alpha Phi Omega BOOKS ARE A PART of college expenses that take a big chunk out of allowances or earnings. Alpha Phi Omega members realize this and at- tempt to kill two birds with one stone by selling used books for the purposes of saving money for the student and at the same time making a small profit to be donated to charity. The club was established on campus in 1930 as a service fraternity. Besides the book selling service already mentioned, the organization is also in charge of sponsoring a blood drive every semes- ter. The group has also taken care of distributing the Ibis in the spring. One of the biggest dances of the year is spon- sored annually by APO members. It's the Ugly Man dance, in which groups sponsor the fellow of their choice for the honorable title of "Ugly Man." UM's Alpha Pi chapter is one of 250 national APO chapters. The organization was founded at LaFayette College in 1925. "Leadership, Fellow- ship, Service," is its motto. Local president this year was Ronald Pollack. Gil Berken and Dave Yelen were vice presidentsg Dick Vagrass was secretaryg and Jerry Jacobs, treasurer. Norman Whitten is adviser. THIS IS WORK? APO boys seem to be mixing busi- ness and pleasure while selling used books to a student. GAMMA SIG initiate gets ready to sign soror- ity roster at ceremony in the Ocean Ranch Hotel. Gamma Sigma Sigma FEMININE COUNTERPART of Alpha Phi Omega is The group also sponsors an annual Christmas party for Gamma Sigma Sigma, women's national service sorority. crippled children. During the Thanksgiving and Easter sea- UM,S Upsilon chapter was known as Sigma Lambda Phi sons, it fills baskets of food for needy families. until 1958, when it joined the national organization. Promot- Second semester officers included Ellen Zuckerman, presi- ing service on campus and in the community is the chief aim dent, Phoebe Gordon and Susan Dunkel, vice presidentsg of the sorority. Arlene Cohen and Debbie Marcus, secretariesg and Anita Nissel, treasurer. Marian Ruskin was president first semester. A Gamma Sig's many local projects include providing serv- ice sewing kits in the lounges. Louise Mills, of the dean of women's otlice, is adviser. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA: Front row: Anita Nissel, Phoebe Gordon, Marian Ruskin, Ellen Zuckerman, Jacque Gang. Second row: Joan Siegel, Debbie Marcus, Carole Greenberg, Sheila Dean, Barbara Foosaner, Ravona Caldwell, Barbara Newman, Marcia Braun, Lorraine Caminiti. Third row: Mary Healis, Inez Sletta Kathie Schemel, Toni Maslow, Myrna Golberg, Susan Dunkel, Louise Mills, Arlene Cohen, Joyce Fortgang, Marilyn Burke. "aa e Y. ....,, K ' .M - . , Rm H a H E mam E ug H ea H wa M HN H erm H H E 'nl E B WB an a a a 1 bf a a Qgam W3 H M, JMB RWE gym .via ag as am aw., as E, , H, ,rss J -,TW Q I ,RW W a -a a Maja .Tw . 5... B . B Wg me ,, ,S Us E ,S 3324: EE x 7,51 f Nigufzfglgf. W MQWH we -Eg wgmnn an 2-5 yariglfxe mage? as agile Wa ENE an 2535.1 ,Hire H, H -ewan a mga H were Qatar fa - ur. "mr" walmart H we H H Nag- Q ee. Q H H wa- H mg tw , he fl EY Q H -S bs .EEE EE QQ gem-,' ag wwf is fl was has gg 1 saw ra' is a Brea Pl Egan HWS N was H gg ss is K.,,a1h,a35Lm nw sr nz- Q E -.1 sf.. am a and aa: in . a aa nigga x-xi - was a N-. . .. ,, ,S E 8, an aan ' was M H a a '7' a an 1 H H RI Q E B as an HV? a 4 41 ' aa 5: -B E. .IQ f,, H ages N ,, gl wr! nw .V ,, MRHA DORM ADVISERS: Front row: Charles Berrisford, Gerry Zimnoch, Tony Sabino, Norman Lasko, Robert Metchick, A1 Bekkenhuis, Sidney Greenstein, Robert Mandel, John Myers, Ronald Weisman, Ed Mitchell. Second row: Duane Sakal, Paul Gabens, Budd Malchus, Richard Dickrnan, Allan Altman, Stuart Fabric, James Bennett, Stuart Rosenberg, Dennis Dice, Andrew Pettis, Ronald Wisniewski, Charles Nomina. Third row: Glenn Wolter, John Kekalos, Jimmie Stout, Matthew Allen, Vincent Evangelista, Lewis Cohen, David Bendett, James Locascio, Th0rnaS CharIn0nt. Edward KIOU, Di0I1 COYUCICY. William BiSSbY- ma wt gwgyg M, H , an Q-Kama gg gums ga a Em KES W E -eww-fa .ew E mega-afaam H5388 .na if an v'1mP:- .. MW" W M adv? , f, W M Q a eng,gEwgg?mfQgQ ,E 'w.Z'Iff,.w.a H" neges: ,at aw an Q 1 may at W s H t He L A '- H M an -mmynzn gli H. ' H V H n aaaamamimfgw .ata we H: H H saawra so E e-an M 2 B a E . me nm M H gf .H a '-gm T . Wa- ,, HHH 1 - aaa vw ewan 'dl nan awe a'a am an ww me ,a an a nm MRHA ASSOCIATHES: Front row: Eddie Sichel, John Guerriero, Patrick Mareinko, Robert Watkins, James Saan, Denny Herzberg, Joseph Blslgnano, Ralph Salerno, Wesley Dickman, Gary Ganz. Second row: Henry Leon, Arthur Georgalxs, John Dunn, T. McNanamy, J-Iarvey Karsevar, Phil Sweetland, William Ander- son, Theodore Cheetham, Richard Scarborough, Emest Rennie. Third row: Harry Grossman, Jack Jenkins, Bill Acosta, Frank LuRosa, Gene Gignac, Denrns Fitzgerald, Raymond Scadden, Harris Greenberg, Albert Heal, Von Jacobs. Not pictured: Parker Hodgman. 220 Men's Residence IT IS THE AIM of the Men's Residence Halls Associa- tion to develop residence-hall spirit, foster inter-hall activities and encourage participation in extra curricular activities. Its purpose is to serve as spokesman and intermediary between the residents of the halls and various other agencies and organizations as well as the University administration. Residents of the halls are encouraged to participate in intramural activities on a unit basis. Individual winners and members of wirming teams are awarded trophies and special dinners. Social activities this year included a freshman mixer during orientation week, Spring Follies, Hurricane Howl and a Halloween dance. Some sectional activities included record parties, bridge and chess tournaments, picnics and beach parties. MRHA published a newspaper containing dormitory news and held several "open houses" to let women residents get a look at some extraordinary male housekeeping. The group won third place in both Songfest and Hurricane Howl, and the residents of San Sebastian Hall won 'rirst place in the Homecoming house decorations contest. MRHA works closely with its feminine counterpart, Associated Women Students, in presenting many of its pro- grams and social activities throughout the year. Arch N. Dunsmore is adviser to Men's Residence. t OFFICERS are ffrom leftl Bob Mandel, sec.g Al Bekkenhuis, pres. g John Myers, sec. g Sid Greenstein, treas.g Bob Metchick, v.p. SEBASTIAN THE IBIS is seen in two football moods-fighting and fretting. Human bird was spirit booster invented by boys in San Sab. 221 EVERY GIRL WHO LIVES ON CAMPUS is auto.. a counseling program and publishes its own newspaper, The AWS JUDICIAL BRANCH: Front row: Judie Reich, Jean Baumgartner, Joyce Fortgang, Sara Merriman, Charlene Cohen. Second row: Ellen Zuckerman Carol Keeler, Rochelle Farhi, Goldie Diamond, Charlotte Van Alen Bailee Tenenbaum, Eileen Weinberg, Candace White. matically a member of Associated Women Students, organ- ization for women residents. AWS is part of the national group called Intercollegiate Association of Women Students UM's group is one of 138 over the nation A counterpart of Men's Residence Halls Association, AWS tries to promote the best interests of the individual woman residents, to provide social and cultural activities, and to administer to matters pertaining to behavior of women residents. These jobs are carried out through the organiza- tion's hall councils, counselors, cabinet and judicial branch. AWS is active in fall and spring orientation. It handles Woman s World which comes out every two weeks. This year it also sponsored two dances open to non-residents as well as residents. A11other activity was its Christmas Carnival. Huyn Soo, who lives in Korea. They send him money and a Christmas gift each year Arlene Cohen served as president of AWS for 1958-59 Working with her were Joyce Fortgang, vice president, Sandra Raizen, corresponding secretary' Janet Handelrnan, record ing secretary, and Sheila Metsch, treasurer Dr. Lynn Bartlett is AWS adviser AWS HALL COUNCILS: Front row: Iris Rubenstein Della Russell Kay Nabors, Dolly Sheffield, Robbi Shaprin. Secorzd row: Marcia Sperling, Sondra Woesa- ner, Eleanor Rubin, Karin Kehl, Naomi Friedman, Penny Press, Ilene Kaplan, Carol Leaser, Norma Jean Schwartz. .Third row: Leone Kraus, Louise Bartoletti Elaine Handelman, Tommyanne Check, Judith Kaller, Amma Mae Ashton, Phyllis Preiser, Sue Needle, Ina Mesh, Sheila Shehst. Fourth row: Tom Maslow, Jackie Morrow, Rosemary Price, Barbara Kellman. E H .' E85 We ,rs EEHK n't.hrQ Associated Women Students ' ' Members also play "parents" to a "foster" child, Lee el ssl t I sm s it gtg I E W M 52 H B ' -'E F921 2-2. realli sm me is as A s New WN Qldxss SS H H H me 5-gm? .4 me .K H we an Q , wx if sw ge ge E HH in H is E Wim gsm H H .Q ml Q l R H .M M X H Q H Q H ass m Ewwm aid EB Ria! HBH mms H W we 1 S 1 M M W ,I , 1 1 n ., 'E 'E-fgxasdw if wgaiewi E. , AWS COUNSELORS: Front row: Nanci Brown, Sue DiSalvo, Candace White, Carol Keller, Nancy Glick, Judie Reich, Charlene Cohen. Second row: Brenda Gorlin, Carolyn Barbey, Ellen Zuckerman, Charlotte Van Alen, Sara Merriman, Joan Ostrow, Barbara Rodin. -in lm 'Wen M in an swim 'W sigma Q lm me E na gr Emir an ME an i kwa., -ss min .mms Mme lr sr me me 'me AWS OFFICERS: Front row: Sheila Metsch, Arlene Cohen, Joyce Fortgang. Second "LITTLE JOEY AND HIS PALS" ham it up at AWS- row: Janet Hande1man,Sandra Raizen- MRHA Spook Swing. Comedian Dave Madden ententained AWS CABINET: Nancy Haslett, Bonnie Ferdinand, Emily Jacobson, Arlene Cohen, Sheila Dean, Leda Staysa, Grace Whipple. Mr Q, ll M ll J, gvgamva halls gmmffngglfm f New 5'-again H E H H W W5- x-xm E is in ms -ss rms W La: sm ma W me is an -ss nw me na swim K na H m nam me ms an ms um my m is a is ms msn rw- ms we was maxim was ms ai ,um is me - B mr - . . V is mx - B B ann , gr M iw X 5 ? -A S. W E . M K H mg -W, H M- th gg W gg B W-,H an - m B was ls' me lm! , ll .Bom mm was ow as an .W B mmm is-E ss :gms H me in . ss me ,Km me we in ml sr- me mf in was ' -- .v M . ll EH Mlm.: . .Q H rw mania :EMM M ,Me E . , 'nm a ms ,Mix- Religious STUDENT RELIGIOUS ASSO- CIATION: Front row: Emmy Lou Working, Ann Furlong, Mau- reen Geller, Margaret Ludwig, Mary Olney, Jerry Pav, Idelle . R. A. ESTABLISHED IN 1942, the Student Religious Associ- ation has provided co-ordination for all interfaith activities on campus. Composed of the presidents, directors and elected repre- sentatives of all UM's religious groups, SRA sponsored its third annual Thanksgiving Convocation, an interfaith choral program, in November. The group also played a large part in Religious Emphasis Week activities in the spring. Officers for the year were Paul VanDine, president, Tamra Mamches, vice president, Maureen Geller, secretary, and Kenneth Doktor, treasurer. The group's faculty adviser is Dr. Melanie Rosborough. . I Y . E M .T ' , - S. I 1 ge s fe B row: Paul VanD1ne, Lynne Heeder Ann Ashworth, Fred wang, Dalit Willoughby, Richard Edwards 1 ig W Veiner Tarnra Mamches Second Kenneth Doktor. ' Baptist Student Union TI-IANKSGIVING BREAKFAST in honor of inter- national students is an annual aliair of the Baptist Student Union. During the holiday season, BSU sponsored a "Christ- mas Colleef' Other social events included a senior banquet and a party on Casper Island. The Union itself affords a gathering place for all Baptist students. Here they may meet for recreational and spiritual functions. The Union, now in its 21st year, serves as the link with local Baptist churches. Officers were David Sperber, president, Richard Skinner, vice president, Patricia Fuller, secretary, and Roger Heim, treasurer. The Rev. T. E. Lilly is BSU director. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Front row: Richard Skinner, Lynne Heeder, David Sperber, Mary Olney, Frank Kearns, Patricia Fuller. Second fow: Mrs. T. E. Lilly, Rev. T. E. Lilly, Ginger Nobles, Nathaniel Lundrigan, Judy Barron, Robert Dolan, Rose McCrea, Ronald Classon, Judith Glatz, Roger Heim, f A ' E a 'F fs - - - Q E W ggi, 5 1 .- E .,. X - . , "I W3 . an K, ma. :Af..1..i 1 , , CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: Front row: Anne Barber, Lynn Vinocur, Adele Sitkin, Enid Polan, Nancy Overpeck, Ann Furlong, Julia Ha- ven. Second row: Jimmy Hall, Dermie Dice, Lloyd Collins, Wil- liam Keppler, Arthur B. Haven. ' ' Hillel Christian Science SINCE 1942, students following the Christian Science teachings have had an organized religious group on campus. The Christian Science Organization offers both fellowship and spiritual guidance. Regular testimonial meetings are held each semester when new students are welcomed into the religious organization. The group also maintains Christian Science literature boxes around the University. The basic goal of this group is to further the work of the Christian Science Movement. Heading the organization this year was Enid Polan, presi- dent. Other ofiicers were Nancy Overpeck, vice president, and Adele Sitkin, treasurer. The group's faculty adviser is Mrs. Marie Volpe, UM symphony manager, PROMOTING religious, cultural and social opportunities is one of the purposes of the Hillel Foundation. The Hillel house provides the Jewish student with a place for worship with its Friday night services, which are conducted by the various fraternities and sororities. Aside from religious activities, the house is a center for informal gatherings. The group was active in intramurals and in the Student Religious Association, and it won 'first place in Songfest. Oiiicers were Myron Applebaum, presidentg Sybil Horo- witz, vice presidentg Edith Asher, recording secretary, Paula Bromberg, corresponding secretary, and Elliot Curson, treasurer. Dr. Donald Michelson is director. I-IILLEL: Front row: Edith Asher, Dr. Donald Michelson, Sybil Horowitz, Myron Appelbaum, Alan Caruha, Paula Bromberg. Second row: Idelle Viener, Sheila Katzman, Charlene Cohen, Linda Kahn, Goldye Naftulin, Linda Levy. Third row: Betty Gerson, Leon Fink, Herbert Applebaum, Larry Harris, Tamra Mamches. 1 ts, wfeagasaaa-H .aa aa? H H H ' . H - .. ss me ' B mi .5 YW-fl ARCHITECT'S DRAWING SHOWS ST. THOMAS CHAPEL AND RECTORY, 550,000 BUILDING WHICH VVILL BE NEW HOME OF NEWMAN CLUB a-t--5--- ,S s sa ,M :':'3 '::'2 Magi ff ' 1 CCAA . fr " Newman Club --I :gasp af 3? W: E is ir . f ,- H H W .1 :as -M1 ra., af-1- ..,.. ef . . i U 35? . .I ll . LATIN PHRASE "Cor ad cor loqu1tur," which means "Heart speaks I ja to heart, 1S the motto of Newman Club, Roman Catholic student are Organlzatlon. affix: . 3 2' Filhng the social and cultural needs of its members as well as the spiri- T A 7 p E3 .. ii. . 3 , zlz Y tual needs, Newman Club takes part in mtramurals and sponsors a number HP H 1 ,::... . .faesg Q .5 Q zzz Q of dances and dumers. The grou took iirst lace in bowlin and won the H Ma, ,vi sv-: 1. jigg wgtgggmlfgil - mf lfmxa - . . g we r W - 1958 fable tef1111S Champlonshlp- - . ' :-. N ei 13 :-t:t: ij' ','V - :Liga . if y , H , , lfiagse ,:,: One of the oldest rou s on cam us Newman Club was established 1 5' r - ----" :II N :" ts' aff' 33' a:-: III- ":' f - here in 1928 It is one of th 600 N , Cl b th gh t th P ' if - .' K ' e. . ewmzfn u. glloups You Ou 6 1 s 5.2252 ., z ,.., cpuntry. Nationally, the organization had its begmnxng at the University me .,. , . , ef ,gf . . . 4 1 A Q , o Pennsylvania m 1915. In Arthur E. Herchen Jr. was president this year. Other ollicers were Jerry McCarthy, vice presidentg Maureen O,Dea and Claudia Klug, secre- :': E. za- ,.: ::: .1 -:::" 'rr 'faflesi and Maureen Geller, treasurer- Rev- Thomas A11 im is adviser. L M-fl 1 :,. .figzyggagf -:,:,, ff ? --mi ' ---.g E1 ...' ,: g: a : -::5 a..:lggfgg5g, :Eg ::, ' ' 1 1 zlz aim. g ris fagg Soon Newman Club will move from its office m the Center for Student ,.,. ... lm ,.,.,. :-: ,., . j.' .'.. 21:16:25 ."' "tis -:- ai """ gg 5 5fwf5'W'?'g.l1 f 1 ' - - - f -- 4- ' A -- -- ------ -- 1 are - we Q-1-was-Life, v,i-- L -1 Services to a brand new building across from the intramural field. NCOUGARS are all washed upi' is Newman Club The group is also active in the Pep Club and takes part in Religious Homecoming theme. Ibis hangs little cats up to dry. Emphasis Week in the spring. NEWMAN CLUB: Front row: .Maureen Geller, Arthur Herchen Jr., Maureen 0'DC21, JCITY MCC31ThY, Claudia Klllg- 56601111 TUWJ Sylvia COYSO. Maxine Hal'- tack Joyce Ehlenfield Suzanne D1Salv0 Elaine Fusia Rev Thomas Anglim Rev AI1t0Hi0 N9-Vaffete. Geofgilla Abichl Dai-SY Maftiflel, A113612 Pucci, ADM Pen' nino: Barbara Kenzik: Agnes l1ennino..Ilhird row: Leanore'Gagliane1lo, Sally DaviS, Judy COBB, Mike Garcia. Judy Flflmiflg, M2117 Kal' Terry, Judith AU-T1 Mifilheu Mary Cook, Leila Tabib, Blame Loebtg, Kathy Seber Ria Vitetta Judith-Marie Granada. Fourth row: James Doyle, John Guerriero, John Cope, Ronald Broy Walter Rickey, Gerald Radson Richard Herrmann Ronald DeConde Williarn Binard, John Callahan, Francis Keyes, Richard Laughlin, Patrick Kiel, Peter Whel- ton. Fifth row: Charles Nomina, Ray Knowles, Louis Horkan, Owen' Henderson, James Pesch, John Swaun, Thomas Longwell, Philip Ceravole, Richard Lorelli B111 Acosta, Jim Bennett, William Bigsby, Joseph Tamburrino, Gerald Renuart. S, .QY M - , Si z aw H ea H ll -H vi : an me Q 1 . H H E W 5 NH an as -am -Q. .-Y' vi- a,L4"El ami E Exam. L'-WWW H . H ., 1. 1 .. , ,w- H Nm 5-' i-wa.:-iw .lt lawn. sv .ll .l F' ' . Ee' 21 ' me A -magma gr F L f'-1? 'Z ' SF QW 1 mm it ' . -,HY u i-lla 1 Nl "- W ll " H ' , lt, H- H me ...- lr ester: Q E . lisa MEF ,, a, KWH-H W Ea wsu a lf if H ' if MQW a W -Sa Hzwamgaewemmrs W ff H was as ESE aaa a 3 - al' 1 'It - egg, f M eg ,WM - 2-.e-1:-F-'-ff Atlvavf' ra:.+a1'-':-.-C.f-.' ., , .,., ,,,, ,..:-.,,-, -,. -..:.,. ....... - I Y, A, , . A r a A . e"'f's5A . SHE: we 'l Z S8 HB M F lame a ia SSE . .sf 1 it s 3' " ::.' ..: E, Km this :. .. is a it sy E E I ii? , mg ' aw. Ba S ta as sae We ,Visalia WESLEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL: Front row: Dick Edwards, Eulalie Ginn, Dale Willoughby, Pat Taylor, Paul VanDine. Second mmf: Kelvin Harp, Al Bekken- huis, Glenda Dell, Lynne Crusan, Sharon Nelton, Gayle Davis, Carole Merryman, Gene Hinson. Third row: Vance Jones, Herb Perez, Jun Stout, John-Myers, Ray Siegle, Bill Forsyth, Steve Gladin. Fourth row: John Granrose. , STUDENTS UFEAST IN FELLOWSHIP" in patio at Frosh Reception, with a Green Stamp theme. Guests were given stamp book redeemable at Wesley. A NUMBER OF "FIRSTS" marked the year AT' for Wesley Foundation. This Methodist student or- ganization won hrst place award in UM's Hurri- cane Howl for its take-oif on Rigoletto, and Erst place in Homecoming house decorations for its Biblical theme based on a Revelations verse. To help the student achieve maximum personal development through Christian love, work and fel- lowship is the guiding motive of Wesley. Part of the national Methodist Student Move- ment, the Foundation was organized here in 1946. Sponsoring a weekly Sunday morning breakfast club and seminar-with a guest speaker from the community or from UM's faculty or administra- tion-is one of the group's more "routine" activi- ties. Special events include participation in the annual Interfaith Thanksgiving Convocation and in Religious Emphasis Week. One of the most signiiicant events of 1958-59 was the March dedication of the Wesley Upper Room to Dr. William H. McMaster, former head of the University's department of religion. And just for fun, Wesleyans had a masquerade Halloween party in the fall and a Christmas tree- trim party in December. The group also sponsored a marriage clinic and took part in Songfest-Swingfest. Dale Willoughby was president this year. Vice presidents were Paul VanDine, Pat Taylor and Dick Edwards, while Carole Merryman and Gayle Davis were secretaries and Al Bekkenhuis was tireasurer. Eulalie Ginn is director of the Foun- ation. n E 1 r is -mn- i-2 IS, :et ri was W INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Barbara Bell, Bernice Simonsen, David Byars, Carl Sikkema, Charles Orme, Ed Smith, Sylvia Diego, Frank Lodge. Inter-Va rsity INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP has a hard-to-obtain objective: promoting world understanding through spreading the Christian gospel. As a part of its program for achieving its ends, the organi- zation sponsors a weekly Bible study plus the showing of science films with Christian elements. An interdenominational group, the Fellowship has clubs all over the world. It was organized on campus in the 1950- 51 school year. The University's chapter has social activities at least once a month as well as some special event every semester. Edward T. Smith led the group this year. Assisting him were David Dean, vice president, and Bernice Simonsen, secretary-treasurer. Adviser is Jackson Sells, associate pro- fessor of electrical engineering. ge? .W. C.A. SEEKING A FULL AND CREATIVE LIFE for others and for themselves through the knowledge of God is one of the guiding aims of members of the Young Women's Chris- tian Association. Open to any woman student, the YWCA is busy with a multitude of interfaith activities. It takes part in the annual Religious Emphasis Week and in the Interfaith Thanksgiving Convocation. The group is also represented in the Student Religious Association. Members also sponsor bake sales and put on a Halloween party each year for the youngsters at Kendall Children's Home. Ann Ashworth led the group as president this year. Other oflicers were Susan Dunkel, vice president, Carol Stewart, secretary, and Phyllis Davis, treasurer. Olive Horton, of the dean of women's oflice, is adviser. - . e it is e E -V . ' .W WE ' 25 s H mmm H an .55 H- is it -X wry is K, :nu grease, Ma' '- Mn EQSQBSHQE s is my ir e is H if E e I is E E is e E is is - ss ss E ss ss ' - ' nr me ll is mem ll Q55 mmqpm Haig mmggi. mn-. is 3,-W' a -m- Q- is 'r YWCA: Front row: Cathie Con- nors, Olive Horton, Elaine Nitola, Inez Sletta, Nila Shumaker, Suz- anne Kleinginna, Susan Dunkel, Phyllis Davis, Ann Ashworth, Carol Stewart, Louise Ojea, Eileen Kirchner, Jacquelynn Wigley. Sec- ond row: Mary U'ren, Kathleen Forrester, Lynne Heeder, Mary Ol- ney, Helen Miller, Mary Metro- poulos, Lorraine Kuzma, Nancy Richardson, Ann Clark. ,ri ,. -sw. Clubs 'S L PEP CLUB: Front row: Gayle Jenkins, Carolyn Baker, C. Duberson, Cecile Renuart, Al Ricci, Ernie Swift, Cleta Quillian, Betty Hansbarger. Second raw: Jack Katzker, Ronald Flam, Jen'y Newman, Lew Bronfman, Martin Wailz, Gayle Simon, David Wagman, Ronnie Frantzman. Third rowf Steve Yablon, Duane Bauske, Aaron Mantell, Penny Plotsky, Marty Brenner, Patricia Newcomb, Jon Sole, Sue DiSa1vo. Fourth row: Edmond Angelil, Donald White, Seymour Liebowitz, Robert Zames, Kip Olsson, Bruce Rogow, Robert Rankin. Pep Club EVERY STUDENT BODY needs an element that builds up spirit and holds it together. Pep Club is that element at the University of Miami. This group makes it its business to encourage and stimu- late participation in student activities. Pep Club maintains the student seating section at football and basketball games and sponsors pep rallies. It also pro- vides free bus rides for students going to basketball games at the Miami Beach Auditorium and sponsors after-game dances. The Spirit Trophy, awarded each year to the organization that has participated most, and has been most successful, in student activities, is presented by Pep Club. The group also is responsible for Cami Gras. Head of Pep Club for 1958-59 was Al Ricci. Harry Dub- erson was vice presidentg Cecile Renuart, secretaryg and Ernie Swift, treasurer. Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities, and Norman A. Whitten, UM recreation director, are advisers. AS DUSK COMES ON, SO DO THE LIGHTS OF CARNI GRAS, TWO-DAY CARNIVAL AFFAIR SPONSORED BY PEP CLUB EACH SPRING ' a t r .1 x - 9' Smead: xiii 'Q' s me si ., ss- -WP an is .. in e Jim' sm s , Wife Marissa... E is il ar-FEB? aa? B88 is ,S . we e L'APACHE MEMBERS and their dates find casual parties are fun on floor. L'Apache "EAT, DRINK AND BE MERRY" is the motto of L'Apache, a social organization for men interested in pro- moting better co-operation between fraternity members. Sporting black satin shirts with red cummerbunds, these fun-loving men are known for their unusual parties, of which the best known is the annual "Bacchus" party. UM's local chapter was founded in 1946, and lists Con- gressman William Lantaif and state representative David Eldridge as outstanding local alumni. Foremost among the national alumni is the present vice president of the United States, Richard M. Nixon. Leading the group this year was Len Bernard, president. Ralph Buckley was vice president, and Robert E. Luedke was secretary-treasurer. L'APACHE: Front row: Ned Umphrey, Phil Glassman, Pete Hoagland, Ted Pickering, Warren Williams, Knight Merritt. Second row: Fran Burke, Iren Bernard, Harvey Kupferberg, Rick Buckley, Richard Cohen, Hal Clark, Fred Ullman, John Robinson. Third row: Hal Levms, Charlie Cabell, Bob Luedke, Jim Kennedy, Arno Kutner, Vic Wortmann. UNION BOARD: Sheila Dean, Stuart Fabric, Emily Jacobson, Jim Blosser, Carmen Colon, Norman Whitten, Helen Ladenheim, Stephen Fish, Arlene Cohen, Richard Sicking, Tony Sabino. Union Boa rd CO-ORDINATION of all social and cultural activities within the Student Union is the purpose of the Union Board. Since its founding in 1956, the Board has striven to make the Student Union the center for student activities and functions. This year the Board presented its first annual King and Queen of Hearts Dance in the Student Union patio. The Valentine affair was sparked by continuous music and entertainment. Highlight of the evening was the crowning of the nrst King and Queen of Hearts. The royal couple, selected by popular vote at the dance, were Nancy Krosse, member of Delta Delta Delta, and Don King, mem- ber of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A trophy was awarded to Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity for its active support of the dance. Membership on the Board is open to all inter- ested students. The Board consists of 15 perma- nent members and 15 associates, elected on the basis of interest in the development of the Student Union as a center of student life. Ollicers for this year were Carmen Colon, chair- man: J ay Hess, vice chairman, Helen Ladenheim, corresponding secretary, Jane Olson, recording secretary and Jim Blosser, treasurer. Adviser is Norman Whitten, assistant director of student activities. QUEEN OF HEARTS Nancy Krosse looks radiant l as King of Hearts, Don King, looks on. The couple was chosen at King and Queen of Hearts dance. 231 It--f! . ag, ada ,Q 5,3 sf sung'-as -, Hurry-gf 'signs ig ng, 3.55,- .... LF FOUNDED TO PROMOTE GOOD WILL and under- standing among women of the United States and Latin America, Alfa oiiicially became an international women's language honorary this year. In order to carry out their purpose, members sponsor monthly dinners and the annual Pan American Week celebra- tion at UM. They also help the International Center. A local group, Alfa was founded Nov. 3, 1954. Omnis Bastos was 1958-59 president. Other oiiicers were Sandra Shubin, vice presidentg Grace Whipple and Louise Ojea, secretaries, Zanoni Bastos, treasurer, and Judith Me- dina, historian. Gloria de la Vega, assistant professor of Spanish, is adviser. ALFA: Zanoni Bastos, Sor Lian Ong,. Louise Ojea, Onmis Bastos, Gloria de la Vega, Sandra Shubin, Grace Whipple, Luisa Moyano. A. C. E. I. WORKING FOR THE EDUCATION and well-being of children is one of the main purposes of Association for Child- hood Education International. The group also strives to raise the standards of education preparation and to encourage con- tinued professional growth of teachers and education students. Principal project of ACEI is obtaining new materials for the library. For social variety, members sponsor the Educa- tion Breakfast as well as a student-faculty banquet. Norma Ann Renner headed the gorup this year. Other officers included Estelle Zemmel, vice presidentg Adaline Gellert and Linda Grussmark, secretariesg and Richard C. Dickrnan, treasurer. Dr. Alma David is adviser. A.C.E.I.: Front row: Harriett Wilson, Phyllis Davis, Tommie Morris, Jane Grabowski, Sandy Kushner, Sheila Zemrnel, Ellen McKerihan, Bobbe Bermann, Howard Lyons. Second row: Richard Cassity, Leanore Gaglianello, Lorraine Caminiti, Estelle Zemmel, Norma Renner, Adeline Gellert, Linda Grussmark, Dr. Alma David, Nancy Richardson. Third row: Mary Ambrister, Sara Kirsch, Judith Kaller, Faye Wynne, Evelyn Sokol, Linda Jacobs, Adrienne Haas, Fredlyn Fem, Din.ny Etheredge, Jayne Harwood, Charlotte Dean, Nola Bridenstein, Sharon Swanson, Shirah Skop. Fourth row: Elsie Sawyer, Elinor Sontag, Sharon Lockhart, Carol Marks, Renee Marks, Elene Copperman, Helene Rosner, Joyce Loundy, Nancy Love, Roberta Kaufman, Maureen Geller, Susan Dunkel, Marcia Lang, Ann Clark. J. :M , W n 2 H 3, i - xl in- is 1 ri W ' W H 'ttf' "Ir ,:,,..,. -:- ::i -:-::::'i::f 2-2 e Q M W HWMV 3 Q Hz- Q H - IMQQWEQ :: -Ummm twigs Swat s W .Vs M W WB 55 E5 T ga -magma Kiwanis Mi gm' ., is. . W wewwvfsm ,Wm We may Uv u.Ma5--swam iiuassw L- gem? WWE ik - -1-am - :M ips, W., 7.1 : . HQM. . . ii L M - .. was ra 5 M gg- , W gg? W N u llrzsigs an :.: ..w ii at-f an sawn -rw W .i it W e si H H 1, m? n X H -K ' E BUSEDA: Front row: Marta Pripish, Regina Savern, Dorothy Veach, Joan Turtle, Patricia Fuller, Carol Meister, Mary Agnes Monnich, Avida Kaminetzky, Valeria Fitzpatrick, Louise Hollenbeck. Second row: Charlotte Hartley, Kathryn Hayley, Maudie Cook, Augusta Lison, Luellen Hauser, Diane Skor, Jane Muller. Third row: Harry Almasy, James Delong, Irwin Hollander, John Panagakis, Robert Ochs, James Davis. Buseda CANDIDATES FOR MEMBERSHIP in Buseda must be business majors with a "B" average in business education courses and an overall "C" average. Buseda's initiation banquet and Christmas party are the social highlights of the season. "Onward and upward" is the motto of the organiaation, which was founded locally in 1955 to stimulate interest in the Business Education Department. Presiding over the group was Barbara Phalp, president. Other officers were Patricia Fuller, vice presidentg Joan Tur- tle, secretaryg and Carol Meister, treasurer. Charlotte Hartley, instructor in business education, is adviser to the group. Cavaliers "I COULD HAVE DANCED ALL NIGHT" say the members of Cavaliers, local dance society for men in promoting good will among independents and members. interested fraternity This social organization keeps itself jumping by sponsor- ing various parties throughout the school term. sectarian club offers membership to any interested The non- male stu- Organized on the UM campus in 1948, it was lead during the 1958-59 year by Merwin Disch, president, Ro bert Man- dents, whether married or unmarried. d kowski, vice presidentg John Courtright and Davi secretaries, and Bob Dykes, treasurer. Robert Nalette is the club's adviser. Derrick, CAVALIERS: Bob Schalfner, David Derrick, Mike Shortel, John Courtright, Merwin Disch, Yale Mosk, Robert Nalette, Robert Dykes, Tony Taddeo. areas? er i as ' X, B , S l w CHEMISTRY CLUB: Front row: Michela Gunn, Wallace Williams, Barbara Seligma. Second row: Carol Stewart, Herbert Siegle, Dr. Alfred Mills, Robert Davis, Gloria Cashin, Joseph Stauifer, Diane Margel. Chemistry Club Drama Guild MEMBERS OF THE CHEMISTRY CLUB claim the distinction of belonging to not merely a national but an inter- national organization. Subscribed to by scientists and students of science throughout the world, it made its appearance on the University of Miami campus in 1948. By sponsoring scientiiic movies and lectures, the group attempts to promote an interest in chemistry that extends beyond the classroom. On the social side, the club holds an annual picnic for the members, their friends and interested faculty. Ofiicers were Wallace Williams, presidentg Barbara Selig- man, vice presidentg and Michela Gunn, secretary-treasurer. "THE PLAY'S THE THING" in which you'll catch manly members of the Drama Guild, a local organization established in 1953 for drama students. Besides ushering at all Ring Theatre productions and man- aging the Ring snack bar, the group also sponsors the "Get in the Ringi' program during Orientation Week and conducts an end-of-the-year banquet. The club recognizes outstanding talent each year by pre- senting awards to deserving drama students. The past year found Ivan Kivitt as presidentg Vic Helou, vice presidentg Margaret Ludwig and Judy Paulich, secre- tariesg and Vivienne Lebhar, treasurer. DRAMA GUILD: Front row: Jim Shea. Second row: Ed Prince, Ivan Kivitt, Ann Shofner, Judy Pass,'Judy Paulich. -Third row: Vivienne Lebhar, Penny Press, Rusty Dale Victor Helou, Margaret Ludwig, Brooke Gussman. Fourth row: Tommie Morris, Valerie Greco, Lararne Viscout. Fzjfth row: Chris Renzy, Eva Vargakiss Lynne Campbell Pat Powers Carol Turner Merle Goldman Bruce Pertle John Hrebovcrk Bob Hathaway Not pictured' Richard Carbofne 1 1 1 1 1 s 1 ' . ' ' Y, 'F 'E-""5"' '. 1 ' 1 .' A . - , , I . r ' ,Y ' v -m I - 1:-:, 1 ., - .Y- . .L . - .,x is -3 YQ pi? EA' 7 S ft? F " L. . , Ja A V FENCING CLUB: Front ww: X ff .. s. E W Martin Cohen, Louis Hamada ,jg Egg ,gg "' 2 1 Dave Franklin. Second row: Har- M -3,-3, H I ris Greenberg, Julie Karan, Margie ? vg""d W' sag A Wentz, Jose Rovira, Reynold Du- " 5' '! ' ,,:,,: I .MQW el Bois, Emilio Castellanos, Leila ra- ff Misa? . ,.: ck Q in if bib, Sharon Cohen, Karse Simon. aft? :Jie . f , - Wf.E'ix7 " row: Marshall Simon, Har- 1 ...si ga it? 'N A ff ' - Maw E,-t1?-5fae"r '. . gr X 4 H W ef p - fps., EQ, 5. 'x Her. mer' Bob Em, Joe Gard - ,.,a 7 E Fencing Club "PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT" is an axiom in which members of the University's newly organized Fencing Club believe. They follow up their belief by holding practice ses- sions twice each week. Established at the beginning of this year, the members have barely had time to conduct any organized activities. The founding of the group introduced a new sport as well as a new club to the University. The following had the distinction of being the first oiiicers of the new organization: Louis Hamada, presidentg Harris Greenberg, vice presidentg Julie Karan, secretary, and Martin Cohen, treasurer. French Club ANOTHER' of the many organizations furthering interest in foreign culture is the French Club. This organization is open to students expressing interest in, and a wish for, participation in activities concerning the French language and culture. Activities this year included a Christmas party, presenta- tion of a French iilm series and sponsorship of the Black and White Ball. The club's treasury didn't mount much from all this business, though, since most of the proceeds went to Le Refuge des Petits, a French orphanage. Helen Ladenheim presided over the group this year. As- sisting her were Frank Meyer, vice presidentg Kay Brubaker, secretary, and Hilda LoKau, treasurer. FRENCH CLUB: Front row: Rod Millen, Hilda Lokau, Helen Ladenheim, Dr. Reuben Ellison, Kay Brubaker, Joan Baylis, Roneen Raleight. Second row: Barbara Rosen, Parker Hodgman, Susan Kalis, Ellen Pritchett, Joe Mecko, Raymond Banville. Third row: Joseph Riccaboni, Leo Rinaldi, Barbara Mllberg, Mohanlal Panpalia, Myrna Meyers. 1 f I-:dd dd d it .. Q f rd. ...dwg .. W mga H Maids dlrlwzdfggkx gag .E . dx .:. E d 5. . H 4 In 5 ,A ss :Stir -. as . f s dx f. fi dvi.- -at ld . W ..,, 4 . - Y - a ., f , E German Club SPRECHEN SIE DEUTSCH? If so, you can belong to the German Club, which, established in 1928, is the oldest language organization on campus. "Der Deutsch Verein" spends a great deal of time pro- moting interest in German language, literature and culture by sponsoring a series of German movies. ' Members also busied themselves with the presentation of an elaborate German Christmas program as well as an anni- versary program commemorating the birth of Schiller. Keeping things in order were officers Bob Newhouse, presidentg Robert Eberhardt, secretaryg and Alice Thomas, treasurer. Dr. Melanie Rosborough is group sponsor. da- s sa s -a sd id ni id m ss ta W greg.. mx s -H is dm s 3 E Nd dd w-d d nz, mlawkdlwsmi-jliewga maxi as dgwww-d eds-dad Md K-ret E 'amass amd- s a -ss- mss sselmigfumm ssifgg-' mage ds dfdiggdfd 5 d Ed id Mn id an d dad 5 q Bum B I a, d gd EEE s T s Els, E da, msn dr . ii E d sg Hi s gi' Engage? QMIZ3 RMB , gi zzz :IZ . lzl.. aaz zlz d H 2 msgs gd .. ,I :': iii? 'zez H Eh id get! H, :-: F.. :., :-: E zi - ,. 2 ... ... :.: ':'...: :.:: .,.1'2..:-:-p ef : - -:... H :-: GERMAN CLUB: Front ww: 4 5 zzzz "'.. , "" Dr. Melanie Rosborough, Donald ya? 53 Traut, Karl Wagner, Bob New- lqq., ..,. f 1'Q'll'- ff house, Roger Eberhardt, Dr. A1- .,n . . iii bert Ivanoif. Second row: Patti QU L I2 Lamar, Theodore Ludkewycz, Son- .,.,.,. ja VonPapen, John Rautio, Sam Feiler, Robert Oakes, Carol Stew- art, M.ilton Stephens, Greta Stux. ,IV Third row: Frances Pastan, Joseph sradffdr, David Goodreau, Edward Wylie, Richard Pace, Rea Williams. Ibis Flyers A NEWLY ESTABLISHED ORGANIZATION, Ibis Flyers-which got its start just this year--has faced the dui- cult task of attracting members to its ranks. Membership is open to those UM students, faculty mem- bers and alumni who want to obtam knowledge concerning requirements for Civil Aeronautics Administration hcenses. One of the group's main purposes is to encourage greater safety in the air. Leaders of the club this year were Vinoe Trippodo, presi- dentg Bob Cobsugh, vice presidentg Ellen Pritchett, corre- sponding secretaryg Rod MacKenzie, recording secretaryg and Jack Miller, treasurer. IBIS FLYERS: Front row: Ira Deutsch, Doug Dean, Rick Johnson, Rick Ogden. Second row: Vince Trippodo, Bud Dixon, Ellen Pritchett, Rod MacKenzie, Bill Keller. Third row: Dick Peck, Bill McMil1in. . -sts 'lr-3 , , - 't - -I IOTA TAU ALPHA: Front row: Leanore Gaglianello, Orazio Car- tisano, Dr. John Van Home, Sal- vatore Vecchione, Aurelia Fried. Second row: Theresa Nigro, Joan Ostrow, Mary Terry, Maxine Har- tack, Sue DiSa1vo. Third row: Pat- rick Kiel, Barbara Delis, Daisy Martinez, Margaret Van Home. Fourth row: John Swaun, Robert Hitchcock, Leonardo Laudisio, Jo- seph Tamburrino. Iota Tau Alpha SPAGHETTI AND PIZZA are two words commonly associated with anything Italian, and Iota Tau Alpha is no exception to the rule. Among this language organizations social events for the year were a good old Italianftype spaghetti dinner and a pizza party! Open to those students interested in promoting better relations between Italians and Americans, the organization was established as a local group in 1955. The oiiicers, with proper Italian-sounding names, were Orazio Cartisano, presidentg Salvatore Vecchione, vice presi- dentg Leanore Gaglianello, secretaryg Ruth Kritzik, treasurer, and Dr. John Van Horne, faculty adviser. Joint Education THE JOINT EDUCATION COUNCIL is a co-ordinat- ing body designed to act as a governing agent of the School of Education and as a clearing house for the various educa- tion organizations on campus. As such, it attempts to bring all student education clubs and societies closer to-gether. The Council holds an annual picnic, breakfast, and dinner as means of accomplishing its goals. The governor of JEC for this year has been Bill Locherg lt. governor, Rochelle Friedmang secretary, Katherine Shaw, and treasurer, Linda Grussmark. Dean John R. Beery of the School of Education is the faculty adviser. JOINT EDUCATION COUNCIL: Front row: Diane Nuekolls, Shirah Skop, Rochelle Friedman, Bill Locher, Estelle Zemmel, Kitty Shaw, Phyllis Preiser. Sec- ond row: Linda Grussmark. Dr. Alma David. Norma Renner. MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Frpnt row: Glenn Wolter, Arthur Rathje, Sandra Scudlo, Joseph P. Calandra, Benjamin Taylor, Jacques Andre, John Rode, John R. Wersebe, Valentine Carrier, John Burns, Francis Gritzer. Second row: Joseph Tamburrino, John Swaun, Charles Berrisford, Jerome Miller, Henry I-Iostelley Jr., George Dorste, Jesse Stone, James Walton, Richard McVicker, Paul Hackett Jr., Edward Kroll, Robert Irving, Robert Hitchcock. Management Society THE BIG BOAST of the Society for the Advancement of Management is that they have "too many outstanding alumni to mention." Composed of those business majors interested in further- ing understanding and interest in management, the club spon- sors trips to various plants and brings to the campus as speakers prominent representatives of the business world. The nationally established organization was headed this year by the following oiiicers: Jacques P. Andre, presidentg John Wersebe, vice presidentg Ben Taylor, secretaryg and Mr. John A. Rode, faculty adviser of the organization and professor in the department of management. Pem Club MEMBERS OF THE PEM CLUB, organization for women physical education majors, are kept busy oiiiciating at high school Held days and at intramural activities. Besides serving as oiiicials, the members are concerned with the promoting and maintaining of good will among phys- ical education majors, and the encouraging of a professional attitude toward athletics. The organization, which was established on the UM cam- pus in 1948, requires that applicants for membership have either a major or minor in iield. Officers were Russie Tighe, president, Joanne Coro, vice president, Gale Ganary, secretaryg and Joan Anderson, treas- urer. PEM CLUB: Front row: Edna Nutton, Rita Benamy, Pat Gavin, Barbara Bessey, Patricia Carpenter, Gale Ganary, Russica Tighe,-Joanne Coro, Rose Marie Rogers, Ann Fariss, Phyllis Preiser. Second row: Catherine Sample, Linda Gudder, Veronica Van Allen, Barbara Rogers, Phyllis Aldridge, Emma Davies, Char- lotte Fleetwood, Helen Erdheirn, Jewel Geohagan, Barbara Siegel, Marlene Bezzme, Judy Shahboz. Third row: Barbara Whiteford, Jane Olson, Kathy Seber, Rochelle Millis, Nonie Greene, Judy Eller, Harriett Malasky, Karen Matkin, Buddie Wey, Betty Jean Hendrickson. "Nah ,K sm ri. -M ajax me rss! s H , s . s it at .9 J ' B an gigaj H H ' 5 H Sem 3 n m -:sa "iii-:-:-:- 1:-: a e . 5 :sf .... 'fs s as e ,, E avg .fi s ZW E ? H ESS nl l im i RADIO-TV GUILD: Front row: Don Podboy, Stan Tolkm, Tom Obenland, Mike Ruggiero. Sec- ond row: Pat Scott, Carol Swenson, Jo Ann Pilug, Sandra Jersey, Claudia Klug, Barbara Turk. Third row: Jan Scarboro, June Merahn, Joe Glover, Ross Dye, Dave Sper- ber, Fred Berney, Paula Brom- berg, Pete Hallinan, Sue Cahn, Tony Ricciardi. Fourth row: Ber- nie Skolnick, Jim Blasmgame, Homer Ford, Dave Kearse, Jim Terry. Radio-T Guild Russian Language Club TO ASSIMILATE new students into the extra-curricular production activities of the radio-TV department, and to pro- vide a chance for persons in the broadcasting field to meet socially are the aims of the Radio-TV Guild. On campus since 1947, the group provides a meeting ground for the students interested in the field. The guild is a junior organization of the National Honorary Radio-TV Fraternity and a stepping stone into membership in that group. President of the Guild this year was Joe Glover. Jan Scar- boro was vice president, and June Merahn served as secre- tary-treasurer. NO, A "YOLKA" isn't part of an egg. Any member of UM's Russian Language Club knows it's a Russian Christ- mas party, for the club sponsors such an event each year. Founded to stimulate interest in Russian language and culture, the club carries out its objectives by putting on a series of Russian movies in Beaumont Lecture Hall. These movies cover all phases of Russia's culture, including its sci- ence, history and literature. Officers this year were Joseph Riccaboni, president, Brad- ford Norman, vice president, Vera Kozakoff and Lydia Chip- pas, secretaries, and Patti Lamar, treasurer. Dr. Berthold C. Friedl, language professor, is adviser. RUSSIAN LANGUAGE CLUB: Front row: Bill Evans, B. Charles Rice, J. Clifford White, Alice Ducayet, Richard Jones, John Robinson. Second row: Fred- erick Sedorchuk, Mrs. Berthold Friedl, Sharon Casey, Mary Horvath, Diane Margel, Barbara Gray, Gloria Leoffler, Patti Lamar,. Eleanor Freidl, Dr. Berthold Friedl. Third row: John Breslau, David Vroon, Byron Scott, Pierre Larocque, Rex Pyles, John Reve, William Brennan, Henry Kama, Carl Chestler. 4 4 1 Ski Club GRACEFUL AND THRILLING demonstrations of aquatic skill keep members of UM's Ski Club in the "drink" for occasional shows held on the student lake. A member of the National Water Ski Association, the local group was organized for students interested in water skiing. The only requirement is the ability to swim! The UM skiers participate in the Southeastern Intercollegi- ate Tournament, which is conducted each year at the famous Cypress Gardens in central Florida. O-flicers of this "all-wet" organization were Ken Cook, president, Errol Chase, vice president, Jane Bogel and Margie Baker, secretariesg and John Abbott, treasurer. SKI CLUB: Front row: Margie Baker, William Poticha, Dave War- ren, Otto Hasse, Judy Feinberg, Second row: Henry Rubin, Errol Chase, Ken Cook, Tom Plachter, John Abbott. S.E.A. PLAYING HOST to South Florida high school Future Teachers of America chapters is only one of the activities by which the Student Education Association furthers interest in the teaching profession. SEA is a professional organization for all education stu- dents. Through state and national journals, the members be- come better acquainted with their intended profession and learn more about its growing importance. Heading SEA this year was Linda Grussmark, presidentg Estelle Zemmel, vice presidentg Judy Weiss and Joan Mc- Cauley, secretariesg and Norma Collins Renner, treasurer. Dr. Richard Reed is faculty adviser. STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: F t ow: James Harris, Susan Dunkel, Marge Watson, Sandra Kushner, Estelle Zemrnel, Linda Grussmark, Norma Renner, Judy Weiss, Lorraine Camiriiti, Nola liliilieristein, Richard Cassity. Second row: Ozzie Ozete, Eleanor Weiner, Dorothy Coburn, Raela Blau, garbiilra Kulick, Ilene Kaplan, Diane Skor, Sondra Hartman, Harriet Bose, Adeline Gellert, Edward Smith. Thzrd row: Ronald KOWBEZM, NEorRibFr1eLgIg12-gf C231 ggi Kutun, Rochelle Friedman, Jane Grabowski, Theresa Nigro, Emma Bobo, Elene Copperman, Helene Rosner, Irma Levison, yrna o erg, n ra , David Dean. Ybfg ,gamma E W 'E STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIA- TION: Front row: Susan Martin, Ann Freal, Arthur Botnik. Second row: Meredith Weiland, Lindsay Muskat, Emely Garcia, Jeanne Barkheimer, Eleanor Lamb, Mary- lea McMeen. Third row: Sandra Brown, Myrna Mock, Olga Semas- chuk, Jane Caywood, Jacqueline I-liner, Nanci Skorcz, Barbara Wil- liams, Patricia Hovorka. Student urses UM,S STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION took time off from the operating room long enough to build the winning float in the independent division during Homecoming Week. The organization is responsible for furthering the aims and objectives of the nursing profession. Among this year's activities were a Christmas party for St. Alban's Nursery and an end-of-the-year "Banding" party, as well as a party for incoming freshman nursing students. Officers for the past year included Ann Freal, president, Marlene Burns, vice president, Susan Martin, secretary, and the only male member, Art Botnik, treasurer. Miss Patricia Hovorka directed this group. Xi Gamma Iota XI GAMMA IOTA is one of the newer organizations on campus. It was formed in the spring of 1958. The groupts purpose is to promote good will, expand service and social activities, and to present information of interest to veterans at the University. Activities for the year include selling tickets for Hurricane Howl and the Homecoming Dance, parties and picnics, and the distribution of Tempo, the University's monthly pictorial magazine. Oflicers are George Dorste, president, Robert Gosselin, vice president, Martha Loyd and Virginia Connolly, secre- taries, and Arthur Maer, treasurer. XI GAMMA IOTA: Front row: Victor Jacobson, Samuel Bothwell, Carol Ann Loyd, Arthur Maer, Virginia Connolly, George Dorste, Martha Loyd, John Burns, Germaine Lareau, Joanne Veverka, Del Klingensrnith. Second row.' Richard Ecord, R. Hangartnerj D. MacDonald, Jerry Newman, Jules Reich, Dick Norman Marvin Mastrodonato, George Cavrich, Ronald Wisniewski. Third row: John MacDonald, Richard Lurch, Bill Dixon, Kenneth Ostynski, Lee LeVoyer, Jim Outlaw, Philip Goldman, Bob Gosselin. Fourth row.' Dave Freeman, Ronald, Wcscoat, Bernard Cohen. 1 Fraternities ' ""iQ,fa- HH s E e .4 Marvin Weiner Treasurer E s e E. Hs me -. W Mila -X if , gli .am age - me I 5.7, s s a s W W as s fuss E E s a an is U lm a L s E img 1 M a a a sa a 1 a M . i ws lx Q B s E ,E s n s -f a-mgmsas Kenneth Leichman J oe liagby Parker F. Enwright Alan Rugendorf Richard Essen Vzce President President Adviser Sec,-em,-y UA Delegme Inter-Fraternity Council INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL is the organizing and governing body of the 26 national fraternities on the UM campus. Its function is to administer the business, conduct rushing and regulate activities of the fraternity system. IFC's biggest responsibility is the regulation of rushing procedures. At the beginning of each semester, interested freshmen and upperclassmen enter three weeks of competitive rush. During this period, they attend parties and attempt to determine which group they would most like to join. At the close of rush, they make their decisions, and each pledges the fraternity of his choice. Another important activity of IFC is sponsoring Greek Week. Each year, all fraternities band together with sorority aid and organize a week of Greek fun combined with com- munity service. Fraternities and sororities participate in Greek games, they hold open houses and they conduct blood drives or other projects of service to the community. The week is usually climaxed with the fabulous IFC Formal attended by all fraternities. aw Q A P 7 it M , - it si gef M ::' FM S , 9 W H R miss -fyiih RUSHEES meet fraternity men for the first time at the Inter- TWO RUSHEES talk over difliculties and get advice from an IFC Fraternity Council Smoker and sign up for Greek rushing functions. delegate who is well-schooled in problems of rushing procedure. Q 242 X MQ.-' f gm ii? wk? aff M g ! N Mm E , B My BF , M H, Q ua naswnm H 5 ' ' J xi X iw , ggi FPA Y , N, HH 33 ... E I y+v4m f' - 95 2. l gf s ' ,xf Q aw . .f 1- . '5.5,E:f 131 , E.: ., JL+w35n .ff ifw ' N 5 cn ,, w E39 w m I 'iii , W, Qin Qla qi WW If fi af E H Q WY .m.E mqwwm Mm L avg? 3 , I m. 'E EWS. H 5 A H E H Q1 w LEQQQ BE' smgggwsy m+p.wggzwm 7 ,.... 5,2 N g+x w , X 1. K Ki A I 'ia' Wh 'i H Q d ??- is n fs ,Q b mmm Y Q M fm J ' aw , .. nf ,S gg sw , R xx w gf Lvnm x ii? M ag Q2 X U A. if un U v 2 .Q E Wm E n mg mn H nm fm mm E :Emma ETF Lambda Deuteron Chapter "CHIN CHUCKEDH AEPi and date are caught unaware as they seek privacy in hay- stack during fraternity Halloween party, o-ne of many Lambda Deutron social functions. THE BLUE AND GOLD of Alpha Epsilon Pi has carried on to victory in many aspects of college life during the past year. For example, the members came out on top by winning the intramural cham- pionships in both football and volleyball. On the social front, the AEPis hit an all time high for the chapter. The number one event of the season was the annual weekend formal. A tremendous suc- cess according to AEPi standards, it was held at the Key Colony Beach Motel in Marathon on the Florida Keys. Another annual event was the brothers' Calypso party, which this year featured the south-of-the- border music of Lord Flea. Lambda Deuteron chapter was established on this campus in 1947. Alpha Epsilon Pi was found na- tionally at New York University in 1913. The fraternity's house was one of the first built on this campus. It houses 47 men comfortably and is used for study as well as for social activities. Alpha Epsilon Pi boasts such outstanding alumni as comedian Jerry Lewis, "columnist" Walter Win- chell, and MGM vice president, Samuel Moskowitz. .rv OFFICERS . V President . . . .... Joel Schneider Lf' , , if l Vnln 1 Vice President . . Howard Siegler j v- 11 X, Carol Feldman Secretary . . . Alan Rugendorf A '37 if ' - - - Sweetheart Treasurer . . Jim Goodkin A! ' M. Ain A. Aronsky I. Baer . A 1 1 -.-' . fi f A M . V: E ..', e f . . ," - . -. T1 . . . f :--- 5 ' 7 W ' i": 1 ' Q. ' i A Q EQ. . 1 I -A i' r . ... Z ..,,. f 2 2 , ,,, , T .S . . A Ag ein All 1 L Li L A lk S. Berry R. Bishop B. Bloomfield J . Bogage A. Borinsky H. Braxton L. Chason D. Cohen M. Cohen Z :.... :.. I -C "i5 . ' :? !,p f V r . E iga g . , is A :-:Ct-P W V. fl . x - Wife at H . f -.gf f': ,. .,'. ..,. " LJ jg' SQ i ,p pf M? K Jw .N ,ix v,l: f . . W NYYV 9, , V: J- ff M ..'f:E: .- 31 ri gi I A 2. t , y ,., 1 ww g N A aeae - K at 2 2 . eaa .5 L L QL f A J. Davis D. Dolinger G. Drogin J. Elkin I. Feigenblatt M. Franklin D. Gache P. GIHSSCI' J- Gwdkin ? Sr .f l V .', I V E .-,, 2, 4 I .LW w gg f Z , . iss 4 -. V. , H145 "A , .. . 1 ' :': -' I 7 X .. .L 'M ,, 4. :': Ziff .. fi ,, 3, 7. 'Fi' L P' 1 . i q ,jf A i ' . , ' 2 5 2. ':, . Y - -.2921 f. Q. 715 Q fi Y , - r ,J ... je' 3 .,,,.,., . :-- ' : wif' Q A. V Ei - V K ,,,-,. , e- :-:, ' jg '- Q Y Y ' 1 A An A lt th e A L it H. Greenberg M. Greenberg R. Greenfield H. Gross S. Fabric M. Harris J. Kallan D. Kantemian A. Kohn 244 TALENTED COUPLE SWINGS SMARTLY TO LATIN AME 7 fl-'EZXV ,,,,, v V xfa my , Y 112-f 1..,,..,..v W ., RICAN RHYTHM AT CALYPSO PARTY WHILE AEPI'S AND THEIR DATES LOOK ON 'Hi N .A q,,, : V W ' V V .4 , L J X N t Y,.- 5 I X .L t QU. "F " -T Q - - ' 6' A Aa.- A ,rf 1 .I T: 4 mx N g - ' ::-. . 3 .1 '! V ':':-'.' if ' 1 'ea-.1 .' 1 A if 4, Y 4-.N ,Y iz 4 G. Laser R. Liebsohn B. Lipsky I- I-Deb N- Malamud J. Marden A. Mathias V 4 ,R N. -2 Ryo gc, rj J V g Y . A' fn ' ' A U ': Y ixgwg' '. 5 ' .I .ta . -- F .,.:- 5 LF :.. r W - J. Newman B. Nouth J . Orland M. Plesset D. Polay H. Rankin K. Rekant bg. , - Au I BA E., 19... ,. . .. i m g. .,.. L- . . ' tr ' i' 1 I 5 - X . A L' :gal l 1 L . l - A L . . li' M. Rose R. Rubin A. Rugendorf A. Savage J. Schneider K. Schneider E. Schwartz . " ... ., ' A V- . V, A af.. W. --'P F T' F- A H 4 A ' W -:YE .P 331 1 - f? -N , l I - L .An nh f 1" EL H. Siegler M. Sher R. Small P. Tabb E. Tendler M. Topp J. Wininger 245 M' Q , 6.Q R. Molko M. Moss i n ZW mi 3.1 . .af V P. Roller B. Rose . ,QQV X J L Ri' V S M A .5 R. Shear T. Siegle is Y. ... .R l zb' 'L A D. Wieselberg J. Zimand ATR FIRST FRATERNITY to be founded after the Civil War, Alpha Tau Omega got its start Sept. ll, 1865. Miarni's Zeta Epsilon chapter was established May 8, 1953. One of the organization's main goals is to- seek permanent peace and brotherhood. Members strive to work for the ele- vation of man within the broad outlines of the world. The brothers this year boasted a third place award for their iloat in the Homecoming parade. In addition to that OFFICERS President . . . Vice President . . Secretary . . . I Treasurer . Ellen Weicker V sweetheart Zeta Epsilon Chapter honor, the chapter was tops in the nation for scholarship. Among other activities, ATO members participated in intramurals. They also sponsored a Christmas dance for alumni at the Alcazar Hotel. Outstanding national alumni include the famed comedian and television personality, Art Linkletter. The tea rose is the Alpha Tau Omega flower, and blue and gold are the fraternity's colors. Robert Palmer Larry Fischer Orwin Johnson . Dave Lacob , it 1,x s rixix 'N rn,-. x f f ra mu 'Wi' ONE, TWO, button my shoe. ATO looks like he's about to lose his as he dances with date at Christmas formal atop Alcazar Hotel in Miami. ,, . ' I c 'M . 16. Q ...,.. , in L , 11, G. Barron E. Burbank C. Carlson ss. i 1' 1 .'.!?' . as lf? .gh D. Franceschi A. Hopkins, III a we 4 ,I X K W' N . ,2f5f?i' f...12,. f I . I ttt .I listers f QEGSSH w e -. sa' L N A. Kummerlen D. Lacob Y .JU ' 3 . r gc A, C. Messana J. Metzger Q 'K' ga 'FY' N 'tif ' ' - 3lf'!f?. ' ' L l a T. Riley R. Schneider A-fait Pr if 5 ' fl Q Sta y, V- Q" f - am, i, . - , , I L L. Smith R. Walser 1 Q I- .. M A a ii A .gb Aan T. Druley L. Fischer 1 ,ge Xf tl l " .,': f E . M .: O. Johnsofn, Jr. M. Jones ziz -:': ' g a - -- ' 1 . r iff fir ,.f:i M E J. Lagerloef D. Martin 'f' Q if "2 ' gr .. ... . . , W. O'Rourke R. Palmer . 1--.. ,.i- "' 5577 Q V A R. Sherry J. Sifford K I ff .H ,.,- :YJ hw Z V' V i .2 , x xr 1 ' 4 i 'ff N. O X1 X . ,E f ,Vg ,wg "' f H - ' x f-' fi X yy 409 ef , f MGM 5-sw ,V ,rg L ff 52 H Q 3 fri, ' 2' Ig, , .in fx J Q e Q -yi f H- 3572 gg' F 4.1313 2 . ? 'f -2. - K. 'R wiv , H W 1- n as Q , - :ff 'Q , Ee, ' V w . ,. P ' 3 kifgff , HT'-3559 , Q 16135 n 4,151 ,E U gi l A k ,gf ' 2 Q A53 M N 3 1 gi F , , 1, ' ' 3 Q , A 5 f . ' M1830 , , A x K ' ' is zz EE 2 Q iffy, 3 , v 535 2 F ' "NIV 5 WZ! M .. 1' E W . - N Q 'WI si. 5 53 FSH I .rf vs' 4 5 ' 'fhvpf -a' 9 -2 H .Q .- H, T Ygin-igffq 'if 1 2 'E 11 , A 25, ' ' ,551 'V' .57 LJ xi' Q: '3s.'!,1E.p5I5f :E . ,,,,, ' 0 . f "" . "Ln lx 4.1 is 5 3521, A 5 . af E Q1 A-a. n K A Gamma Theta Chapter as EE E: w THE KAPPA ALPHA ORDER was established nationally at H B . I -f W l Q Washington and Lee University in 1865 and the Gamma Theta P A k Chapter was founded on this campus in 1950. Kappa Alpha was p 3 ,.,, .QA lzl organized under the auspices of Robert E. Lee, and although the I .W location of KA chapters is limited to the South, the fraternity rr Qs rr s IKE m if zz s m E E rr :X fi E s s rr S8 I B A x 3 ,ef M 5 r 5 ,.,.,:,,..,. is B . ,Qin-a E H aff Q xi5 s is E 5 3 E I E gm use rp H ,Q s . . . 4 membership is nation wide with one of the largest alumni associ- ations in New York City. J. Buhrman P. Covell C. Dunn T. Faulkner The purpose of Kappa Alpha is the perpetuation of the tradi- tions of southern gentlemen. Kappa Alpha carries on these tra- , ditions of the "Old South" through many of its social functions. ie -YH? ,112 ' :EE gig an B E wg!! r .... Z, :':a Once a year the members don their Confederate uniforms to- secede 5, 1... from the Union and embark on their picturesque "Old South" 2 r ra. I 'fi' 5: 55, weekend. At this time, the sweetheart for the year is chosen. This 2 w li? aagfl year the brotherschose beautiful Phyllis Hillier. M.McCarthy D.McDem10ft J-McFarland J.Mi11ican The fraternity's "mansion" is located on the sunny shore of m,Q:.p5g :lF..5.gggEQ.5 E5 5 M SM Biscayne Bay. Members are proud of this newly acquired home, - - '-1-- is-aut.. was sr., Nga? zzz as wr - Hajggkfi I I D U ' 1,55 p jg 4 5 5 M Eff Outstanding national alumni include F. B. I. head J. Edgar ' :'2.. - ' F -If -:': is M ::: . .... 'Il ':': HI H " .... 5 I- E - - ' . 55, -2? ... Q Q22 gzg -'-' 1 ga gs :-: .35 Hoover and vocalist Pat Boone. On this campus, Noble Hendrix, ...- ",, -:-:- :-- J - --lil Vly, dean of students g E. Morton Miller, dean of the College of Arts 4' --:-:. I H , I 'f ""'-:-- ..., zzzz .,.. "" 1 "" ' wi "" 3 - fa 2 H . . f H H K zlz .,.,:- sgii fig H and Sciences, and Earnest McCracken, registrar, are numbered 3 : -- I Q. gig - H - , grae, among some of the noted Kappa Alphas. T' Milton Nimbur W- Ormien A. Spence, The Kappa Alpha colors are crimson and gold, while the fra- ternity ilowers are the rose and the magnolia. We-E 1 ! s SQ r ' 'Jail' ,-Q. ROBERT E. LEE PEERS DOWN AT BROTHERS FROM PORTRAIT ON WALL DURING DINNER TIME AT KA HOUSE ON BISCAYNE BAY 248 X Phyllis Hillier . . . sweetheart OFFICERS President . . Paul Covell Vice President . . . . . John Buhrman Secretary . Arthur Spencer Treasurer . . John Millican KA COUPLE WIGGLES TO TOPICAL RI-IYTHMS UNDER PALM FRONDS AT HAWAIIAN PARTY PROUD OF BEING KAPPA ALPHA ORDER MEMBERS, BROTHERS WITH DATES HOLD UP FRATERNITY BANNER FOR ALL TO SEE 3 249 KZ KAPPA SIG CHAIRS not too comfortable? These party-goers seem to prefer balancing on stone wall around the fraternity house. Epsilon Beta Chapter BUSY, BUSY, BUSY-that's Kappa Sigma. Besides win- ning intramural swimming, track and horseshoe champion- ships, the group placed second in UM's first Hurricane Howl. Kappa Sigs were active socially, too. They had their an- nual Black and White Formal at LaGorce Country Club in December. They also donned tropical garb and bearskin coats for their Hawaiian and Roarin' 20's parties. A romantic cruise on Biscayne Bay was another highlight. Some of the group's top members include I ack Dick, past president of Pep Club and former Student Body Government Senatorg Don Wallace, Jim Collins and Jack Herman, varsity football playersg and Pete Hoagland, L'Apache president. The fraternity was established at UM in 1939. -4. ii: N sans p . it 2 li. ig t is 3 H ii if iii W 1 STOCKING-CAPPED PLEDGE looks impressed as he hopefully inspects possible future brothers in the Kappa Sigma composite. OFFICERS H . ---- P 'd V' W rtmann - H H if H E we ' i ii aid Vice President . . Knight Merritt fa 1 is . jjj n L 1 H H w x E E a W B I Q - Q I Secretary . . . Duke Knott K " A ' 2 H .., f E Treasurer . . Ray Banville iw ' J. Angelo A. Avidano L. Babb R. Banville D. Bauske M we M H WH .. . ' .. ., ,, im ' f .,., 1 , H .. 4 a E7 E . .. " me .LE :ii ' .ii H Zi A E. E Q24 R. Beahy A, Bain J. Boissonault M. Brugno F. Bulawa .., :..,,. .Q W- . B 4 HB2 A-mi V af Sa mae B .f,,,. I-I i' I.: 'Biff B -1: I "" I E is .E-I., -:ggirg ,. ,., f- .gf 1- -1 7 V, A ' If Skim W E ' .px 55, gms, E as 9 a-:Eiga H .Q Q H 's H 'U s 'H E ITS , We as News H " 1. J. . if Sagas SA , KJ E gm . is , Q- :E l Q ,Z ME F - jggs-Em E . -P .4 3 ,Q a .si .. W .tx J T is N E a ' . - ' . ' R. Cook: Gad Strelch Elsle Westergaard D. Chenoweth W. Clark R. Classon I C0111-US . . . sweetheart . . . housemother 250 ' THQ.. , -J' V 'Q ' 1 SS wx f ifw: W. Darling G. Fischer J. Johnson a . . Q l N rg W . ,. I 0 M. Kornafel 82 SST x 44 2 if 1 x R. Mercatoris .2 M ' Episxkl T. Pickering .. 5. .. fl HU X, Q Q, 321 fl ' T. Ryan 4 ,J X Mg 'ffm . D. Dean a in .e fl A.,. .Y zlz D. Goodpaster A 'G+ ' x lt! . K. Jones I ' 44 . ima .S ,X rv X R. Kraig 5 1 ' V51 'GLY K. Merritt 3' . L . .EL :E . 1 I: X.: l Y 'S ij k YS W. Pippinger J. Schaffer K- -1 1 . :-:- a 5 V . lm , ,1 x, 1., v XE ' ,R . "Aj ,' , s . va " W. Thomton D. Vargo ,gn .3 .Q .A 5' F. DeFurio WHS! .. .W . .. 5 we M. Hannah 4 . in ,,,E.4- W. Kassul X... . fl E. K.ra.kaur S 1 fl xi, N M. Meyers W. Powell 'vm H v- x Lu E J J rl 2 wi? 'I X it . X HN L lf w G. Schmidt J 25- M22 F. Vollrath -Ii : 4 " 5 J. Dick V Q FT' W 1 . X V as J. Herman .ff-f fer . .... me ww.. . 'w 1 . , '. . sf . H' ' If R. Dillon t .J . V, T.. Hickey , T. Dusenberry P. Hoagland "ds-, 9 gm, JE. 1 -:': R. Farrell :-,?:Q::' fa V . iq D. Holstrom I . 5,.- TV' A S 33... QT' B W. Farrell S 1 W .. gr 1 a 4. 'V 5 X. 2 J. Horan R. Katzin P. King W. Knipscher W. Knoch D. Knott , v if. "".' iii U q rg, 5. . - 'M ... R C, Lamancusa H. Levins D. Linn C. McQuin.n R. Mahaney Y 'a . " Q 11 , ,ev--I N ',4f:... V! 1 ff S all' , -. 1 1-:a J. Micco R. Miley H. Moreno N. Nichols L.Passarel1o , f ..,. ' A Q ... 5' Y- "., HWQA Qailfff.. 'FX ZzI'if " 7 a" N ,ZUQMVE J Y X if .5 451 .,. rf if R A HA . ., 5 'J Wifi fl- 'f:"' J iizif . V a in J. Putt J. Raskin M. Regan G. Renuart F. Ritter . .... .JJ P ' J f .. J X . M. Sessions R. Skidmore K. Spies R- SPH! D- 5195115 "'n,.2g 'I K . A if i e'l' D. Wallace D. Walley 251 J. Wilson J. Winchell V. Wortmann is x sw , wg Fr" . f, Q" J. '-L N114 .1 ,W .,x! D. Finora is 1 4 X 4 Y wr 5... -1'-' ws S fe J. Ivory i Wm 3, E. Knouif ,. ' qu Y: F J. Mariani Q I , 5 X.. A X J. Perrot B. Ross . 522-22 ' , A X'fi,.J if W. Suratt . A :,,, .f- W. 5-4 iii R. Zeigler AX AE NEW SWEETHEART of Lambda Chi Alpha., Lynn Miller, is presented white roses at fraternity's Sweetheart Dance in the Dupont Plaza Hotel in December. Epsilon Omega Chapter OFFICERS President . . .... Donald Dauenbaugh Vice President . . . John Robinson Secretary . . . John Carlson Treasurer . . Carter Saxon NAT IONALLY, the Lambda Chi Alpha mem- bers are celebrating the golden armiversary of their 1909 founding at Boston, Mass. Locally, the fra- ternity is in its 13th year. Epsilon Omega chapter was established at the University of Miami in February, 1946. It is one of 153 chapters. The Lambda Chis got the year off to a swinging start by winning first place in Hurricane Howl with their "The Blind Date" skit. They also won the badminton trophy and the 1958 Sportsmanship trophy and plaque. On the "nightlife" side, the group had a "Jail- house" party, a "Roaring Twentiesv party and a "Ranch" party, plus their Founders' Day weekend. The group boasts a number of prominent alumni in its national ranks, including former president, Harry S. Truman, singer Frankie Laine, and Dick Tracy cartoonist, Chester Gould. Miami's mayor, Robert King High, is among the outstanding local alumni. Purple, green and gold are the colors of the Lambda Chis and the white rose is their iiower. The fraternity Ends its main purposes in promoting social brotherhood and understanding. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA "CAT'S UP" HOMECOMING FLOAT MUST HAVE HAD GOOD FLAVOR. Tl-IE JUDGES GAVE IT SECOND PLACE AWARD 252 , . . f A if! if 'N m 1 e "Ag: ,ggy ' T 2 fe A Ei Q-sf R .K 1.1 A a, I i e' fn ., e, Q,.M iffy V Q wma I .iw . ' 'ef of H k -,- E. Adrian P. Ausieuo N. Baker Priscilla Burns 1957-58 sweetheart . . . housemother -1 . '81 .IAQ xs gy 14 .s .WF x 'Y f e . ' 1 X e ee I H M 2 . H af .Q 4' ' 3 wi f if 1 A Qi Y 12' Q.. 2 X U5 ,QW rv " II. ee is J .X r x 5 if W 1 .:E: ...ii-'e e .4 ,, . 1 4 S. -X 2 if 'ff . . .1 ., ' j 43 e ee wear Fffq ,an M- :A H i' . N ,V if eeeeeeee Veeee , fa I, W za rx r , . . V X 5:55. ,fs gg ls l .,,, ...... s 1 . -5: is A f 'H' 522 w . 1 15. - if 11 M. Bemardo W. Binard W. Blitch T. Brach v. r 1. . . AH fp r - Aff i E' y .qw Z a, I ez eel K . gil' S f f 'F' as I ' 32 cl HH S 4 5 C. Brush J. Buell F. Burke J. Carlson J. Colson P. Copeland D. Cunningham D. Dauenbaugh P- Deaemafdo F K, U r N +31 . ,. X W 1 .l . M. Dixon A. Dominic H. Eighmie J. Femandez E. Fomes F. Galey J. Gallagher L. Godek A. Griffin ,yzgs f, 'A we Q Q.. -saw P .. .Q zz., . fn-:pf . all , q ' 1 ,- ' - t . . Er., .2-' A ,M gy, -:azz .. 1 K.:-' 5 H ff H is K v V in 7 I ' X ,, 'fi .. " ee D. Harper J. Kinch J. Lake H. Lambert M. Landry J. Laning H. Lebejko M. Lenny J. Leonard - . . ' .,.,.. E L .W ' 'Rn . V 'R 9 . "ge .1 ,' e ww .' 3- 'T 'A e Q32 - I 'x K 1 'V l' ' A ,E v - . Y V, x -'N jg ,ibvgf 14 QM . ei' VFW! . , i A . i ,.,, Q i Q N N .Qayl gg U,- L. Longo J. Looker J. Luring M- Lyons P- McGuir1 J. Moosmann R. Morie G. Muniz T. Nimick . ee X' in "' if . ' L' Fe - . Q Q , 4 ' ' nd ' 'e ' , ' ii i 'aff ffl' - f 'if ei ,ga .gf 'C' , Q- . . 1. E p E swf 5 J. Nolan J. Pellegrini D. Pescatore D. Pesce F. Remmy J. Robinson R. Rosenberg C. Saxon G. Schlegel .. r-'Rn V 7 Y ' 'af f A KQWIXSTG.. ' .3 - . W ' ' "f'- if ...f n ,Q .. D a , ' - . ' e e ei' .. gi - . f ees 1 if .Q . . ,. . E .ff Q- P .... gl ' A i fy f f 'S Q 'gg' W ., di Sw V r 4,:- :Kee : Ji It E W 1. . 4 .. Q .5 .j,T"',l.i ' V D. Shaheen C. Shelton J. Sim V. Szymanski N. Walters 253 F. Wilson W. Wynne T. Young A. Zaspel ADVENTUROUS Phi Delt tries to prove one can do more with bottle than j ust drink out of it. OFFICERS Florida Delta Chapter President . . . Mike McGaw Vice President . . Don Owens Secretary . . Robert LeFiles Treasurer . . Robert Bennett . fy Ag, Ee.- mars. esta . L VK E Kms . a s as Si 'S 4 s X if we s. B R5 R ,H E352 E new sw r' B is ,gif I smsswk -s J 'mi it Hem Y B a it as 'gs lags sr..xH..EFs' is ...E ...I Wager a as e masse Q Q awe xqfis A PM B mam WV is at fag, 5+ H was . a ma swirl? P A H, is it s a 95 f Era E ft H Kgs w as msn . Q .E H B B Beverly Filip . . . sweetheart we BY WINNING the Homecoming parade competition with their lloat, "Knock 'Em Cuckooj, the Phi Delta Thetas added another trophy to their collection. They also won the 1 95 8 Songfest competition. Service played an integral part in the Flor- ida Delta chapter this past year. The fra- ternity sponsored Community Service Day and pitched in by completely overhauling the Leleune Children's Home. An activity-packed year was climaxed by the Phi Delts with their annual Dream Girl Weekend. Beverly Filip was chosen this year's Dream Girl. A 'ghobo" party, a "gangster-gun moll" party, a "Greek toga" party and the annual Christmas formal were among a few of the social events that bright- ened the year for brothers and pledges. Members of the fraternity that are out- standing on campus include Joe Plevel, cap- tain of the Hurricane football team and a member of Iron Arrow and Who's Whog Richard Knight of Omicron Delta Kappa and Who's Whog and John Capell, tennis team doubles ace. SE s 2 E aim wk mia .ma E ...wa-eilggsegiz I 5 S . , Ee: in ,g X Nana .L gi 5 if it is g ZigW'HWQ? 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Capell B C at . naw. -an .em . f wwe is. agrees.. a'Hi.g.aietMs'i2e2a'E... sl.. 'r55"f-ieigerg iNefiTa'WS'i"g'?'Sigiiiaa' H E E S HS.. H 1 - . as gh- , M wg.. Q22 sara!-waiigs it at Qgigggs mmsgjgfaggg 3- flair s H as at H J . A a .- 5 3 :E rs . J mg ' ,,,, s W ... H H ' " ga E " ,H 1' ff an s Q '1' 1 . B H ...l e HE B. ... H E .., H el as gl we ,E H kg 4. - E 1.1 Q . . is Q a-: p 1 I ,J .Qtr -I-1... H -.. W is . ' . sis ' ,.,-"I.,.5 H 1 ' """ 5. W 33 .. . , -.:.e.'. . , "' , W ' .:- "" Q .- rg ' .5 E -:. ' Q 'Q " ,: . "' '.. E' is se :- Q. i ima? E B as Q mal S 2 f- 1185- E A E is I., ' E ':-:ai-1 fwsg 'Q as ,: 3: 3.3 .,., is K 5 H - .,.,.,. 1 H . As .. e ::Eisf-:- -ig. . :-rea ' se, K1-'75 . -: r,., 1, sr , 5. . an it "., . .a . .,. :il ---- .- it fe"?,:.., .5 .--5" - -:..'. :- wi' "' ' -.. -x Q ' ' E l .H N .,.. . ' X? 'A IIQEEE L: 7" . .. ' H " ' E. Dougherty J. Gleason R. Goode R. Gregory R. Hamilton E. Hap F. Hjlson D. Howell K- 38014505 s as sw- E .yas Eg Za? it H T E E gig :B :S Hr is . rg kd is is gg 1. it em B . . it ss H H W Q xx -:-:. :5.fI5:5,..,: N H ,, H a is N i. -.X as . 5: :.:.g ... :.: H . if P it an .R I, " ' it .-: 'f.."'-:: . .. . ... : 222 if 1 it W ... 'jj - Q.. :I ' ii' .iz K' H E ...lf E as . A is it 1. Ei is E s E... in I , S. Z I ' A Q: U u . . - .. .,.. -- . it H Er -- .. H- , .a V :-:z:...:::s.:. .a.: -:25:2. - Q w E A i-H-'ei SS at 1345- '25 1' me meme H - 5 W -:-Ferrg ---- - - ., s ga-ss fg,:.1..r 'Egg - - . si gl - E :-:ss , :Zz a -1-.,.. .. :-:-2555. 5. t F .8 X , .. . .. V vt - .,4.. l , U ... A A ss ,., 6- U i A f -5 . , s F ? A ' 7 . 4" , 1 L ' An ' ' - ' . Linnett C. Lott J. Johnson J. Kelly J. Kennedy R. Knight W. Kohl R. Lane R- LGF!-165 E 1 ., as W B n e is m Y e is E W ss ' A ' :QQ J E E w ,xg 55 2. Q .. is ' Wg? . .- H Q M A X 2... 1 - 5 3 H .ai ---- 1 - . ...... .. J. . H .f H ' i:i,:. re E. 2 f -izieziz 5 its . H -f 5 . . . f iw . 1 -, I . uuph ,H ,I L D- , . gas 1 ' 1 -. . H ' Zi a H, .... .E 1 . H H t- 9 Q5 'Q .. .. 3 il it f" :'i'Ej: sis, : --:.g e .- is ff' .. .ff If 1... If ' '. E' za ... ul... M E. H Bs . - g. - 'V . i L55 - 2 Q - . Morrison W. Murphy O. Lund W. Lund W. MacBr1de M. McGaw W. McNey R. Moore J. Morgan B 254 DEPICTING A LINE OF CHORUS GIRLS, PHI DELTS FLIRT WILDLY IN THEIR HURRICANE I-IOWL SKIT, "THE GOOD OLD DAYS" a D. Owens P. Palmer W. Peacon P. Pendarvis E M W Q .-593313 Q I as N E H H H E H f ' . ,.,. W T2 rf f . . .1 . . :': 'E Q fi. - H ZI- We - :2 .,. .,,-5 xr 13, 551 . E H ft, E ?. IFL . : as ,.,: .E ss 3M :Ti ki eww .I H :-: if- 5: . Q 'K WHILE PARTY IS PROGRESSING ID background, Zi! ' , "" :':' ' I, " ' " Phi Delt and his date take minute out to relax at table. 6 L I l -f L. Pretto D. Purkey R. Purnell E- SaH1PS0l1 L ""' 'FE KWH E in ,St H' ' E H H ' E .,.,:,,, :-:f 575 W .Q :-: V 'E 2 Ili 555 .- H I 1 H . A ,sv if-If ' . We I :fr :-:- . I5 at E 9 zlz :., ,I S . I E 2 -'ik rv:-f e 1 5: :- ... 'ff ' H --:f aaa . .. g .gg -- FIU - I B. F. Savage M. Scheer C. Sechrest W. Seese W. Snyder E. Stewart E. Swift J. Tempest as Ee: me B 5 fi W M -an--je k-k. fig: ,ligfiae-MSM ... L - 3. . . f .fe ' W ' I - - ..': P U 5 Z H L . H J' E ,I f --::' I MS WV WE H If I ' .Q X- :fi . V- Q . .W -QP H , :': ' " ' H w -:- f . Lie' :II :': . 'I' S 4' ' I Z B F fi... 5 ... I-1+ 5 F. Watts R. Weeks E. Williams W. Williams W. Wimer F. Woods B. Wright 255 1' em - Pets , H 2 I H -1 an B: my gy 3. J. Plevel 'LMS Q .sis mmpu iii, ::E we E I -2 xg B D. Sanguesa M M v :.f -I a Z . ,T . B. Toland M Ml WINTER WEEKEND FORMAL, new sweetheart Harriett Grusetz are reasons for smiles of two SAMS. Mu Epsilon Chapter Harriett Grusetz THIS COUPLE dresses as "the opposite . . . Sweetheart sex" at SAM costume party in February. THE PURPOSE OF SIGMA ALPHA MU is one of moral aid and support, of loyalty and love for all the SAM brothers and the ideals of the fraternity. The belief in these ideals and a constant striving to uphold them has put the SAMS in an enviable position on the University campus. The chapter won championships in intramural tennis, golf and handball. Numbering among the outstanding social events of the year were the fraternity's "Western" party, a boat ride, a "Winter Weekend" formal and a "Spring Orchid" formal. The two formals were held at Miami's beautiful Thunderbird Motel. Sigma Alpha Mu was founded nationally in 1909 at City College of New York. Mu Epsilon chapter became a part of the University of Miami in .Tune of 1946. The purple aster is the flower of the fraternity, and the brothers claim purple and white as their colors. OFFICERS N , as President . . . . . . . . Jay Mont if ss , , , a . l . , p if.. i Secretary . . . Stuart Lzlzen ' l ,.,. . E. A .L Treasurer . . Kenneth Lezchman px Niki!! .X t .... H ,ki J.. 1 ,fy i f z , H a4Plhwf.i A. Alexander .1 M we sl, L. Appell H. Barnett S. Chazen A. Cohen ' l"' 2'mE'g Q "'?"" Eur o ,n , ian? 123 has avec for as f as? K i A .f 'QT s -f-' ,- . f :sf ' iff.. i' .. ' 7 K ' ' . " A :Jin-Y w , I M ,, ' f QE ' ' 9 3 2222211 " . e 'E A '- 7 . QQ.:-: A .P ,. Q, g p .H Lu.. 1- Us .... . . A 4 ,.,.. . M. Cohen E. Curson B. Dickman J. Ellenberg R. Fagin M. Falk R. Feder B. Feiler R. Fox . A A , t, t . M ENS gm ,Vp - .,.,.,:-:f ':'- fx' . .1 ., ....- -3,:aza.,.,-:-:-:- 25:1 A ' I-1.3.5-Er.: are W V 555' -:E s .. I fl ' i ii T ' I H H - . M51 ' .P I y Q . I Q . 5 1 Y V ., p , gg exp.. , G V WH f.. -I-':::g,,:f53E i A 1 .. M , . Q, . it lv, Mu -.Eff-wg.:-ff 5 t ..' . I X N , , t in t ri. C. Frank R. Freedman C. Freeman D. Galishoff E. Glickman M. Gordon R. Gottlieb M. Gulker L. Harris 256 SAM SWEETHEART WAVES ' 151. 1 , . f.,,9gf Fe' A D. Krasner R. Kurtz - 3- ' L ' . if . . .ML R. Luts M. Markman , A w J. Rosenthal S. Shriber ...u GAILY FROM THE BACK SEAT OF FRATERNITY'S CONVERTIBLE DURING HOMECOMING PARADE Y. E H HQ .E I -2, ... .sQ 2 EEE, . E B E K- Q . M gt J ... 3 2 1 B inf: F : -Y gag I . ' I ' A 915555 35 ....... .. . , '1 E: .:. 1 ,.,. X .. , ,A-'V -A Q -L 4 A., , B . , " ?2 5 .' .... 4, XL f ui A 1 Lg f I -. 5 ff.- -J, 1 l .. . '. Z ' N I 5 I li I' Y 3513. '- - - f " '--' .V sg L ". F' R. Lapkin I. Lassman T. Lederman K. Leichman D. Levine J. Levy S. Lilien 'A i fv1s.fifI ' Mg , ' fi ze. 52 ' . . .- . f . . fk .., 55.2.3 ' H img? U ja ., 'Z A f, 1. A , .11 ., ww f V... '- -H .- 4 gg, - 2 span 1+ Y A , . A I A . A EB E. f J' A F. Meyerson J. Mont W. Perlowitz R. Prutinsky T. Reichman S. Rood ,.,.,,.,,,.,ET,. . 7 ,-. ,... ,, . K H 'Bas , .. H H f HPR X . I .1 I .Y ave. 0 'A .. . b 1. - , ...K E . ' . . , :-:1-..,. " '- 5 'I I -2 H1 5 .,. M - . .4 " W A H in " ' - 'T' - 1 N S. E gifs 'N . if E -ik. Y J ,. ,M sf. - ---- .. . .. f Q - .g,:4:s: .,. - - ,,,,,1 ' ' .. - s we 3 HSE W-,."1S' H HQ . A 2' ,Q 17 ... Q. 4' 5- " 1' - 5 .fl , 5. Q ,W ,- .X -1 I ,VL - K In . . ,bi gin :fr-ZF .X I ,l jr I -Q -if -.W - ' . QL 5 R : 1 , ' , .--1. 5 wif- ,' . . ' ' ' f' M'sxzs.19f':z5r ' km, -' f A gif V. ,J A. Shuman J. Snofsky 257 ' , 1 W M' 2- iz' C. Rosenthal 4 I . Vg .- ... QF AQ-23 S. Shapiro G. Stollman H. Tisch M. Vogelstein S. Zipkin Tl Alpha Iota Cha pter SECOND PLACE in scholastic achieve- ment went this year to Phi Epsilon Pi Founded nationally at the City College of New York, Phi Ep has 39 active chapters Social events of Phi Ep were climaxed by its White Carnation Formal held at the Sea Breeze motel. Other socials in- cluded Rock 'n Roll, "Seven Seas" and horseback riding parties. Highlighting the Homecoming weekend was a cocktail party at the Sans Souci and a pledge- active football game. Many organizations on campus found men of Phi Epsilon Pi in their rank. Bob Kasper, Amold Levy, and Arno Kutner were active in student government. Kasper was also tapped for ODK and Who's Who. j . W-.- , B b F ank HIGH IN THE AIR goes a Phi Ep to tip volley ball over the net as fraternity members ar ara r sweetheart Watch with anxiety. Game's one of final matches of intramural organizational competition. ' ' ' OFFICERS President ..... Arno Kutner Vice President . . Peter Lipman Secretary . . . . Ronald Kaplan Treasurer . . Philip Sheitelrnan R. Adler N. Amdur C. Aug R. Averbuck P, Beale S. 13100111 'r' fs7"'W"'P"'Ni"'? . K. M .. ' P X p 5.34 'F - 33? sf 'faif s .R Ha' 7' N W.. M: ' ln elif ' N, 5, 'bv ggi 47 .f .J 5? S if g f Q55 11-141-Eff rj, S fr " .J" ' is ' 5 . ' xr R. Daniel R. Blumenfield J. Boas B. Bressler M. Bressler H. Brody E. Bllrka R. Cohen R- CYPCTS - V' rr 'A "W " 'tw' if ' is if ' -,rn-1 ' 1 7 :x . 2 " fi Hljirwaf iw if H n.rfT'ZNM Zimviglir H Cv' Q Y f' Q M . E v -nj .W .. I A ... . f Z ,gay 5 .Q H bagging? saw: ,. -4 Y, Z .. , ! .S F s Y A- ,. -A . p ,J A pf . A A H1 V 2 lg, M' W 3 xg H 1 . ll ...,' ff' ' " fi-f - ' . 1 f f F' . ' . 'iff ' . 5 'TK-'-5' T gf 3 " ' f .5 I 'ex ' ' M. - N. Goldstein J. Esformes G. Eskenazr H. Farr C. Fink G. Frank J. Gassner A. Goldberg P. Goldman 258 Tb PHI EP BROTHERS AND THEIR DATES "CLOWN AROUND" AT COCKTAIL PARTY DURING HOMECOMING WEEKEND CELEBRATIONS - -Y .I ij a as I iffy .wk ,lf 1 l w.-A as r H in E55 'V ,wa B I F fir.: 5 , 7' - 9' y., ag: 55 ' f, I Q gr. ff' .9 'f Er - I - if f ' . ' I .4 5 if . he 1, 1- if J 'A 5 . .. 1 . FN A ...Y A I 1 Q i - . "" h A P. Grand T, Hahn S, Horowitz R. Kaplan R. Kasper H. Kassewitz R. Klee G. Korenblat H. Kramer . 6: ra Q - Y A ' f E' LIA I A " I . 'N i rrzr '... ,, A A. Kutner N. Lasko A. Levy B. Lieberman P. Lipman R. Lowenstein S. Mangen O. Perla S. Rosenstein .I I Ja I Ffmf' if ' X ' L ' bfi' riff " fp!" M ... iyfrr- I ff' 5:25 , 0 'S' 43 ff 7'?fm1 'U :Q J a A . Y ff W " e'.1' " ' .if I QL 'A g ' ' Q Q g il f 'I - . . .. ' . V ' "f m f: K' ' if . " NAA' A ' J. Rosenzweig A. Savitz M. Sholnick P. Sheitelman L. Silverstone 259 M. Singer L. Summer D. Wagman H. Weiss ITKA T PI KAPPA ALPHA brother climbs into air to vie for a jump ball against ZBT in one of competitions that account for Pike's outstanding intramural record. in 4. 1. Gamma Omega Chapter OFFICERS President . . . .... . Bill Locher Vice President . . Scott Koeze Secretary . . . . Ted Gilbert Treasurer . . Bill Powis FOR THE SECOND CONSECUTIVE YEAR, Pi Kappa Alpha won the President's Cup, which is given to the organization that acquires the most points in intramural athletic events. The Pikes also scored a "home run" by winning irst place in Homecoming decorations in the fratern- ity division for the third year in a row. Social highlight of 1958 was the Founders' Day banquet, considered by both alumni and active mem- bers to be one of the most successful Founders' Day affairs ever put on by the chapter. Another big event was the annual "Dream Girl" Weekend, held at the Largo Mar Hotel in Ft. Lauder- dale. Lonnie Robinson received the title for 1958-59. The group also sponsored "Shipwreck," "Morbid," "Roman," "Suppressed Desire" and "Gangster" par- ties, making for a very varied fun schedule. Named outstanding fraternity man of the year was Pike president, Bill Locher. He is also governor of the School of Education. UM's Gamma Omega chapter was established in 1941. University of Virginia was the national found- ing site of the fraternity in 1868. Lily of the valley is the fraternity's ilower and garnet and old gold are its colors. a -5-1. ws. 1 iz' .- 5 . .,ff,., -' ' :QE " 551- :-: - r " A. . D 2 Q3 A is .. 1 Lonnie Robinson Inez Holland in ' T M " i -" . . . sweetheart . . . housemother D. Ballard R. Barnouw T. Barthelmas T. Bascetta W. Beach ,.ses . lrv i t 5 1 A - . . 3 " .,., . V . A " ' as - jf. 1 A r Ig . . - V z.. 1 t.-Q ,1 - ii' x K . at Ai . - ,fri . as A G. Bechtel T. Berckman R. Breen P. Carroll J. Cassone M. Challis E. Chase P. Christy R. Colot 260 we ' ? ei I f uh 11 1 . as Zu.. . , Lf' N f K Q f Q ii HW' fl za , K Qsljfa Q K K W W 3 - 1 13' 'J l H W N l1'w..f.f. q R x I :1 F x -E 4, V .Zi-2... Qi' Ei? . : if ., '. M sq .Q xi-.. 1:1 'li X .uf YA 2 :pf Al l . 122 7 x A V J . V -' T. Connell F. Cooper W. Coppinger N. Coppola 3 . .,, L a 1525 5, - 'J ' L f 5. , .., '1 M V R. Fetters C. Flanigan D. Foley J. Gennette 2- a' . ' -il .4 W IETF: Q it A Y f , 1 G. Gornnert W. Grove H. Haberly Jr. J. J ackintell ii i Y V K, up 4 H . .g We 'LZ ... .. .7 S. il , J' J-. ' ?'f:0' P. f 4, ,L W- .. 'Z gg , xi' 1 Q, ,QU ... Q ,,V . 3,- my 'N QQ 'I A ' ' H. Kingsbury D. Kinsel D. Kitchin P. Knox H Q, ,i .mi . K' ,X duuu " , H A 1. H .. R1 r V , K E -- ' .. 1 V ' lla. J. Lester W. Lippert B. Locher R. Ludwig Y ' .., Q M . Lai., B H .fs - H ft-f ge.. o f fi . t- 'Sw 'PN F-J ' v ' 1-1 Sf! .. . J 35' i . A - -' R. Meyer C. Monahan L. Neuhaus E. Noto . A' Q' w Y .N A i .im l Q P. Roberts 'W RJ '5 or . UQ. , 121 Sy.. . V. ,M R. Spruce D. Robinson V. Rubeo R. Salemo l .1 .4 B Q B . .. .7 5 X .5 .iw x .- - ' s wx. 5 ' f , A W5 q if . ' . 1... me E. . Y G. Couch R. Giebler .15-alla - ' ss 'M l. . we ' P. Jackson x ,,,. T ' x 5 1, ' W, A. Koeze .M A 3 .. fl S. Mantegna i il F. Parker is X il A-lt g' in R. Sanders 1 I, E 5 .84 Af . : S .5 'S ' N K. DeAnge1is ' Wx xv. Tl N. . V, . my- .. ,. wx, it .flew YW . .Wil N .- 11. ,, .. . Z W X "TE ' .. S 5 1 5, M it Q 1 my 37 Rm 'lin . Q da X 7 x E i t P W . 1 ...M Lie? 1.--'z:Z"i , 2 'K QQ " X 1 x if .i 1. v -53, 1 ff .ali . 1 , 1 ig Q 5 l . V .:. . -I .. Q -f-7 A X R. DeVan W. Dickman ef 1- ' li ft hmm.. Q. 5 .Huw 'A rs. ' I Y' M? iff' X YR 4 H i A H N .il . L f 1' 7 an D. Durnin E. Gilbert C. Gildroy N. Gilfand P. Goddard '.'.' "' .Hs ' H " if X K ml? W 2 . 2 W N X , H 4 Q fl SMH' .. ' 6 ' . J f ' ff sg 1- 'fy . .az .. at J. Q fe -e 2 Q .. , . 3.5 -2: .:: if X " ' a R -:JV .,. . . ,,r WV., R. Johnson W. Johnson J. Kekalos D. Kelly ,. E " 35 ii ff: R. V .ff 91.2 fl '1 f fl. ' 7 "Ei sis -- .. il H S ffs--, . fl, A . . 1-g ,. ..:. '5' T. F' f- ' , z is... - , " T1 5 3 53' F ' Z Q' J Ls- .. 'T ' J, SUN ip... ' ... A l ' 1 A I ' if. ,,?...:Q'Z R. Koeze M. Kolb H. Lada R. LaRue . N I " ' H, . 3553 ,F . - J ef ll 5. . . . lf:-f1Q'sXFT . f2'.5 . .1 2 fn -. .- f ...,, It P1 .,J,,,,., gl- ae f W ,., .-.. 1-.4 .-..--4,4-.--.wily 5 :eg Q M M . 3. +-..-g- .,-.1 gsm :,,.-W H , v ,. v-. .9-f. MS., :E.:.5-:A I .. 3 I , 3 t.: ,,.V .Ng ii, . 5252 . l MS.. .Qs H D F .. To . i' slain' .lbl W J ' 1 . 4e.Qf.J if ' J. Maxwell Wag.. ..-.5.gJ-f' 3 ' 5 K Q3 5 as , .m ' ..,,,, f' .Je Q.. f, 1. , . J. Perrotti X ij -3, P T. Sanders B. McDonald li N "Xa " E 5? we v J. McDonald 5jQs?g?i'fE'5KS' 51 fig 1 pf 5. 5 M 252.53 ,gg .jj so 5.5511 :rim 1' - ' - fl-5 -age? . f Mwzszn L.. . e . .. .gif---w.. f. e . H. ,XI Q" fi 1 gay 1 ? 'wg .- w ., la, X : ..,, W.. n My N Q tm me ' NH 7 if -. 1 X .,. -- . --p s- i ss, rw K .1 1 . X .iff ff' 2 L. ' PE 33.15.14 s. ,. l 4 1 e H I f. Q l 7 S 5 ef 1. w fig. if fs 5 K ' 5. Xe ,M . L. Petrash DM. ixt -wa w s- Wt . ..., Q , s . ff 'Wa Q .. lf "HQ --T" W ni -1 A we 5 5 E 2 E sx Q I fix . Q 'fa E.. 5 . v 1 a i. Q , to N Q r KZ B 6 K I . ... R. Sceery ' , f ' 'S ' WW W ' p gms? . ,H X , ,, 1 . , H, 'X Q 3 A i- ' f ' . A. Y .IQ ,H ...f W cr... , Q . , . f .. -. -131, M x N v - . jr f 'ef ' ' N f ' ,KU l V' N Q: 'J fa 1 f ' ' F' ' '. W T , i 532 4 R . -Q L 7 ' 5 " N ' - "il QT' 5... Ia is-Qi! ,. H isles? 1 EQ 4:1555 4-gr. 35:1 Y . ,AV J' if , fl' .in ,1 Q Q, -is .45 ... 1 yt -:- fy -S .Q-:H .,'., H .5 Y V I . . --35 '4 R 1,1.Q. :- X ..l.A..... - K .- Al -5 ' - 1 1' " sf ' ' 'N 1? .' , .- 1. ', " .. . em' . t, F . ' lx 1. A " ... 21. 52.25 D. Stapp J. Steifens S. Teague L. Ulrey 261 R. Wassenberg C. Wendt li ps- ... ww SJ as em W. Powis mf, .4 is . .f JL . 2 . 2.2257 QS' GQ -. E, I . A 1-.ik ,Q A A. Schoultz gf gif f 'wg ini 5 up fn e . -1:2 . .. . i M 'SQL ,f Y K' Y 'f xz A . C. Whorl fr: .gm - S. McDonald ,,,E.. .E M MM., . .f H U . f gf X53 . x H- MQ Y K , lugs.. 1 'lip A T n ...... ,- Q J ..,.,.,.,. g. E. Rennie Q ft.-. 5 ew I-I 23' fx S. ' 2 if 1 ...f wi will I D. Schwartz E . rr if ' Q R 2 Q 4. , . ., ,,, . 8 ' - ,.,. ..., W T ,Q E: as A 5 9. A. Zura IT A Omega Eta Chapter .L 2 ri.- ss I A "MISSISSIPPI GAMBLER'S" PARTY, a y "Suppressed Desire" party and a hayride lent a I lot of social atmosphere to the world of Pi Lambda Phi this year. But the brothers weren't partying all the time, and the fact that they won the Sigma Chi scholar- ship trophy proves it. To enrich the life of each individual, to encour- age the highest development of character, and to form deep, life-long friendships are the goals of the Pi Lam members. The fraternity was founded nationally in 1895 at Yale University. It has 36 chapters, one of which, Omega Eta, was established at the Univer- sity of Miami in 1946. The national organization has an impressive membership list. It includes the names of such notables as composer-lyricist team Richard Rod- gers and Oscar Hammerstein II, crooner Tony Marting and author Budd Schulberg of What Makes Sammy Run and Winds Across the Ever- glades Fame. In addition to taking part in Homecoming fes- tivities, the brothers participated in intramurals. PI LAMS AND "FRIENDS" EXCHANGE GIFTS AT FRATERNITY'S CHRISTMAS PARTY T116 W00dl2iIlC is Pi L21m'S HOWCI, and PUTPIC and gold are its colors. H ef- -4 V. -,-', ij, 1 - ji y ' , , 5 . .lj ,E S-, .. ., . ZW Preszdenl . . . . . . . . Jay Kezzler E T 'fi a,-' EFF' H25 " .rj Vzce Preszdeni . . Edward Morztt A ' L Secretary . . . Miles Lawrence A 2 :1:-' ee Treasurer . . . Bob Burger N. Aronfeld R. Burger W. Cohen S. Copple V. .- ,, t i 5 "" 'M"L "'l Q I Q Ir' P . e' it . i': zzn' I ' S 5 . r H -al-if H 1 ':" .- Ty 5 .. 'S A I - :-- 1 GF Pi A 1 xiii f '7 -V -.-: as 1 " W e 1 f' . 4. 'J-ra ---- HP . 1. S: J' P f A. ' ii' g .. LQ .. . - ..:.- 5:5 v--- H H -'-.. - if I , W ' 2' f WHS w f , U -' A wig... ig sm Qi .L .. ...,-.., L W M 4 .V-mf' A I L. Coulton S. Fink F. Finkelstein L. Friedman M. Friedman D. Glosser E. Greshes A. Halpern F. Helsel " . jftsifi 1 ., kr , r H :lz I'.,. g E .5 -14. Msg Q M .M if-,gr QW. N E K A g ... ,QNX l 1, ,D 3 I R. :-- -, . .... .fc 1 sr f I -+ A ' W "' ' ' A af.-fe. fm ' F e 4' ' ik. A"' Vin i iii f ' ' Y i? - J. -I la.. 'Q 1' .,.. 2. U ff .... .. ff' gr 1 if t -- sf ff X . ' ,52 5 I . . 1 A " ,M P - .f .,,: M 'A - A A its R. Katz J. Keizler S. Kneapler M. Lawrence G. Levin J. Miller E. Moritt M. Osman L. Pal'nCS AAV, , . , - A- A f- it ' - " W' ., , W ' -ri H I w i pg -2211 if , ::, leaf 1 ga- l':Ef 2' e ":' ':" , if , .'V- : if gg GJ. ff., 915 ' H H Q +1235 P. lg., :': .,,.: A D .ee I . . ,, ' uf 'e I , 4. .. if A-we - - .A E at ,, ,,fi,g?gE,,g3 H QIE: l. 4 A .gf 225111, A , freer " g N w i L . up .1 "'- i 'ii izi A wwf ' H li l 2.5 M ' H ' ' .:i: , 'Q H , . nl 'fit ffl? . ii Y. L. Perl J. Rauch M. Schaffel D. Schlissel L. Schoenberg R- Shaw S. Silberstein J. Smith S- Ziiin 262 14. 4' s ""'r--.,.,,.. . ,, - NX, 's'R-.. . N- --. x.. g74:gYQ::,:,5::,-:: vi ur w , r 'N-u.v..., .,,.. 1 Lf 2 v if H ' . -1, N - 15. NXQ ,.,. , - 'jg 305 ff . HW X f my ,J .-K? . ...M-A .,, J' 1 H ......... 4 f . if fi.: B n K if . : ,. 2 , ,ee 2. .:..-..,,-A A, 1 7 .. . .X 2 E , .Q . . ffm W, 8 il XR! ms-, ,. in f? .'5hw,f,.ffQl.-,b 'ga xii E 71- w f Q Q 1 Lf H1 Q -4 . mb. , M ww..-w.-...rf-' 'K 3 " gf '--, .1141 r . ' N " ' f V J ig- 'R 1 W X I U X f HA4' 4 gm as I A Florida Alpha Chapter ,I M W 1EZf5?7eWaeEe?.w e..wE?i.H .E g'I?:5glgegQEgI5i mums 2Ig,'e5"'5 me - ,Rv e W.-es ...H -M... H.. a gage B new is ?IIgs.M...sIgj. H as . E me me an SSQM Eifeem .gem me GSH XB M M H mms H me me .E ...wve .W .M Q A may E ape Q kms ss me Q in me B , E we ms Es ss emi xx ss ex-:ewan me e me Marian Garty OFFICERS President . William Poole Secretary. ONE of Sigma Alpha Epsilon's necessary events is burning of lion which becomes, on occasion, rather loaded with excess paint. Vice President John Heilig, Jr. Treasurer . . . . sweetheart . - - Rosalie H. Earle housemother John Bonomo Robert Hunt ,, W I . -.M wee mm . M IIE H ge Img, as IIMIIIHIIIIHK III, M I E H my .H .M mega H E533 Rh I mem mm . H - 1: g ss 1 e 5. e ss ' .. e E is A E N . . ' B 51: B A B . - 1 H H K . I I. ,. ..... N e W E R as 5 .1 E I ,-.-, . H if II .I if II III E I In Q H . V ' E as I E f . B . B .wg , m .gg -- , .fs we we ey NH " at .,. .- H 'ina' - '.- g H gel. -feel... E ,. . er f . . . . -2 eq?-fi .. H H W . ' ee' -"'1 H.. f 'S - , 4" H -e H 5 H if M Zia ' ,.. fe H' Q , .g n I. . .E I I Ig . W i M I . :I E 'H fi... ...ia eg ri 515: I gg QE n I. II .1 .,. -- ...... E Q si e si .ia . E Wg: B Q ...I , gg... .. II S .- - E . 1 Bm -- J.. ...... . .. .- - - - - r, . -f - 1- -5 -. , 3 A- V.. . , X H 1 e. .Q - .K K .' - . I H - X. me ' E Ve- -' 'I . X 2 f - -:-5, .........f is .,. H. ., . E .S .., ,.,.,.... E , .- .B .8 . : W . E .S .. .8 H E W ., S. 1 - . j., -'Wm E II-II A N f II E 3 - B in - -... 5:5 I me ..: 52,2553 A W " H :gg ss - is ya . .: ss H ' 5: 1 2 H 42:51 - . H W e 1. - if-:i:.....:.fE '35 ' E T X.. P' g., St E E W ' M . - 'I' . W H . H .. E 223.5 H' X J H.. . Wg. H ,' ' .gms e H .i:- He Beam - + . . ., I B II all .,,. 2 E gg.. I II H Q I E .III . I I I . ,I ww, I- H III I C. Acker J. Aquilina R. Armbruster J. Askren W. Atwater T. Bair M. Baker J. Beer ' L, Bernard Q at . . 2 . ., Q Ii 'S 3 . ' E Q A. J I , , I I I K T ' f M E -.QQ 2 ke .15 gs eq. E E . ,iii .Im . H .. 31 . - W. gi, . - 2 ---- ' . .., I .L E ll I H 2 E 5 . me .5 . H s 1-Mae e H H . . E . Q J ..- 1" TE Q B 1 . ag-gy Q K .:!:::,5.,. H - . H H B H 4, ' ir. . " . f "5 3:-I ' is ' ' 'I' .U H I 222 - ' ' ' 1-: 131. E' 2 H H H 53 , :. ss if .Q if .,. -5: 2.2 ,-.- .f. H xt H ,2-2 ': B H W 1 ' W N" H ' ' Sf .JS ' QII 'I-s ' " 1 ' '1 , If. " 3? .ig '-9.35, .fi . 'fs-2 ' ian. H .Stl -T f .. H R. Bittner J. Bonomo M. Brenan P. Briggs R. Brown C. Buntmg J. Burgstresser R. Bums Jr. D. Carpenter uf: B a 1 III II I u E II II I 255 Ie Q QEIEISIIH PINE IIHLQQZESQINEZ. igiggemm .:.ff IIELS2EmII I is H :H me: 5 ii .III I I me H 1 '- B I . H II W ge H K E - .E BH. H N jig , Q-E . . E f 5 age' .. af H ' ..:-:-:WI 5, L: " .:-: 'W I I 555 555 I, I 555 - :- I II if Ie :-s?:gIII -:- I W ei ... B if - . -: . .4 5.1 Ig X I..:,'-jp.. H fe 1 1. - . U 5 E ,Ijjg ,Z H Egg: .Se .II eg , gag. QQ me 3 5 H ZQKII F H Q52 K 'I,I I - Nm E Q1 a- 5 .fain--,gfia .:1 as - 2 2.'.::LI:-:-e ss M sf n m 1 '-- -:-ag: .. ::.:.E.: in ., : . . '-III1g5,gag . L M I . me . M we ,., W ' . .a,:., ..::, 'g' II .5 ' I - 5 I. f- 'I gg' . S , e g ' . gem -- H , H .. Si... E iQ 5 5:--73 5 ,E el .. 35 ff, E H Wi. - , Q Q - 2 . If E H QI fe 5 'Q H H EI. 5 . :-1 ef ' , ::: 5" 2- -fs e e H ii -. W' H ... 'Ni B " '4 H, E e ss i - ., ..: H -- 3 ' 9 ' H K H " T34 2 H K f ' '51 H E" '19 ., e , . ef. .N me ee . 1. - Q H E w Q -- . 1 K XMI, T . I ,. A .5 -Q. . f- 1 .-. e -. es E . -V K - . - ' . ili Jr. E. Cathcart B. Cnppen F. Dion W. Donahoo T. A. Eden T. F. Eden T. Elliott R. Frutchey J He g H awww' ES me : - M 4 me a me 'Us x-X f'U . 'tif 55.5" .fw2iQeeQe2.. .2 gm me gm JH H 3- H A X E .X U - WEEIIQN .NQEESSMH-mf Iles E fm .E M. IRI we new uf. I I -. I I II gf Eg V .4 W .X 1. E me B E I E e I A E e E fe 'g:5,II,I sf e i . .4 H.. E H 1 .. H . Q X if ef W 2 1 H H- - ' . Q . .. .I-:,:-:- - -:- gi Q " ' ' --fgg: 'm' is 5 1I5,- - in m . si B ' -. ' - ,,g . . , A 5 2 W I 2 Z B ' H M 2 if B- E E H H ae E f ,- Q' 5 ' - - 'ISL B 2 2 E ,1 ' 'Hb 1 7 - we w- ., f,s,g:,: .-.E - f Q.. , Q rw . e my- 1, - 'Y e .A 1 qs. , . -. -- - ee - .. .. .. L. K , l . . . 1 if mr gi M gi . 5 . my - Q gi 1 --1 ------- H if 1- - . M na 1r:2Q:i:f:i+ :Ire M Nl' ' H m tif? 32:5 Q - H - . ' "P:' - - if B in "1 . F e Q ,, N H Steyr' . .. H ': .. 'W' 'am W H , y ...... . E - fe sg w H Q . .. Gere . rw X H ll if W .W if S' . We Q -s 5 ,.- H H H H g ' if if if 5 EF? 1 Q - H H H H . fy 2 H we - 2 H s .. :ef M- ,. ei.. ...ge Q , " ' . H if H 3 Qi Q , B . YI .. . Q .. -:-:::i-:aef--:- me 1 ss - E EAQEQY5. : . 4 Q e - :-: '::1II,I-W. -555 Q T 1. -g5:5g,s:5::::g ma m Er me B " :::-:-:'5r - M gg ggggi- Iii ' , :., . .8 3 mi. .-A. , :-. e sf W I .2 E Ig: 25aII' Ie ' '- 1 a E wi as E ' " H E 4: H H H H " 'III Y :::,.,:. ...a.: B Q if .::,'i" 1 s .. if N f " , , N 5 M . - H as H e me II I I . - f .Q E . A . I es.. g axe, E . . ,I. L I I L :sz in - 3 a e:s,e.5. ....m. 5 D. King L. Lawler B. Hunt J. Huszagh H. Jennings L. Jones E. Kattel W. Kickman 264 W. Leary MOLDING ITS MEMBERS into intellectual, social, moral and religious gentlemen is the purpose of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. SAE's activities and pledge train- ing are instituted to fulfill this purpose, and "Phi Alpha," the group's motto, stems from this objective. First place in the University of Miami's Homecoming house decorations went to SAE. Members also entered intramurals. This year they initiated the 'first student-faculty tea on campus and worked actively in collecting money for the United Fund. The hard-working brothers also took top honors in Hurricane Howl and played a charity football game with Sigma Nu. On the social side, SAES were not to be left out. They began the year with a barn party where special guests were live farm animals! Then followed the "Sewers of Paris" party, "Paddy Murphy Day" and a very lively "Playboy" party. UM's Florida Alpha chapter was founded in 1946 and is one of 143 SAE groups. The fraternity itself was born in 1856 at the University of Alabama. Among outstanding national alumni are listed such names as Leroy Collins, Florida's governor, Milton Eisen- hower, president of Johns Hopkins University and brother of President Dwight D. Eisenhower, Senator George Smathers, and movie star, Dick Powell. The more well-known local members include Bill Poole, Omicron Delta Kappa member and end on Miami's foot- ball team, Mel Baker, "Band of the Hour" drum major, Dick Pieper, Who's Who member and an IFC outstanding fraternity man, and Ed Harrison, member of Who's Who and Iron Arrow honoraries. sf. ra ra m . fl i.. I a - .H 1... L S 'LM-was Kass 2 . . I n g E .x is :E s1".a!wmfil'. 'fgie 155555 -:-: . l-:-fb - EEE L- jr 35.5" I v Lf gg "--.8 Hmmm? as-Mil f i 'mm 2 '',,ie::.1i:.flf.??'i.Z-iii' Y ' I '. ' .g . - , jjgj asa a,w'asgf.1".-jf. .. F -ss L -i A. . A b. Y, Q, 7:- ' an - 1 W 1, Y- '1' aaljx em.wss,..:.'.- af- - is I-,' 'A will - --5' MU' 'rgrmr 417 -vig a Q.--1. Y, .::: 1 X mga - rf A rgilmg X K, rr "IT'S A DRY WELL FOR HOUSTON" was motto of Homecoming 1 ' ere fe- LE' house decoration which judges named 'drst in fraternities division. S. McDonald J. Nunley C. Overstreet R. Pieper , - - - K . 1 M L. . .. ,Mr mg aff iswmzggggwiii gg 5:2 1 a is -r ., .,. . ali ,. fs I ' .fa f 2.2 H. 'r E 1 C .gli as 51 as 1.Q 1-,affix P f f. , 'L was H t -5 asm :W SEM asia if t H P . 'f - - , - --- H j.gt.'1g5.,f "" HS if 2:33:12 as B 'Tag s "ef QE H if i s F s E' fm'LmE'. , -' ,. 'm,'E 'lean A 1 ea'Lm I -' a all .. Fa ' A, .QSL5r.,Q2ft. Q .r 'A Tr H r it 1- l G. Roe W. Poole V. Pozerychi H. Reeder B. Ridolf J. Rojas A. Rosche W. Rossborough H. St. Martin ,...p Q 4 X. it . 1 I, H ,, , Siiiegw - ,H E H .,. H . 52215555111 Eeittilvm 'Q , ' .. tl 'TQ lm" a ' . ' " Haig 252525 , ea , eg -. 1.55 , ..-as lg E W 'E' Eli! Winn if f? I-get a.. Q ri - it- ' W., .. 1 ,wr E H ,, ., . , ,,,, ., 3. , 15255 ra axe 1-:ea ...M at f -:- sl' ,ju 55.5 ima, ,gs ps. - - as .. are ,I Mg- - ,, H H H e' 1 ,W -' ' "ta ' Y rggwlfsggii R. Schell T. Shogren W. Sherwood D. Shreve F. Simons A. Smith J. Souza P. Sprague M. Stokes ,W W - . W ,. . .A i .. ,, , W azgisgegw : . antigua? 'M N ' V957 -MYIIYIWW -:missin -ia - Wa. am is a I, Mig, a r s K 5 ' xt Lai' Vw E get E ' 'lair-'E :-: , . lixi r A5 .X C. Tatum D. Traister E. Wadewitz S. Welsh B. Williams J. Wills A. Worsinger R. Zames W. Zediker 265 ZX id SNAPPING fingers, kicking high, "The Three Sigs" perform for Mothers' Club annual party. Boys are Terry Ward, Richard Price, Ken O'Gorman. I 1. Q I E43 . .. E515Q,gsf. M .:. as ss. e mil-gala as 1 -M-A :Rumi Hr-miwfm . s sf. as as s iIIIIII:,: ::: - - -I-gi.. , E, .... : :: :iz - Ez: Sf A H ' - - " 11" -1 2:3 s . M . ,.,-2- 5E',5g'iI . 9 W M' -: f"1,,,f,1,.,.,.,-:- F .351 '- ? W 'V 5:5 r si' 7- ---- M if H : :Q131 'L 'LIQI 5: E . I " ' was as a HZ 5' H 2 Q ei' 5 1 .4 Q I -..Gm M. a as sig a -J B. Adams J r. S. Adams a---- if E-is-aiams-?:ygsI Ewgpfzg-gag . -. ,.f., . H mm we ,,,,:, 1. . a E in W ':::., . 1 S H H 1, 993 :.: ---- I I: :.: - .:.3 :I:', I' ' vfjfi ilfg w ft .. . . I. .. E E II:: , I -g:x.,, : ga f N Q J. Archer R. Arndall s's I asf. s H s ' :.: .s .. H A H III . ...II IIE. I I II III - sf 1 ...., r .,:, I . .. I ' .1 . H E J X R. Buckley I D. Bunch E' SS Q Q B .gsggag .:. K., 1: :.:.:.: ..,.., ,... Q ,N a.. 1 . :-:- :.: :-: at-i r--g ,I ' xe- IQQII -,ij is - 1 'W a mi s s i- -if s :::'g:Ig:-:- :-HBE B ":::5"'-:::-:-: E ..,. H K I :.: .: s is F E I I ..,, . ,II T. Desmond W. Dixon - . gasms :A iassIf5:qaMlig.i an-'A :H a assavfnxxrs M' mgaif e is s ess sl- . es as aim a 1 Ma ,M ,I . a I s I s Y 12:2 me is . B HP EH .8 1 . 1 1 Im 'Q as , H15 2 v lj 'N ge we .1 ,ages : s I IIELII II E :.: I :,: II 7 :I I -1 ..:..-.III ... g a II B I I I4-:III . 1 H 2-1 -2- I-I., ::- H - II s ms s -' TIE? ::: a 1., . -e sr, Im ::. :-. E is s -- , :..: - E ,A I :::' IE: "':.::.E:E " ,. . - s -, --r-.aw s I . 1. : I ..-, a -ta is H ' lj" 5. I I . - q- is I ---- P. Galy H. Gerken an as I K-iswgg H: u Img 'ge ' is 5' iiww k X04 H I. . .df s E a. EH H I :E II mga 'Y ,A s vi 5 W I F 1 :E 2 1 E a s s ni eg ss.: , s ,M . 1 1 -s a a I a ls Q 1 H 2 MFE Ja as ll sig s is AI E 4 I E : s 1 : "Y ss sag-Ffa 1 ,, me H , E e K' ef? -v.- as ' ' " - - ss .. . -f -- " ' is i II ' s E Az : M... is :. as ., 'FL H Te asap? .s . Q: W Erg 59 B President ..... Vice President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . - I A as-.' 'L OFFICERS James Blosser . Terry Ward Bob Rankin . Joseph Hamilton 'Aiwa as s -- -at -. M 5 vtiigxvlEQ"I?IIIIsQIEg-I' fiIa-:life ll Aa :gag I Etna s .. 1 .lg :,:Ig1-if .,.,.,II, ,. . aI II I'II 'II J . Bagby E. Barreras ass 'I as . Q I 1 Q j:,:g5g-Ig. .r.:. II? IIIIII .:.I3:r -an it I ........,. I IIE I Esau ss. M:-. .:. : mans" E ' :I 1 We : ., Q1 ef: -'-' 1 - W G a r I M W B i Isa? .II :::::::'.: . ' six :.:-: we- F. Bunn J. Casey areas E I I Its. a E a ,: sr s II H age . al H gang 141 f' ' W s as as II. I H - :I .5 E 5 H H ,::g.:5 if :-:': :ge 1 - s .:.: s IIII I I 5 ...- . .5.II --- - .: I s :Q Uh . E 4 L .:. K-2 E 5 X 5 - .. ..'..z-::::!Ka.., H U s H E . Q. s 1.1 ' H s J if e F s' 5 -:s s :.: J. Duffy C. Eberly if 'sa it iigm if ' 152 s s E was J E s s Bm slit .1 s - 2: WE 'WEE s -.a ' i HE 'ltmilfa ll Flexi .1 sw I Q BH sam X' HE s : 4 II . .qi .:. K s at ...A W s 5 .RFE l fa. K f s 3- K sm is E s 5 s . . if I wk is my as Im I E HQII 4-,H 4 jg an ms ,,., , J ,if N HW H 4, 'N' m 'H s s as s v " im . - M, W H rg F H E A " mae-za E is km. B s E A l t I I s Sl if f is Gamma Phi Chapter SIGMA CHI prides itself with having men of differ- ent temperaments, talents and convictions. The brothers range from 26 dilferent states and 55 different cities. Members are represented in all phases of campus life: politics, publications, sports and others. They began the year by copping the coveted football crown and climbing to the finals in many other intra- mural endeavors. As this book went to press, they ranked Hrst among the many competitors for the Presi- dent's Cup. Weekly parties were held, climaxed by the Sweetheart weekend on the Florida Keys. One of the most outstanding college fraternity activities, the Sigma Chi Derby Day is an annual event in which sororities compete in an assortment of races and relays. 's l sees? HBH gs I s we S s .-in i- gg l H E i : Q mm a me I ig? il 1 III BEM: l ya Aleda Goetz Carole Leverenz . . . housemother . sweetheart ser if 5-rs s is? as -ga lah: Wm :.:I e:-:e 1- II - 1III:IIII-:,.a.51 e g .1 .:. . E Hi - e .. I na E :. " a.fL:::::f!"' ::::: . .: Z Q53 N M I ., .gy I I. H 53 H . I ....:. T. Basler C. Beccaria J. Blosser J. Brantley J. Broderick :. ?57.1l2 i?if5i Q H li Q iii" 1 E J H if - . . as s H H- ..., ei s s ... 1 s 1 W "' W 5 E W my 5 E M Ss: . ga- .:. ::: -.-mg.:-.::: a a III :5:93:E::::-:-: s M a a -5-...gi I, I is " I3 as api- if rss . : a - -- -i H -1 :- s eg - v- it : , ' 5: -- 2: 1 K' 'f m: :fIII,. I IIII, II 2 B a Sig Q a it . :s: 2+e,E:s:ss" ' I , - :. ':. 'F 555 3 -1 .I H : .. ----- ' I 1 ' 5.315 f is Ana H . R. Cashman R. Casper C. Collins L. Cruz-Munoz R. Dahl s if II- a fa 5553 " Q. ----- : - 'M refine ..,.,.,. , K " I I ,f : "I-1 . II Ij'lE:E ::: " sl E .1 a 'Qlfl' 111 3 H S - -- I - --::-- " i . 'QF . ' . ' : - :. -e I e:.::.':.: ' ' were 'f Hs' 53' r ' E wi 1- W if E E if.. 3 ' E if is Iv--:sage -2-'J I E if . E gm gs .1 -5312.252 ss If w ' -5,5 -1-441: E ss 1 s . . fi: Ae . J. Enriquez W. Evans T. Feely D. Fortunate B. Fyfe ss" SS if Qlgjsgeggsg Eiga ggsfgigmg Ilmvgg W I W I I -sitgngi g r eg Mx Eff Qxmsseff-sm 'sg H H 's 1 Q H s 5 Te ' s s s s s 1 1. E Im s E I - . .. .1:::g:-:gI::: If-:-:I:: -::. M 3 5:5 : 5 - :5: 1 EU - as P af- , si' "" IIE if a -i . fs if - :::. 1. ,,AI. ..g..,, 1. W ., -11 :.:.-: -- :.: 1. :.: f Q e 3 E ' 1 1" 2 :aw H an E H W H mam Xiu, 5 ii is- " ' ' - :. .i :. ' .. I IIIII 2 - ja' .f 1. . 1 Sig . . " ':::-'-'2:5 I a sf Sha J is-1. - ' A " i 1' s 1 IZ E ' H A :Lt 3' : : .. ' R. Golomb T. Grant P. Gross 266 . BI.- ,w..QgIrIII sIkII?I:: sEa..II as ...Ia sf III H X I 5 s a s as - . - f :'::::: ::.: .... s I- ... 1. ss ...... 1 .:. . I-2 m i -1 2 s ' T B sz s ' -' E :-: ' , if s ,I -- .:"1Ir.1 a Y s. 1. --:::. 5:5 Q . .s as s Q - H s .:. :.: s . - ,., -E.. V3 .: :.:--.:.:.:. s. :: III .5 P. 1 -2 H 2' ----- -JZ E., ' Q22 225, 211 -1 ' - 5 it I ' H eg H J e ff ' igij .I :: a :::. ,:.: . 'I R B. Hale J. Hamilton J. Harrison A. Heltman is an an was is.-ss-. n Bm me nm ana.-' B N aaa an is Q . in H an W an an si is is U ues is ii 4 af-5 -M' mf H if H ii' an' Q. J ' ll if ii -is - .1 M- .- ',-gg Ms. - j ..... 3 a 1 mu was Ms asia ,,- T -WE iw LE mi-in wi Ui me R. ' . I..'L,ff.l.- mt a an is- "J -we -wi n SH' -is SMB e -me E em a an mn, wr me am WW as an ra- .aa me El Lgn' ,i...a Www Spiga-as-U5 mnaama .-mwflms SIGMA CHI Roger Peterson goes up to block a competitor's shot in one of the important games in the intramural play-offs for coveted Presidenfs Cup. rs-we an an as is-me me em my me me me sm-is na is-fm is .naman n--sm gs. an me is Hmm is an is is a me an is mia me E me E me as N a n as aaa sax mia we Q as an was an an is a -i n ms- 1 u mr H nm DISH ,, K... H 4 - . , H s ia, 1 in ti 2 mn s Q PL - vm i.. is is-is a ms is an an a is is is an a rv z -V EAS .ig -5 animals nag sums sd 'Q is CHRISTMAS was time for Sigma Chis to lend good will at party for orphans by giving gifts via fraternity Santa Claus. .WY M H . ig Q a E s mm E ' .. I SS nl H me 'w E E ' L a fm., -. 1.- H ..f -'-': 'rf 5 E H H A NVE ff' -' ' 5 W- -X' lf. 5 H a , , ..,. - 'Zi a ,. E- - -5- ... H. . :.- - s 4 . ,. -... . . .. e- - J - Q - fa E .- - .--.1-.3 .. is .- is - .- a R :-:- B ir , - guns E Ea: M. gg E2-1 E si .. mg nr H E- . . B . a xy . -- " H .f E B . gg E H E .. ff: we . .. E S . . .Q . -. 5 . . 1 ag- F v F Q 2 . ' 1 I Q H ' . gm H H 5 H H Y H ..l,,:5 I t I . . . 5 ,,,:.- IXY . . . . M I I , A ii. J. A - I H lr 5 ' H as ffl J. Heltman J. Henderson J. Hudson J. Kratz R. Lackey J. McClintock C. Morehead J. Moyer T. Mulcahy a Q -Z 'L a T S A - 'S ,A a . J. - a N ' . . ' H .. Q . H- . a - - 1 n J 3 a' if gud ll- vs ' - his '- 'Ft' 5.27 Sufi 'Ln ' E '31 , ' 3 V . f- -ai' H- - Efi i-. " ' ' ' N . 1 ' ' ' .. " 3 ,, gms: mi ' ' - .- A M ,. "'2f:f ,.,. if-H .J tiff gyms -H . as -fe . ., I :ws .E 5 .5 zg a a i E ,- ' . L Q S a ii E is E 3 in 3, E - E 'Q i gf- ..... ,:-. E vggkfgs .5 H E K iggsfaa .- a If - Q .fa .- Q 3 E a F ma. , 3 e H -am EW ai -.3 1 1' B H --.' a - H A 1 B f .. " 21" ' M ' H. Ms-H ' sfw S -e '- 35231-agfgmax A E H M .. A . . i - 'J i' . . use . -.mai-ff...asf. I . - 4 K- 'Y S. Norcia B. Nordlie J. O'Loughlin R. Peterson J. Power R. Price M. Rada R. Rankin T. Reilly H lj 3 E E f.fg?gX.g.h-xx T X gfellimixg was M -. . . , .g....a.m....a a a , an ,, a as -a as .Erma E H ... :H A .Q a E a ,. . E H H E 'T ... .g H J .E 5 - H . E H R N 5 s S eg H Q 3 Q B ge a H H 7 ' 'E HR... ' " 11. - 'af Q as E 3 .. a '1 H H H Q H 5 1 - - Is- - Q 5 a ' f a - , 6 - - as ga .:- 5 ' ... ...ggi .il 1 -.-: is U , v n .1 -1: .4 ... g J ' is ra -- ' - I is sg 3' ' ' . 'V . Q-2..: :e.v.'I'e E ll H 'ii P3 a iii .-. 75 '+s:':1 ':' E ' ii F' 11 , :.:.'3 Q 2 f is H - Fw 1-I Eg .' u - W LJ.. ,E - ' ,W B .. 2555.-:si ':g. .., . -.-. ... .f: B, f is .px . " ' fl W ' ' . - - w E . ' v H K -I-'....' ffm. fe is . . x g -: -. is '.. ...iii I-' we " 'Z' 9 3 - 2.2524 .L .Q .... I . H f ,, S. H E H I-I'-si: .. . .. I-5 ra' -' B H -4 ' - ' H f. 'I' H ,Q if T - ' 1 , ' ., ..- -- .- rt 1 f ',Q:'.-5' ""' Q a ' 15. .4521-..' n -5- 4 ' 1 K 'I -53 A Us-: E . -if - . ,gy Y V -., E .,......, N g I - H a E ' j' a H 1. -- fa a H x. W J' R. Shute D. Sinclair G. Smith B. Stallins R. Tamblyn J. Thompson Jr. F. Torres N. Tripp R. Tumer f . .. . - - gg L L - . g Q a a . M . , . J . it ., N if H- zz gf . , .3 .. ' . .-f " S H ' '-5. . Wigs - H - H X .Ia .... 'E - Q We . 2 Q H 'gh Q . Q . a ..: . ' 'iff "af ' 5 . - S- ff ,Q Q X it H H . 5-ee if H E H SWE E . E - .E . We H E M M Y 5 5 a H. H.. E ge gf Q H Q- ' gmiaflw 'H I fl H f. We - : s im " . .. . a as -I -. WH -as .. ra ea at .1 . . ' -H M' '75 ' H E E K .fi z H K H - - 5 A H . 2 Q. 2 if fa r - H SHS? ' ' , -my a ' 5 sf H 3 H W :-. . -0- a H ' W Q H ef -- E H F - s F a' . H E P.. a Q as- 'tj 5 ' . Fast s a H -A 1 5 eg " , sae "" M M K X -, ' ti a -- ' - Rm -1 B ., , . ffl, - as ga -4, .- a ff -I 1+ !j, :E.f:fif - but i"5g,,, Q ' - -' a - as a a . 1... .. 1. ' 5 ai " - ,I wgws is KK X K -- H ---- f" is -a in ..a..., E- ,- , - lt ml ..-I A E :P VI? Q ' L - -' . . . ra a s B E ff A. Umphrey C. Venezia T. Ward W. Wetzel R. White W. Whitelock R. Wortmann M. Young G. Zell 267 -J-f Zeta Beta Chapter "TO BELIEVE in the life of love, to walk in the way of honor, to serve in the light of truth--this is the life, the way, and the light of Sigma Nu, this is the creed of our fraternity." And the Sigma Nu brothers try, in all aspects of college life, to live up to this creed. For the third year in a row, the fraternity has won the Spirit trophy. Its pledge class received the Alpha Cup for being lirst in scholarship, and Sigma Nu's float snatched second place award in the Homecom- ing parade. Sportsmen all the way around, the brothers beat Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6-O in their annual charity foot- ball game. Three SNs, Fran Curci, Bill Hayes and Bonnie Yarbrough are well-known Hurricane football players, and Pete Pergamo is on the baseball team. SN members are not all athletes, however. Others shine in other ields. Al Ricci is president of Pep Club, the group highly responsible for student spirit at games, and Al Kraiger is business manager of The Miami Hurricane. Social highlight of the year was Sigma Nu's "White Star" spring formal at the Golden Gate Hotel in North Miami Beach. The fraternity also had mixers with a number of sororities, including Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Gamma and Alpha Delta Pi. Zeta Beta chapter became a part of the UM cam- pus in 1948. Sigma Nu, which now has 123 chapters, got its start in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Va. Black and gold are Sigma Nu's colors and the white rose is its flower. Its pin is a white star with a gold snake in the center. ATCH SIGMA NUS TROUNCE SAES IN CHARITY GAME PROCEEDS WENT TO YARCK MEMORIAL FUND, CARDIAC HOSPITAL ' me as D Anderson Kv sd WW' R Chertok Edwards F Halsey Jr nm a B Melms Roof AL D Snuth as .A A Trapam mn asm mn G Baldwln QFG 'QP J Connolly J Exteljorg fa jk as C Hayes Qs W- R Morgan a G Bell D Corsello mn l R Evans aaa -1 T Henry Moskos IV OSS a mn na an as J Snyder W 1- VF Ulrod J Sacco . 9' T Starkey G Wagner as sum -a W Boorth 1 mam P Cromer s '1 a ...J R W Freedma mn S .1 1 1 D Hogg E 5' :F W K Moyers aa sv D Sakal a P Stxehl R Wells na B Braham J a mn I F Cu.rc E 1, 4.1 n Fre1fe1d mn mn xanax nm m SE 1.166 R Hughes mdk Parratt R Salmard as mn mg 3 M Stuut a was N ,W an -1 a asa arm E WB!! HE an a Brockwell Burton mn Dal-hng Dombrosky a za as. msg? Y BF E. xv. G Garnck L GIRHIIIHO on nm na in asain 1 P1 Na M -Q- A K.ra1ger I-Ong 1 Farms gm Igsz an ans 1-11 TK- -as L Pxerson L Potter mn Euan aaa mn 'A 4 N Sahslan S Sallata a seam mn n ,,,,.3' T Talbo t mm I a 'ff-FAN. 12 1 wp. s Q R VVheat E Wlnte me B Thomas A was 1 Wnta ss R Butler za a 11. J Duiin an a -by Gray Hum S' Q. wr AMW! G McCon.non Q.-4 B mn nm R Probst sing ragga W Sant W Toscano 'Cha Qian S' ' D Cannava Dyson J Hahn McQua1de qw 1 c 'Kb J Sawtell E Towers .15 .1 J Wolff B Yarbrough as ma I 'I ' B B Q - II a I - - - s. , 2 ' . - ' . -Q - , ' 1 ,,, C Wy. . I 'I -. - 11 - - --. . 1 wr. .. . -- - 11.1 . . 4 .. -1, ' . '1 111 , M: . .1. .. .1. - 12 1 1.1 :5: WS? . . .:5:.1.1 '1 1 -1 : 1 , 1 - - - 11 f 1.1 .1.1 .1..11.1 W ya 11.131 -.1 1.1 .1. . '1 me , 311- W .1 1111.515 Eff I 1- -1- g.:. W H - 1 . . ,fy ' - . Lf . B Q -I s ' 1 2: M - H '1.1 ... H -, H- . ., .:.: . H ,1 . I .. . . .:.: a . I ... - 1 . . .. 3, .. . .... .. . . .. . .. . r , 1 .,, .. ' ' ..,. . 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I., I H II , I I 1..1.1.111.1,:2s- 1 3 , N! - Q ' . - ' Q I 34 W . .11..:. -1.1.1. . a 1 , .1. 5 H gig III .1 II 111 I 11. 1,1911 if-.1.1? IIII I IIIIIII I I .... . , - ,v I., II I , I I I. , fI I I I .I I. I -1 I - I III - I . H . . H 151 - H .1 av. P. 313: 5 . 1-rf 5, .- ' -'S - 1 , , 1- . 2 he lf . - . 1. . ' .- 2 a , N I ' -- - I. - . 'I .. " 1.1 Im 2 I " 1.1 gs S H ' - .1 'I .11 ' I, f 1 .... ' .... wa ' I I . .... I ..,. I II I ..... II I I , III .I I I I ...... I 5 s E III III-.II - - I Iw ggggewx II1.i..g..gII: I ' . W . M ' Q 5 5 ' N ' . M - I a - 5 sz T - J ' H ' 1 ii .5 221' . - F W , f' Us .. 1 W . 5 111221. H Q is ' . ' H B E .' .1 ' I .1 :1: Q E . H t.. .H H gm H. eu- ' . 1I1'a.11.II" my 1+1:11,1:1.1.1 a a s'I J ss II jgagj' Sf 1s I Im III I I E 111 I IIIIIII I ? . ...I I ,I 6- Ia G1 . 1 I' 1 n1-.- ,. 1 Ia -- -- I. . .5 I .'I, 11, ' ' a H .H HL 1' E B 1211 " 233- '1' 1 5 .4 . - 1. Q IA Na . I. I :1: ' .1 J. a 1:-1. -1:11:1 a 1.11.1f1f1..1,11 111 'Q' ah i ' of - 1- a-I ' 1 ' ,- 1. .- ' .1 -11 -W ff II. 22.51, ' 1 - . .,. ,., ,1g 1:. 1 H X 1.. 5 x gi' ., . 1 ai -1 1 11.1 ' .,. 1.1 , 1- Y . 1.1 - '1 -1. - 1 .I - . ..... . .... .. . .1 . 1-.. . E . I . I Hs 11 ....... I I .. 11, ... II II. I I, I II . - I III ..... ,II . I . 1,1 M, ,. .II E . 1 , LII s - 1 I - 0- px I .... E as, I I. . .... 1 In l ,P ' H ' a . x . 1 .A .1 . 1 1 HL H a K 1 QU:-E. - H E i-4" W 5 H 2 E H " is ' H3153 ' 1 gi. .ea.:z11 1 9 mg 5 2 - H I -df .. .. M BM w w " , -2 Q - - - ...::: .' 5 .1 ' ' ' -X' , .,-:- m ' N I f .5 K :I:' R -, ' ':' ':' ':' -. W " -" 1 W H 1 .- "VH N 3 34 .. m . W ' 5 5 5 B1 ::: :B 11 : .... .1 .EI-:' " ' 52:23 I W I ' 1 -K ma II 51.1 ' 55 H II ,15:g1111111I1.' f" Ti" N' '1: '2 j e - 1:11311 1 III II I II II a .' Q T 25 'H 'Y SGW ET 5' .. " ':ff 188 IIIH A - I: - - Q ' ' ' : s - - W- s , se' ' ' W 'ff - ' as M .a 'F -' - " 'F " . - " 'F "555I.I- r- Q .- - " .. .. ' H -- ' , 'iii '- ,. -'1 A L , ' I - I-"I - ' 11 .f.--I-2 1 .. 'HL - A ff W: E " 1 'H ' K' 'Qi' Isla.. '49 -- Us B I H fm 2 593 H 1551! ., . . .. .I III I . I III an gl - - I Q . . .. II E IIIIII E .. 1 - Q' . 1. '- 1' 'L ' ' 1 1 -"-. gs" 1 -- 222-1 ,- 1 .. . H 1 " - ' .1-, .11 V J 'S QIII.. -I .. - 1 - .. .1 III I 1. - 4 1.11 I , .. , a I B I I II rx 1 I - . 1' . - A Z I D 2 1 Florida Gamma Chapter SIG EPS SWING AND SWAY WITH THEIR DATES AT "PLAYBOY" PARTY THE CONSTANT AIM of Sigma Phi Epsilon fra- ternity is the building of an organization made up of top grade men, chosen for their own merits and not for wealth or social position. The "Sig Eps" boasted a second place award in rillery intramurals this year. Socially, their biggest events were the annual sweet- heart ball where Mona Merle Nobles was named SPE's girl, and their much-talked-about "Playboy" party in the fall. UM's Florida Gamma chapter, one of 156, was established in May, 1949. The fraternity was organ- ized nationally in 1901 at Richmond, Va. The local group is especially proud of its member Leroy Howe, assistant to the president of the Univer- sity and past president of the student body. Nationally, the group's membership list includes such well-knowns as gourmet Duncan Hines, band- leader Woody Herman and master of ceremonies, Ted Mack. Matching the shades of the fraternity's ilowers, roses and violets, are SPE's colors, red and purple. The SPE badge is composed of a black enameled heart with the Greek letters "Sigma Phi Epsilonn above a gold skull and crossed bones. AUGUST PLAYMATE OF PLAYBOY MAGAZINE POSES HERE WITH SIGMA PHI EPSILON MEMBERS AT "PLAYBOY" AFFAIR IN THE FALL s Q HE Sita -HK' -ffl, Q B . K- Y. a my re, ' is : . gl Ria? s S wi 41. areal FW xr suv sm f - , - gear :ami is 4 Q aw Wife-a E e as in it .-rw sn., ri QMBE Ma? M ' . ,Q . , W -mu M I1 2 - I is - ws-i si x 5 'E si - ' R si I . H E .,, - H . , X . H M Q if i 1 am N . . ' kg B 2.5, . . 'gf s is' 1 4 fl' ' .. K . Q Q M . U 555' 2 W I in 1 K ,-, K I , rm if 2 if "5 I 3 .uf -i--:- ,I f' if ,ff s ,gl 'SIG EP" BASKETBALL PLAYERS PAUSE IN EXHAUSTION AFTER HARD-FOUGHT HALF IN COMPETITION FOR PRESIDENTS CUP img: B2 BIBLES .Z I m y 2 OFFICERS ss ss w., m an ss H ' .,. m:::m wzgsa nm I II I ,IIN IIIY .. III 'III . Preszdent . . . Ronald Blzssett I in B I l I I PQ . A... .. H 'L ' I .ki-, ' gy - L Vice Preszdent . Harley Gheen I 5? - H, 3 ' - ..' 'N .1 -. I I II. M1 III If ' Q' ...ju 1 Secrelary . . David SChmltt I, N' II wf H -.X . . I ,H , . M Treasurer . . Richard Marta H E.. - L.. I 35 . - G. Anderson E. Bayerl R. Bhssett D. Boardman .f , .. E E E E -:- :-:- .::-: n :-: f' ss .N E B ... Q Q U H . 1 .. B , -J 4 1 5 - - .r B : . -- I ?iZ.....ZQH Z I . W ', 45. , I - 1 sk VN I E ' . ,JS Ei" 1. Y II .am I 1 Mona Merle Nobles I I """' . E " , . .--fy A ' H :.: I, I , ,. - . . . sweetheart . 'I I - J -J A A v G. Braender D. Burkey R. DeArriba W. Derrer J . Faber H. Farr H. Gheen ...:, .J I !.:. I I I :IZ N I E I I 4 32:22 miami .Sl B H E .4 I I ff: Fi ' I E E533 A . 2:2 H K 'H gf: -xr' Sw 2:2 .' L .-- 1 If ' 5' 1 -' H H wg - ' m B K H F.. 1... . I ... .- H -I III... .- - . ,J H I , 5. g : III, Pl Q E Q f ... - , E I . f RZ I ..II- I has? - III III I I - III... , II ,I-1... - - QI -- gg I I -' . I.. W e .III jj gg - If .15 ' . ' li I Q. , N -III I III I I If II I I .,III IIIEI Z I I I is I- , I - I . ,I .E II... I II .. ..... I II, A qII -H H . '- If E H f Jw " -- in E.- . 9 , ll. A. Goodfellow R. Gould J. Halcomb R. Hatem H. Hause J. Hollon R, Joseph J. Kinsella D. Kish B If 'A SS H ' H B B I .. I . . . I 'A K Q x ss ss an H 5 :-: :E- ss ':' E 1 n ss E I , 'A IIIII K -:- E I E I 2 II IQ II III2 B .. j es: ... II E II E E : W II! f II III - s QI II I III I YI.. III . II I 2 H . J. . H - - ' 1.2. 2 Q fa'-f x 4. M . . s -A H - J .F - . I lulu . B , . I Q if . B .I . E. 'lz:' .f1,' H . ' 33 I , .Ig w 53 .1 .Q wh H 'I 1 J We 3 H 11. .,.mQiie 5 I . I' I f E M M - l.gH..f1 H ': -- 1' S " ML , - :-. .. ix. H . - ...g R. Matta J. Mayes K. Mitchell W. Moyer Dr. J. Reynolds, Adv. A. Rose D. Schmitt J. Sole A. Stroemer . , ,.. ...,w -.......-,,.., II ,A . -- , .. . MM,.I,.,E,, 2 3I.35w.m- x g ::I M 3232 .:.S3.:l1M 55::g::Ej iw I H . H N H . .E I 5. 5. mm ...eg .gg I. IW W . B . 1 1 . H I, In I B. E1 .life ... Z BJ H an I Tillie . Z me H .. I I . I I . " I A Alll E.: :I, ... ..II I Q H Vs .. KZII II I ,QL E I 1 B :I IIII II Q gf 1 ff. ' X III M ss E II III I IAIII, III... .., II II I II Q I5.II.q,II I ... B H I I ' I II I I .. I W I ss IIIEII , I.....-III J if mix Jig F. I HQ -2: fa - 122,232 i my Q l H 'le n f H . .H . EI LCKZIII E I II '-I' E 4 .. E K :if ':' E E P' ' I- I ' .:. ', .nz " I 3' . U ... x . m :-: ,Q x Y:':7'II, , BS B SS I, ' H N IIEII nu II SQIIII III: III EIIASIII I If 3. II . .III II QII IIN! I IIIQII II B sa H E 2 E I ass II I. B E Q II ss E I 4, A I I: E as . III II IIIE I ., ...,, Ei B X. 5" ' m nm n II II II E II I, IIIIII III III? II H III ,., gs E II B gs II II B III . . I .IIII 2 I B I SSX A- ' .H . . L fin mb - 1 . Hifi .. Kiwi I F. 3 . Z S H .f " -' S . Ml ' .. Sui I H .. A L... w ee... H .em I gm? . Q- W gg-'HI 'f 1 I IIIIII . H X I4 .NIMH T. Taus F. Taylor L. Tintori T. Trupiano J. Tuck A. VonPichl J. Weins K. Wien P. Wortman 271 T P? Bonnie Ferdinand . . . sweetheart e mmf: -sw. it . a. Z S155 , 'WEE reggae W , - E S .aut H- -I' 3 A 2:33. if 5 E f LM E:. X 2 'ai 5 ..,. ' ee f -f 1 zest: f Q F f I ...I if WINNER in an assortment of competitive events is Tau Delta Phi. This past year, the fraternity was awarded the Spirit trophy and the Scholarship trophy. Members excelled in many other fields such as athletics and forensics. Social life was an important part of the sched- ule. Brothers enjoyed a "Vice and Delin- quency" party as well as a 4th of July party, a Sweetheart Dance, and a pledge-active social. UM's Tau Delta Phi hosted the national con- vention at the Americana Hotel last summer. Tau Delta Phi was organized nationally at the Tau Mu Chapter City College of New York in 1910 and since then has grown to include 30 chapters. Tau Mu chapter was founded in 1953. Outstanding local Tau Delts include Dick Essen, the IFC representative to the Undergrad- uate Association Council and Florida State De- bate Championg and Jerry Pinnas, winner of last year's outstanding freshman student award. Tau Delt's national alumni include such nota- bles as Senator Hubert Humphrey, showman Sammy Davis Jr., and Dr. Selman Waksman, the Nobel prize winner. f.r"m TAU DELTS AND THEIR DATES LAUGH DELIGHTEDLY AT CARILLON HOTEL'S ZIEGFIELD FOLLIES DURING PLEDGE-ACTIVE FORMAL aa ax 59' CRAZY GARB REFLECTS "VICE AND DELINQUENCYQ' THEME OF TAU DELTA PHI'S MATCHLESS MASQUERADE PARTY IN THE FALL 272 'Mid - 2 A A fl ' A I A " H 7 l-: ' fl'-f ' I R - - . G .. " :.. 55' . . . . , ,,. :,. , ' if-W' T I - ,.-. We fi W f ' 'ff 1.-ei :za 4251 1 SW ef' W I - '--- I 1, ,.:,.::. 2 1 .W d I. 1.2131 'ff rn. h- . ke. n - .S A. August M. Bregman L. Bronfman C. Charmak S. Cohen D. Essen S. Fish V j M V " I gl ' I guise.. -Eg Q., r ' Q ' 7 fx I .1 .M 1. ' . - 1, ,, I-me ,M L L' E755 Q HV n U , ig, 1.1. A -I F ,Q - 4 .A 4 . .. Q L. l "A"' L. M. Gold S. Gordon A. Herskowitz S. Kanzer R. Kassner R. Kissel D. Komansky e I A A , ' .," eff Q I .qt 'S :': , 1 , ' wif V 3- A A A 57. ' e . A 14 M ,Y ,., 5 .U M . A l J. Lovenworth L. Marinello S. Miller J, Pinnas I. Reimer D. Richter S. Rosenberg OFFICERS President . . . . . . . . . Richard Essen 'Q,. -"1' A ' .,.,-3 J . ' 'if ' .. Vice President . . Steven Miller z 5 iff Secretary . . . . . Jerry Pinnas H,SghWa11Z R,St1-31155 Treasurer . Leonard Marinello .fx fi- xy. Z ,ws 2 I S. Fishman 'O 'I i 1. 'lin 4 f 5, . M YQ?-ji" I I J. Fleisher ,v 1 gif... . I R. Kom G. Kunkel A -'uxvgqr .. X lm A Q .2 e , 6 'J . el H. Schmerer H. Schulze ,H L. Sucre M. Tupler WITH A BROTHER BEHIND THE WHEEL, TAU DELTA PHI DISPLAYS WELL-ADORNED AUTO IN UM'S HOMECOMING PARADE ff W is sf a wx 91 wr' H M W' ' . ,8..f,,gw, if" E :L .se E gi? ,, A .-vw? M rm N :Vs 'E Q 2 ll - -:A.,. 5353? 5 3 . B M-A 'I X i g 5 1 5 A. M -nj ll' I al, 2:5 'fx wc? A F .1 as sf-Q ' ' -:Q:.f.E'-- V T? M 5' " s ,M , Q Wx 63 2 2 x N? z , LE: 4. .... pn 2 Br Tl .M V51 3 xgfme "s ,xfi?3'v. u' ' .: :Swan -4. r A ., 1 H ,335 an .Ae-W 89' ' - 1 V A 5 1 . . Q ,W ,, I. 'ak W M Br .Mff L M Ak! wifi 'f 5 -. , . "P H . Q- vw'-ff. -www aww, A "W W"H WS'ff'1ff':9fw, -w-a-w-.u:w,.f5gW,,4a,.,,,.g,,g,,L2waygm,,.H,5f-f? , W S-'W 1. W A ' V My I1 T gf-Q if "sw -I-:g5::,513:gj:E:-A I 35. 'K 5' ' ,':f5:f"'-:-- T- W f at -. M an iz- .: ,.- . ., 6 , L ERR it . is il N' . HM M A ' H ,. X-U31 in LU, Us A , U" wa H ,M . ms, , age? . , A - . M Q M , . Y A wh ss K we Q kim 1 U N Q.. Kuff wi Q E3-SNw,q1 'Y H 9 ' . K ?i'S's I Yi k ,X 3? - 1 Z fx 1 SNES I xx Nyzsgiw w I' 5:53 mi Y - - ,f - -r E f X . , 'Q H M. Z M 'W I-.X Z Gfg3m"'!1KSiiM??"7w w fy W wax vfwmvw- gwwfml .fl ,vw ,,, 34 1126 . vw, mM'E5QJ.g1m ,,,,Xmm 1 N " SS ' a 3' 'fag E 45 fy' ' sl 'wif ?Zm'g,W'?Sl5"-xi '--25Q3iNaj Y' ,L ' 5 ff ' ' f.:f.,.'e-ggwzgmi-.v..f21mw mx fm. P ' y E .. " :':':'fiaQ4a.:.:. ,.: 'E-E T 1 525, "Pl 32, sa ... ':' E522 4 53 , 'Ki . A 0 E W . E Z'-4 ' E x N B E 'H m M B n max E B B .1 if B ' m Wu , Wsvigffz- QQ, iggkvggg vs. . Na 3 ix, H M gsm HE at . W H 1 fr- A-'39 A ' E R 'HW ,. 'vs .Wi ..- 1 wg? H H We pf Q 1? E iw 5 .:. wf - .: W 1 fmt... va Q Q 1 -nw ss .LCM Nm g E ,fir 1, 1. H4 zf ' E , ' : .., , , unix- -:.: ' 38 V if l V :.: j U ,. fi - ' f' ' AH M A .,.. ,F W -1 E . W .A X ss mv B E H B my .1-Tu: is amz B Y' mn ,m.a.. V ss 'Mi Us QQ-mv . ., sf M ,, . my ,J .....L-Nl. Jimi ws-'Mg A. ,vw ask"- na , 'a-Sejgfgzu-',' gf mm, -,. W-Ee? hs if W ,ss OFFICERS President . . . John G. Fletcher Vice President . . Ronald F lam Secretary . . . Robert Gross Treasurer . . Marvin Weiner TEPS ARE TOPS. That's the motto of Tau Epsi- lon Phi, and any of the fraternity's members will swear to the truth of the statement. Providing lasting friendships is the purpose of this social-minded group. To help accomplish this objective, the brothers have had beach parties and informal get-togethers in addition to their most spe- cial social event, the annual Sweetheart Formal weekend, which was at West Palm Beach this year. When it comes to participating in campus aifairs, the brothers keep busy. They have been especially active in intramurals and student government. UM's Tau Xi chapter was established in 1937. It is part of a national group founded in New York in 1910. The fraternity has a total of 48 chapters. A TEP can be recognized by his rectangular- shaped fraternity pin, which is lined with pearls and has emeralds in each corner. It sports the Greek letters, "Tau Epsilon Phi." Lavendar and white are the TEP colors. Ig L E ss. W I - sr II II 5 la " mga mem Eye sa by 3 QI'yIIa ug"IIs5eIeII,zgI- rI W zu T ' L M ss E is - Q' E "gig 5 its E :gm ' . I .- III II I II EI. E II I ggi IIIGZE II IISEQII Q .5 .- I IIIIga,a . . E.. II 3' rr ,.. it ... II K.. : is i I -ag.: IEE-EII 53. E -H. H- s , s K. B . E E " H. c r . me as t s g e B if 5 it E II ... -5 rs. - s., II is is X 3 g.,I:-'I.. ,, 1 W s II III Q s .. -- -. 1: 1. - . . . H .. fs' if -Q Q fi. . rx B 1I- -ty-ai - H " . is x 4' Bl S , ,aj ...'j'...'- .I. 151 E a QW- s .2925 2 asia- .:. 5: P-um Sl vi 'Z is .. gf H 1 , - ,, .H H 1 31. H B ,gg-n . -. H as its H 5 5 "xiii, -:- 'U L94 i if em K' ' 53 f'E"i'i' VE EEE " W . E E 5 W E 'iifif .... E H 5-' an-: 3 E , H is gig? 2 '--:: a eis gagaj - at Q y s I I 1.. ..-E III . I .. . as . xr-1 II is E I ...EE ...,.. IIIIIII n H '31 ,., . -1- sw We it ss ... -iff E tt is H : - l . B Hes, is -3 535 :-:- li li A 'W - C SS v- 1- - is a ' 1-""",: - " is .sr .,. ., - ,.,.. B at at ta sl 3 Phyllis Dressler . . . sweetheart a .II I a...:Is..i 5II sw, S fmiiiff-" I . Qi. housemother Helen Mandel , , i' 222' B ... -: an I af? Y. B M' -. H it-.:s: tg 3' a , s . ., 3 -f::...,..,.-- 222-1 fr, ..3 ... -' .-.1 f-,:.. .... 3 "ij " JE . -- . MJ s . -K s 'ef f .seal . E32 H -: ff as ' if is Q if is X ""i:t " ss is . ' if . , as E f. " 1 Qt? ' it . a ,jg H xr II e..III' ,sf .' - .- H H .- su ' E. .., . .... A i f. N ." ' - ' ' ..: R. Askowitz I. Balkan R. Berger M. Blitstein M. Budd semi . is -3 1 N 1 la. is , .. li E a Q it E it ...i ii SHE it ::'f.Q... was a 4' E H .,. 3 it ,.,.g:gig5:3 2 5 SS 2. H H ,., H H 1. B Fi: E I II Q I II I I IIIIHIIE E II I I 1 Q r s is H if a . H at-it at s H H . at s B H B E S Is E B E im - H a -1 Q e E . as ri K, ' 3- I .s -II si.:-I Is I rf is .... .gf - K III...III...III..: II: II 3 Imaam tr III.II am ,fi , - ,.. I we .I ZI: . .llu I , I IIE I .I. . A. Dressler L. Eagle B. Fein L. Fishman R. Flam -If ,s-sfswf-ses was s H W -E ais -1 Z, 1 - ,, Q s -2 . Q s Q g .H a 5 - ess 2 E II m -. s sas aaa- . . W T H 5 l H a -Wg s . 3- B ' I III-IIIIM-: III III I I mil ' :-: ' .-: ' H .E Q EQ B I . I 5 3 . ei HE I We .SEV H 'Ffa E s II 1 fs f-f .. 3 Zfifiii 3. ge t is ..,-- as s s ' time .. -- I In a W H ' a s!III.Iq.,.... H III -jf me-. :IIE II III I a 2 is .. it . t III IIIIIII.. Rv -- . u - s ..: ' Este s - L. Greenbaum R. Gross M. Harris A. Kail H. Lieberman " ' w is a - rat mna .,. .- '- ' 43 V ., 4 , ,-:-52' v H 57 . 3 if W fZf 5?Zf 'e -13 4 5' ' II I IIIIII ? E IxI a gm r is III S. Meadow W.-- . ,XM . .... -..W M. Miles A. Oppenheimer M. Opper J. Fletcher J. Fliaslmick P. Gendel L. Glazer E' a is .. 4 , H - 2 g t-.tm ES- Y it-Q 'U Q -3 1 ,II ... .: B.: I III . I. I III: ,., :,vII, II ,M ' - - -. " H Ili Q23 . I II, I I . . II .. K- Light D. Lippock R. Lucas B. Margolis 55535K sf QI! 5 II MII is II, is lt s M s R? E la .X ss . 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B .,.,.,,,.,. ,., . - ,,.,. -- I --:-:-:-: 5. .fIII as j I ' ' " 3 fl 2251 ' 'P CF' ff R. Spiers 275 M- W0i-HCI' T. Werden R. Wolfson S. Wolfson T K E Gamma Delta Chapter ATTENTIVE COUPLE affectionately share drinks at one of the many Tau Kappa Epsilon social functions, while fraternity brothers and dates chat in the backgroundi. OFFICERS President ........ Sam Cannato Vice President . . . Philip Elmore Secretary . . . . R. Paul Levack Treasurer . . Russell Whittenberg TAU KAPPA EPSILON enjoyed a full and prosperous 1958-59 season. The Teke athletes managed to win the intramural wrestling cham- pionship, the 175-pound boxing crown and third place award in intramural football and basket- ball. And in Homecoming activities, Tekes came out with the special ward for their float. Realizing that the primary aim of university life is scholarship, the Tekes placed sixth aca- demically in the Greek world, and were one of the seven fraternities Whose pledge class tallied better than average for grades. Climaxing Gamma Delta chapter's social life was its annual Red Carnation Ball. The Carna- tion Weekend staited on a Saturday noon at a luxurious motel in the Golden Strip. Following were a banquet and the ball at the Old Scandia restaurant in Opa-Locka. UM's TKE chapter had its start in 1949. The fraternity was conceived in 1899 in Blooming- ton, Ill., and has since grown to 149 chapters. Cherry red and gray are the fraternity's colors. The red carnation is its flower. RUSHEES GLANCE AT TKE SCRAPBOOK AT INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL SMOKBR TO SEE GROUP'S ACTIVITIES E. Bell rf:-:,,, :-- .Ha aes- if g -.,. ,Ag '71 raps ala? ' B '-" -gif-: R. Benson - ,I . . -:1 nl . - s sl it I ' Emi s s , E :.: E 7' H H H il' ' Q .:- .. s R, .,. E55 H H W' s .s H H: E s s R. 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H I5 1 5, H H I . 1 " 1 JI1- 1 I I 1 I- 1 .I I 1 1 I 1- I 1 - 1 - 1 yn EJ my-51 . 11-1I " ' - lg 1 1-11 1 ' 1 1 ' H ,T 5 E H- 1 '-F fig ' 1 ik -1121 1 -' H -Q B- H -' -- H . ' 1 1 Waxxii W H1-in -13 I 1.1 I I I I X 11 II - H - 1 --Q I I .11 -1- I- 1 H 1 1 1 1 gg II 1 .je III - - - 1 H -I1 J. Siciliano T. Spellicy J. Tashnick F. Thieme Jr. P. Thome T. Topka 277 G. Tremain M. Walz 1 1- Ee 1 1 -Q as Xi 111 'df E 1 . .. 1 -.-1.1.1a .I a1a 11 1 1 4 II E 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 XI 1111 HH nl lf R. Whittenberg QX reward' Q r M Page fr- 'f W'--:W " if Tw pmt. . . . :,..i F , ' 1 1 ., . , me --.-5:5 -fl, H3 M K N ' A - -- : 1' 1 . if 'M ' 2 H 'A . g 1 t il, rf , H 5:23233 Q: ,W H , ,,, . . Q M y , ,f L 1: -. .. .t ,jar ,V grim A Q . Sgjp 5 , 1 ' ,fa 1, 1 f" 'gf , '-L1-:-1 ea. A. .. . -H -- '1, ...-. . am.. .... In '-., 4 -1 fvssfw H -:-:sz ' .11 H K '- ei" H H MR - . . . itieit Tag C ' Z ' E W' "Eff 2 -mi? eg is "' ' '55 15522 V 'I 1 A ,Y -. ii S " 1 "Wi .t I 95? R. Anderson 5 4 E. Angelil T. Carpenter A. Beaver C. Brow r 9 W M I Q1 Q. , jg V 7, a' Y ' p F ' 'iff 33 5 I if 53 ,V 4 .,,. I ,Q K. , :mb..,,:,il N X , , ,J - .-. ngirgigr- ..,-L QWZ, i -arf GK -A - ' 'fi - M325 "" . f Ei.-a .14 :gg I Z Aff if 42:2 E H gran 1 QF 2' , ,. I n.?iiJ. '- B' 2:1-if if ' 5 9 WW C. Drumbore M. Emden M. Hance N. Harnest N. J aeggi 322' .- .. -. . f . Q f ' 'sf H I -"- fl .. , ' ':" 'A we ll H eu. ' E 7 he 3 nf 3' X M X " f A. Klonaris D. MacKay J. Netter J. Panagakis F. Redman : mia . OFFICERS are ,, ..,, , I I I ' .Qt , President . . . Frederick Redman " , Vzce President . . James Netter E.: . I M. Rogers A Secretary . . Mark Emden G'T'em"1e Jr' Treasurer . . John Panagakis Delta Epsilon Chapter THETA CHI FRATERNITY has moved south since its "cold" start at Norwich University, Nor- wich, Vt., ir1 1856. The organization now has 126 chapters all over the country, and the University of Miami's Delta Epsilon is one of them. It was estab- lished April 22, 1950. Encouraging loyalty and scholarship, promoting understanding and developing personality are among the purposes of this fraternity. The brothers this year took part in a pledge-active football game and an active-alumni softball game. They also sent gifts to Variety Children's Hospital at Christmastime and had a party for the youngsters there. The Theta Chis have been well on their feet so- cially, too. They had a "Dream Girl" dance and a Christmas party, as well as "Calypso" and "Hobo" parties. Members also took part in the Florida Fes- tival at Gainesville. Not to be left out of campus activities, Theta Chi participated in intramurals, Homecoming and Greek Week, Bandleader Sammy Kay and The Lone Ranger originator, Fran Striker, are Theta Chis. On the local scene, Dr. I. Riis Owre, dean of UM,s graduate school, Dr. C. Raymond Van Dusen, chairman of the speech department, Dr. Charlton W. Tebeau, head of the history department, Dr. Oscar T. Owre, assistant professor of zoologyg and Dr. Warren H. Steinbach, director of UM's summer ses- sions, are all members of Theta Chi. The fraternity's flower is the red carnation, and its colors are military red and white. NEW STUDENTS GET ACQUAINTED WITH THETA CHI MEMBERS OVER COKES AND SANDWICHES AT SECOND SEMESTER RUSH PARTY A.-. 1 ..0..-'. N ,... Q4 y ...'..., . .L- :" 1' ,F 1 .- Af 1 '. n Z- 'Er' y. 'f.,.. . 1 4. , J., 3 ' ff. HF' . To' nf WV 2: , gi i- 1 1 jg gf." fl -- A ' -"'. it -1, ' kV'I'3'f- V .f I -iff.-N . f fi 6.1 ' " "ff if -.. I.. D I Al .Qu - QA' ' ' ' ff: g . 1. .,,.' A . 5 1 . , 1.-Q Ag. 1 inf-F ,gr-3, 5. W ...f Z T 1 1 Y .V K ...V 5 , -fM.-' ' . M FRATERNITY BROTHER makes leap in trying for basket. Proving they were tops in the sport, Zeta Beta Taus received intra.mural basketball Hrst place award. ii , cz S B vi . - . i ' Q Q , - . -1 'ft - -2.2 . ew . . .s ff 4 it ae M 2 if: . . 5151 ? Q Ei! am H W . is fi' HH: ' fn M-A f . ,ff ., ,E rg., iw 'si . - V' , .A 5 A . , . - .sf '- ws - - df' -,, -U . A ' L. W" ' N ' - L .2 2' 1- YW-1 it V A ':.:. '-sf.: 'wif Q "' Y it it- , -.f. -4- C Ei .. ' . 1 ,.. . -.2 " " :::. . P' , - I c' 1:' . , ' ' V' 4. - '.. Dv. U " -m e " "" ft N or . 4 fs WE f' 1 1 g-gf, A if 'ef ' J , W K r- . f - mt f . Y 'fi ' Sr l: 1 r . fi f S. Batman C. Bresloif D. Brown A. Bern A V.. .. . a. rrrr . . . " of -V ffswpfz ,. IZI . "'2 . -'v: y "'1f . 1 Azv- A ,F . . .f f A V zif an it .... .. . it a ll ' .2g. " . ' ' r ' . ,K ti G . . L 2 B. Dick J. Fleisher D. Freedman A. Friedland M. Friedman . . .W .M . X. , .Mew W".---ewxs: -' ez-wa ' ei M K ' ll e if 5 Q li-3 N. Canter S. Chanin Yi fm t is '::: sv S. Friedman Alpha Omega Chapter OFFICERS President . . .... . Robert Stone Vice President . . Allan Friedland Secretary . . . Barrett Dick Treasurer . . Dan Bakst THE OUTSTANDING Zeta Beta Tau charity project of the year was its Christmas party for underprivileged children. This annual function brings joy to the less fortunate children in the Dade County area. Another successful affair was the Blue and White formal held at the Colonnade Hotel on Miami Beach. Highlights of the weekend were the music of Lord Flea, moonlight rides in a "dreamboat" and a formal dinner and dance. While the chapter placed third in the Homecom- ing float awards, its sweetheart, Carole Danziger reigned on the Homecoming court. Some of the ZBT's outstanding alumni include Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter, comedian Jack Benny, and America's elder statesman Ber- nard Baruch. et . I ., ..-,- .lg :-: R ..,, E 3. ii 'wg s . rg: T . . X vn". 4 gtg. .- '1.. :te A :ne f C, Antweil D. Bakst M. Bellma.n , ,Hi ,. .ww -1-..-.. -1 Nfaa - at Mg e a ' 1 B . 'Q 1 A A iii 7, Y he T1 Er 11 65?-J K be if 1. L. Cohn P. Cohn R. 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Eng wmn Engng QE fag -. .sf n m 1 E sm gs maxim B E as Emmys avg-Y.N:m,5!,B,:kwm ww ygnmxm mx ,ass -3 a a- ss n B B E B ' 11-'gg 2 WE .ggkm fam ss, L, E, H S5 w in H W - f.. .fsfglpl-.Ew.,5w,i,wL, NEWLY COMPLETED ZETA BETA TAU HOUSE ADDS STATUESQUE BEAUTY TO UM'S FRATERNITY ROW Q . N E ' H M H E H E H as E H E Q ' . Q B E EZ mjfgm , ,.,.,.,.,. if ..,.,. E H 1 E H Q mf E k H Z T I B J W W H X IE E. H B " : . L.. Q 1 , NEW - H Ha in Q, K- ., H H z ., ,Q E: im ,, I .. ,-,, H f H Q, 1-2 H ,QA 4 Q E E1 X -If . , ..' H .. 5: m 2: Q, :-: M m- H H '1:E:n'g' ' 3 m H E E H w F -:- H , 'lj ' vm H ,,":::v-J.: lm - V ,-1 C.: . 5: :S f L - 1-'- :.: ' ' :.:z.- -Eg 5, -' X. -'-5,-'-I 1,1 ,. , gggg sg 22 gg, z M 2 H Ng, ? 5 .. an E H H Q H H L. " if H P' 'M-QEQKW 2 Q yi .Q 1 - " -2 - My H " '- H' ' - W , E S JH Sf H 5 Q S W F H 1 v 5 5 H , ' if? -' g - H E . :fin Q in V ' Z., H H H E KK E iw H H in I QE 5:5 V V v w V3 K 5 I gs ' ' ' 2:2 2 ' ::' H na H B H ' nz H 3 H H 5-Eg.. . Q E ? U .. , S . W. K ,I X Hn E, 1 ez.: 5 - X H H H 5 1 :. 2: 5. rw H Q " 7 -.:.:.:. H 3 I H H H L , .:. . K E V Q ...,::: ,.k .2 5 1 is mr 1 H H H E W W Sl A . .W , . , . , . B. Lasky F. Lewis F. Linder E. Macks R. Mandell S. Manton W. March W W " -'frffwia 'H H-rw' H M-.ESQ-V-. H "?IPYH:W W W H ig H H H U if 5,,Qmgig1mgEVm?i H H wgf N'-Km Hmm N sa15H,:WfPfE"E Nm E H Elm- -mme ' Enmz H Z! H B . 3 ,, .. .a3.. ::f. E1 T 5-2:2. : ll H' 51125 '.I..:?ff-::" WQf E Q f if N W E 5 1 2 . .B---f ww X . , WS 5- Q . H , J E H 11 -.Mg f H . , H Q Q5 E Q- 1. H 1 E- W - -W fm fi-"FK , Q. filffs-7 ' img 1 -gf Ig H 5 1 - "' " ' E "'i... 2: .. .N ' , H ' H 'F E If i Z. E 2 L E E J-" Q51 :- fi - ff H ' Ei: W2 '- H 151' 9 Q - 2 - Q La '-'2-: -1-225,5f. "1 Q 5 M ' si . F E . -' ' it Y" W, f-f.. , Qggg-'r '- . 5 gs f W : '.a::sz:.:, Q E Q . ' if H A 'HJ . "" -' W 1 H 'Q ., 'X " K ' U 3? 5 Y , mm H : ff' "H H , X ' - M 2' E Ki 2 I : 525 ' E 3 SWS 5 H fa SH fi H S H H H n i- F W x . ' -'--Yr 'L . sl H X EIT' E ng Q H H H H Q 2:3223 H N 2 A A ' L U P. Marchand S. Mash M. Medoif R. Miller D. Patterson R. Price S. Rapee S- Reis-mia!! B- Rvsow . . . .W 'sgiif-:N ff H N M I H . 'CH ww E E 5 Efiiggigi WRREQE B H E . E H E img HH TgxmgQg.if,g5H Ei -H 1 H B ELE 2 H L S ' 5 B " ' - H H iii H H T H H E ig 4- me F' ' H "" Q 533: ' H H Q z ff . - H Q3 iw Ez- V I lv Q I V . I .,. Sf- -: -.,. :df , V .N H 141.5 .. i Z4-X H ul' 1 in '.' 22 gg -2 " E 94 Z H Q.: " N -:.: ' -' H+ 1 VE.: I" 'Q B H2 ' sis ,I:.:.: ' E5E " 1 --' . , P5 . . '. . H 1. ' H t.. .... s H ? H 5:5 , . H ' f ., H .4 .... . 375' 5' 'ef 'xv E ' 1: M ' Q.: .:. wi ASH eff .... 4 " 1 2 H 1 H 5:-5: :- :., .,. - " 1 - H H -:-" ':,: :f:.:,: , J 5 gg 3 X, ,X -.: .:. f V - - E H H H 5:5 4 , :5 5 x - ' if f Y H H NM. L 4 6 'x ' . . H "I iii, 5 . W D. Rombro S. Rosen P. Rosenblatt G. Rothstein R. Sage M. Sidrow J. Simmons A- Sk0P M. Smith 5 1 E gn 1 E H E Qiwaf WQMMSM ff H H M -. E ,. MASH ZZMZH H ' . M' H :pi V ,155 H Sf QE gif ig H Q A H , H E fs E H H -2, SEI ' H Qs: .- s ZX ' 215525 5 sm B , : lj' ' H ' "' B -E-: H H :' 55 5. x ' B w we 5 P if 1 .. ' H iff - H : W as .. . HB 5 ' -.-' E L 'Sm W H . .. . .A. .. ,UE .,.. .,.. ..... M 5 E 2 ,. B , .EWKWNMW X 1 .. -'fm -wg gy 1,35 H .E . H 1 fi: ' H 5-fam -gf ' RB 'f - - A 2 , R gn fi - NH Q K X aiaw-a",'.:. :.: L , ,. ,, , . ,, - ff 52 Q 5 A - H H Q if S B H 'sn E' N E , .,. ,. .1.,. I Q :asf-I-1 f :2g:""' .,. 'J -- . if N fn. E Q W W -. W Q S K .Q ,Q . rf mf. N .- E 5 K KK 1-V my , is E I K-, . E W 535 W A E35 qi E mg E mx m -Z , .. , 5 H ' ' ,X 35: Z i giwggifigq -. . - V- KX B .. - ' :':' f . Sw i D, L1 -2- , , 'Pi 'ea L R. Stone H. Thalblum L. Tillis D, Travinski J. Vangrow S. Wahl R. Young R. Zetzel A. Zimmerman 281 ss was n Mu Chapter OFFICERS President . . ...... Robert Messer Vice President . . Michael Nemeroj' Secretary . . . . Joseph Ross Treasurer . . Leonard Rabin GO BACK TO CORNELL 49 years ago and you'll find a very significant event taking place. For that's the year and the place that Beta Sigma Rho fraternity was founded. Now the organization has 12 chapters. UM's Mu chapter is just a "baby" group, having received its charter in 1957. Youth does not appear to be a handicap to the fraternity's accomplishments, however. Already the group has won the Alpha Cup for scholastic achievement. Members have also sponsored a yacht party and a "Greenwich Village" party. Promoting fraternal spirit and good fellowship among its members, diffusing liberal culture, ad- vancing scholarship and furthering equity in col- lege affairs are the objectives of Beta Sig. The local chapter lists as its outstanding mem- bers Myron Applebaum, president of Hillelg Mike Schneider, champion boxer of Israelg and Joe Ross, member of the Inter-Fraternity Council steering committee. ATT RACTING NEW MEMBERS to the ranks of Beta Sigma Rho is job of two fraternity brothers as they talk to new students at spring IFC smoker. Malia ss E E E 8 it mf-E"' 'Nz-1 Mt: .W ...ts a is 3 H H W ss 5 J 1 , gg I wi III Ht? E . E H I EI Q I gg EI, ...II III-I ,I I . . s . " H ,gt H "' as ' -H H 'Fr H . . i .... .L I ,:,. it M, .A 1.1 I.: .-.-- ----- 1 i, .... . ., . .,..,m.. .. . II T W I I . .. III . ........... . it args? .I II .,.I.,IIIIEI I ' S 3 "W ig W w E E Q H W I H 5, 222 may H 5 E Mai? ' 5 . - 2 :ir -if H H H H H at if "':2. -1 .KH 2 H- :E w as rw? E Z E2-3 Z ' 1 a s , , i , as E ii:-- -1 sg? " ,H-' iii' B. H , ij' P - , J ll T , . H Fungi ef H H HH H- up H H X' H M. Aller H. Applebaum M. Applebaum M. Brenner E. Cohen R. Fields R. Gordon m ,. S, Im a 58, H U, E. a W .H N . 1I,I.I II II In 5 Q W . II IIMIIIIII Egsm ga I . I im it xg, . sw , .Iygiigi 5 III, S, Masks: it H s - a 22 B - a Wgl sw E L, , .. H H -H . 1H - H H af H- a , a as E H - is E 1' ' a I - V H E E, 1 H it R . H - a H H f ag H :- We 2, .... I ' seg E E . H H E ':j:fgf.QgQ A.. 4 W me it I I jg I-I I-I A ., " ' 'img a ,il 'Q -f 45: , , .Stiff 555 ': ' W' W B -:-+.j f:gi."': 1 r-wtf. af . . s ' 5s '- . as r . at .Zz H ' ' Q is - ,Mia is Q W is E .far 4- a it ---' 2 G 2 Q32 s t :HMH H HSH H HHH M at H ' E II i .,. ,.,,,5,,, .. M I ng. ,, ,S ,,,F,,,g.,. . .E E E sg Quiz., . ... E E ..5I it III 5 . it s is my , s s , ESI, .af . - ---- . s 1 , X M ,, sf a s I a s mal s M I E . B., I - A N - ,.,, .. -- II Q 2 is I s :-: I 11. -:- , I II SHEQQIIIII' I I , gs, H H .H . E a . B ,. ,,, W asf aisia u a. . H M H V i B. Henry J. Herrrnan B. Herzfeld L. Kleinman S. Levin J. Louchhelm M- Lubell s ss.. .. s - WM Bm H B sm E lvfnlw Hs!-1 N H E ,EH ., , is - S . Q is sg iw 1 sizes. . -3.5 si I in if H :we ' EM 523 li.ui."- 1'wQti-f 'nt..a.i,aiHe em me A . ' 'tx Q . ll' is Qi? . .. W .. Q. W E H ww R s H H H S s a H gm H H E H ' M if 2-2 a s H H E le? ' S :tif a E s K. E is is-H :stat H a, it a ff' E a H 5 E H L. 355 - s is H ,N E a II B :H H . 'pr .iii i n . r' W H H me ' 252. s ' .. fi- 223 . W HZ 27- H H tl? K 5 3 s " ' ' -sf -:-'2:2"-.-:- 'H H H 'S an " f .. gear . H H H i, 5 YHH - -.1e::'ti.. H1 H 5 s W H T E gi Q H' Q H N, Egg K f i A . -I. Q sH-25 H i s N m X s , . 5 it it E .. H H i ' , II E W Q - H H ang He li " MH ---at P I My H M H ., ---:- Ha.: .. M -.:.. M 1 :L 2-f it ' a E IB, QIIIIIIIII . F H time X ,I -.-It: gs -:-1...-' I :Vs H B: I E , E ,,. , R. Michaels M. Nemeroff B. Neustein L. Rabin J. Ross H- SChWaTlZ S- Shlffm 282 S s me it sa it Blue and gold are Beta Sigma Rho's colors The fraternity badge consists of a shepherd's staff and a sword crossed behind a shield. spies I .5 , X W i 1 ggss is it is is is s is s is in is is m is W . . R ., E ,., .,. ,.,.,..,,,.,. ., II UHII it s v E xv H s 2 . :Q . KI E 35725 K so B Q E HB Y' as a a is me aH B ' aa I was ,f E H X .. IIIII 5 K ag in it B is me sa E v N- 1 f F HH It 'HU QE s H Q s ,sy Sa s E ess 15 H K H H NY- W . . H. Gottlieb is is sa .. igi H it s ... ... awmg I 5 a .: .:..I,:,: MES Q I, ii, it s is -5 :::..:: V -Q e - is iii s ,.: B ' is A M. Mermelstein WEI ,fi l. K H ' sg.. Q L' I. s E, 1 Hg,-,V H. Greenberg -M525 -BEER N Ei: ,SES .,.-,., EH E egg age ,Egg-5 .I mag H 1 V' H s . -- s . H - 1, V Q R. Messer s, EH s 5 I I i H M. Taper G. Shorago x Alpha Zeta Chapter "A PHI SIG and a gentleman are synonymous," is the saying of Phi Sigma Delta fraternity-and you'd better believe it! The group's year was kept bright by a number of topnotch parties, including a "Welcome Home Herman" party, held in true night club fashion, and a Calypso party, complete with a Jamaican band. Now celebrating its 10th anniversary, Alpha Zeta Chapter became a part of UM in 1959. Celebrating its golden anniversary, the national organization has 35 chapters and was founded at Columbia University in New York City in 1909. Purple and white are the colors of the fraternity. OFFICERS President . . Vice President Secretary . . Treasurer . . . . . . Howard Davidow Jay Sedlik Paul Rosen . Martin Shafirojj' Ye rf 4. V. Burman .ii . i - f gg ? .. Z . k -V 'H "fi ' ' 7 F 'ii A. Fiske M. Friendkin M. Goldberg L- G0ldSCh12gCf D- Gordon 1 -, V Hipaa e 1 n H A -' 'I ri M , W R if f g . N L2 iw., 1 M in 1 . i :.. . -X :-- f be 1 . is e f lf- .., 'Z 'fr M if ' f ,. J. Hess F. Honigman L. Horwitz D. Jackowitz E. Kaufman up 1 X l K I p M V .. . ' Q . YS . . lv . Q, . .. .4 ., . X .4 ' . 9 -V IV" " f J -N f H ' ' T - .3357 1 ' A L ' '- " . H. Lyons A. Mantell V. Mayerson F. Mendelson S. Most j 5 IE ' H Y M Ji ii' " ' ' .Hifi Q' We is EQ ' f. E -1.113 f 7 ,E 1 N l Nw? F x i i , 2 gm fini Q f . . 4 n ,, '.,. ld - L F, E i I . .,,. , V C Q Jag! - : H b A 1' I '- V' A J- Poles D. Polin L. Redman P. Rosen D. Rosenberg ' 'Q U 1 I Q fe Q 4 . l if 161-f ' 59, " . Isl . J. Sedlick M. Shafiroff L. Smith M. Stecklow J. Steinberger 283 CIJXA funk, f fi gp? is N in Gloria Goldstein Helen Klein , , , swggfhegrf . . . housemother -a , if 3123. .V ' '55 E S . ".- Y F -1 X Eng el? il ... ' L ' Q T- ' A ii- 'fl s. 1 if M. Butter S. Butter H. Davidow A. Dorn . 1 V 4 xi 1 gl., gk? ,. p , f ,k , fm ali lv 3 f 12, Q3 l 2 . ' i' ' . I A .a- f' as . . . 1 Atl M. Greenstein M. Hammer I. Harris L. I-Iasner i zliggj- N "1 'j f E. W. Krumholz W. Langsam G. Leonescu N. Lipack - - 1 r df ? Fri l .lg E :-: P In :ggi . Ellie T , ,.. 'f Q" l . Q - iea 1 4 .,. , , p A. Newman R. Odwak H. Paley S. Pavey if l ,. . 1... new l ., .- in f. , sw?2M5'7 we :'i gf H 1 . :Tx . VQI. 95?-5,4 ,TE .55- XX L . .. VY, fa s . N ... Q ..- N ,, gf. J. Rosenberg R. Rosenblum R. Rubin D. Salzman l TE ,, e '1"."T ? 2 Z-. if .jg5 ' - . E I 4 A 1 e 5 .. . P , :II i 9 Q Zi. A A V . . - F . Y -.... .7 ' --'H .X an Z I I. Tarlow A. Teitler R. Tolin E. Weinstein Z n ,.. M X N M 1 V I l . Y Y,L...,,5. " " it L5 .,., . ---- ' . . " ' H it tgjji ,Q at - Ii S.. . 2.-s-Eff' ef ti ,F " ' , " W 'if' 'W s E s as "W-2' WN if . .W Q wig, A . - 1' 3 M" ,.,. . ., M ' . 1 '-'-1 3' "" I gg " .,. , , p -. . 'Q 2: --5::.' f . . " -'-" . M . A . A af " M V M - 1:32 ' . " S 'E . .... 'sift eta j"'tf.e. ' pid is , ' ,Q , ,A 5- W. Abell J . Clitherow F. Connolly E. Fanning C. Hammett 1. . ,.' - t . 1 ,.,,: f. '.,t, . .. Ha iti ? an H sem M en g? . a ss : 2 ss m ' fi ' ..: S ' E-:2E :': a - .... - ..., -1 sg it it an Q ' 'jp -sf gs we " 'L-:au .. ' , ' Y . 5 H 5 '- . '1 K' .gg "" ., ., 4 . mtamgiii' U W - 2 S S t ? J Q. : H H Sf , t at .. . . fr M ..,., a n H M 3 H M 9 an M E. H s ie ..,. 1 2 I . F . A E--:::i:..EE.. E.H rr.. JEL X e' , EM? ,semi 'jjj pa e A 2- .fs an W. Ladick .T r. R. Lemois R. Leone tx E sf . M 5 I I mam I . s , .2 E s s ,, A A .Z H I E xmas I . E H .5.5:5af'5i'f , I--'II' s 5 H H.. , tl lmltlii E35 tt. . ' 51. 5. K Ha . I . H E ' :f::?:5?:'E :': .Q'Fee'u .. H ..5f5sg 'a1f ' ' 1 5 H H E W 1 H ' -. . ..,., , 5 Q . ' '. at E 'IL " - ' ew aj 2 H ta A Mawr? M IL..-z .. A sf f " QW,-. ..:.:. HEpii QQ ' .. . , 1 ' ., .":fa--- ,V :M T '- ' T -.:- at' 'QQ 1 my 'lf . .,..,. J' v :-:"' 'Y A -I - .::- 4" 'El I' ' m , . ...... ...iii W 35 .5, , .X Bl .. E , ,- ....... ....... ' gr I-I li R. McKie D. Olsson R. Raines MK H Q 'ss it A. Liggett E ie H ' a Lf m n .15 H E ' '- 1 s Stem' -ws 1- H f .1-st? W H .Q gk gp g? E me H H ' "'- 3 SW. Iii. if New . H., e M- M S 5 . t w Q Q an H Q My X Q' s Nur? Sgt tag: E u L33 .M r' 5 H lsym MM M it ga eg me as ,. ,. M 5 ef .f .555 A.. H 'fsfe'sja'x rt, . X! :Em .Bm .M :.-.:. it ..v. W. Rickey in s -a a s xt ' s M- s .2 He.' M5 . -. E. ,, 11 -it -. eg .. ar H 5 if" Ham, 2 V 521. gg as -,Eg-.. sl at Q H . H it B ll 5 ' -- "':':':' 1552: -' E . H.. Q Y s asa? -Q Q are , J-H H 1 A'-'g gg ' QV -f . 1 F" ta 1' "E :I ' tt' , E H S E B B -35,555--1' Q Qui A H - Q9 lg S 'f .-..:f :-:-g3.:.......: -. 'S H We . .... , ,af p 1:2--at ' a ' , Q H H .sf ...V . s in E H znzl . E .. . E. Smith T. Sullivan R. Walton :ge -1.5255 ,., wg J. Weber J. Lucht a MM, ,:. 'iii W5 Ei ' ' ,af gays .Sgt S E as: fi E X EE . .,, . ':f: R. Sabel W 2 :,:,g .g V, . . N na E 1 E H H '1 Ee . .sd .2- 5 sis. ...... -s-g"- -:.:' tt Sz' . . ji Rss? . . . gferg R. Williams Beta Zeta Chapter AN ORCHID FORMAL and a Founder's Day Banquet comprised the outstanding social events of the year for Sigma Pi. ' This fraternity came to the UM campus in 1950. The local chapter is called Beta Zeta and is one of 63. It is part of the national group founded at Vin- cennes University, Vincennes, Ind., in 1897. Promoting brotherhood is the main purpose of the Sigma Pis. In addition to taking part in UM intramurals, Greek Week activities and Homecoming, members also participated in Cami Gras. They placed third in the 1958 Carni Gras. Nationally, Sigma Pi boasts such prominent alumni as George Kiplinger, publisherg George Stoddard, president of the University of Illinoisg and Dr. Guy Suits, vice president of General Electric. A lavender orchid is the ilower of the fraternity, and lavender and white are its colors. Its crest is a triangle with 10 stars. OFFICERS President . Walter Rickey Vice President . Terry Sullivan Secretary . Peter Hammett Treasurer . Ray Williarns Judith Mitchell . . . sweetheart l it a it a me an it . is . W H 'Sr WB -HH a -rm ' . as CLOWNING IT UP at fraternit arty, Sigma Pi dons fresh- FIDEL CASTRO and his gang? Nope, itis just two Sigma Pis and their K h , Y P dates at .qunglen party held in C0,0Pe1-ation with Kappa Alpha Order. man garb in form of dink and apparently gets laugh from date. 284 SORORITIES may we is ne 'ii V r-I .E. w is 5:-it 3 naar is aw-- .,. x- ' is-X a . gf -a nan is .n - nan n W 3- rar i . if-M., amen nw PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Front row: Phyllis Preiser, Virginia Behney, Dr. May A. Brunson, Barbara Robins, Jean Baumgartner, Margot Kabana. Second row: Lorraine Mattox, Carol-Lynn Sarasohn, Chris Berkheimer, Barbara Breakstone, Beverly Filip, Dorothy Cashman, Sharon Swanson, Lonnie Robinson. Third row: Belle Goldin, Joan Rose, Martha Jo Brede, Anne Grosholz, Jacqueline Chase, Phyllis Gottlieb, Mary Bemstem, Carol Ann Kempe. Panhellenic Council ANCIENT GREEK STATES were united so that com- mon ideals could be promoted, and modern "Greeks"-in this case, sororities-are also united. UM's Panhellenic fall-Greekj Council is comprised of representatives from each of the thirteen national sororities on the UM campus.. Work of the group includes a workshop for training active qualities of leadership. A scholarship trophy is given by the council to the sorority which maintains the highest average, and the outstanding sorority woman is honored each year. President for 1958-59 was Virginia Behneyg vice presi- dent, Phyllis Preiser, secretary, Margot Kabanag treasurer, Barbara Robins. Adviser is Dr. May A. Brunison, dean of women. Each year the Panhellenic Council publishes. a booklet of information on sororities for rushees. SACK RACES provide many laughs as one of the contests be- tween sororities at annual Sigma Chi Derby Day held in spring. l 285 XR Gamma Omega Chapter M. Boros . ' ' 1 - A , 'fj . ' 4 mf I ,M I1 H. Brown P. Brown ALPHA CHI OMEGAS SPEND SOME LEISURE TIME SINGING AROUND THE PIANO IN THEIR SORORITY SUITE PHYL QUEEN, A Chi O beauty, models evening dress at Seville Hotel. Pledges find her a helpful trainer. Y. Canter OFFICERS President . . ...... . Rosemary Sliger Vice President . . . . Cay Young Secretary . . . . . Carole Murray Treasurer . . . Shirley Hinegardner "NINETY CHAPTERS by 1960" is the word of Alpha Chi Omega, founded at De Pauw University in 1885. At present, there are 87 active chapters in the nation, and UM's Gamma Omega is one of them. Alpha Chi was founded for the purpose of inspiring sisterhood, develop- ing high scholarship, high moral standards, and developing leadership. The sorority's official colors are scarlet and green, and the Bower is the red carnation. Among the many campus activities participated in last year were Sigma Chi Derby Day, Homecoming, women's intramurals, Songfest and Carni Gras. Outstanding social events of the year included the annual "Golden Lyre Ball," a pledge-active dinner, a Luau party, annual Mother's Day Tea, several active spaghetti suppers, a Founder's Day luncheon and fraternity exchanges during the year. Outstanding members included Jane Grabowski and Careen Rizzo, Alpha Lambda Deltasg Pat Carpenter, secretary of Pem Club, Zoe Helmuth, so- rority editor of Ibis,' Judy Paulick, secretary of Drama Guild, and Tommie Morris, vice president of A.C.E. 286 N sh . ix .- P. Carpenter 'S .Mi A G. Cole v x 'w -Q fl ...i ,L V P . , 155 K x A L 5' W i ? F-F ' 1:., SL rr -4 J. Grabowski Z. Helmuth 'P-ff N L. Paloni S Seibert J. Paulich M. Shrum K. Singer 5 ' f 4 w I 'V , L 1' 1 3:1 I v -i g! E 4 ' we A Lg? 322 2115-'-5" W Jil?-, . M- .sang 3 Lf - - A f . in ,Q 5:1 . H P. Dionne P. Engel V. Fernandez C. Fleetwood Y. Garrard G. Gochenour 'Q Q . ..... ' r .5 ' -4 'f,, 5 T W . I f , - f . A ' ' 5 2-2 " .1L.,.l f, yi- 5 . . Q 1 'ff' ev f, ff Hinegardner M, Hughes S. Lockwood T. Morris C. Murray P. Newcomb M.. ,L 'I 'Q -7 K . S .. ,, U W A 2131... 1: : Q A , - ff' xr: 3 warm: .... V ,C A if A li ':'lL :'1: S sis -9 i PYP' L T K I M. Regan C. Rizzo L. Rockwell P. Ruch E. Scott M. Scott s3s'57' f . . ' . ff 'f - . ' "M I A Q lg k ... EX . . - L ul.. E. E. M K. mv- - 1 . 1 A Jr N L X L. R " L R. Sliger V. Taffera S. Woodward C. Young SHERRY SEIBERT, GAIL GOCHENOUR AND CHARLEN HILL TALK WITH DATES DURING FALL PRESENTATION OF PLEDGES ON PARADE 287 AMT THREE-LEGGED ADPis compete with three-legged Sigma Kappas in one of re- lay races of Sigma Chi Derby Day, sponsored for sorority competition in spring. an . i 58 H mr .Ney les, ,R-if me .fi Y X W' 'K gg e sag-:2: .::: H .: B 1.- 11 Q.-1 1 . - 1 A 5-1 .1 is 1 V .. H - KE. P. 1 'St ' E.. 1 H. H K il... . . ' ' ss L.: 1 " . H , ' N ms : ,S., M. Ackerman J. Basile A. Bassler IIS? II .B xxa II was ... nw may B ss SE am .1.,..1g M ' 1 J., W R .. 3 - - 5 B Q U : . 1 If ,....,. .. gy EQW ,, II I E I g ,.. - Q , it A as niifa 11 5. E J. Boozer K. Cameron C. Clark 14 III a a 1 PWS fvs ,W H n .. ...v. I I 11 M an I Gamma Delta Chapter OFFICERS President . . . .... Chris Berkheimer Vice President . . . Carol Sindo Secretary . . . Helen Dyer Treasurer . . Sandra Stewart "WE LIVE FOR EACH OTHER" is the motto which guides the girls of Alpha Delta Pi in their every activity. ADPi, founded in 1851 at Macon, Georgia, is symbolized by the diamond-shaped pin with clasped hands of friendship and stars on either side. The local chapter of ADPi came to the campus on February 22, 1947, and claims Mrs. M. B. McDonald, president of Alpha II province of ADPi, as an outstanding alumna. A notable national alumna is the first lady of Florida, Mrs. Leroy Collins. On ADPi,s list of activities during the school year were Carni Gras, Homecoming, Songfest and charity drives both on campus and in the city. During the spring, the sisters held a yearly for- mal dance and cocktail party. Honored collegiate members are Chris Berk- heimer, charter member of Angel Flightg Shirley Nikoden, Army princess and Joan Basile, vice- president of Main Residence Association and a member of Gamma Alpha Chi. Another event was the selection of Bill Ridolf of Sigma Alpha Epsilon as "Dream Man" of ADPi. ... ,I II We J. Becko L. Bennett C. Berkheimer C. Bushong 1.5, ..,.... ', l SEZ , u ,., - . . 1 E33 ie . Q 1 .. , 2 K. Davis J. Doyle C. Durham H. Dyer ss a H N, , -niggas is me , .. , .,... Q Q if iw gfs, .-sligfr -- . . ' i' 'Lf' ' 2-sae:-is is K E K W 'E -sw LE a if as a a It H Bill Rldolf 'i H .. , ' I 1 mf I :H 1 H 'If' 3 ' . .. 1 -I-r"?E 'LQ ': A .-di: a x ' Dream Man ' - his ' l ' ' H - . 'E Y I I. 1 111, 5 1 .A ,,,y.. 1 H aa. -:ry ... -.-- EEE... I. B ' HE: v IIE I I. no a -1. II II 2- ,. ,.V, I - M. Geller C. Gemma B. Hansbarger L. Heeder P. Hicks S. Hill Y. Hinkson 288 nu WWALQM THE GAMES ALL SEWED UP WAS SLOGAN OF ALPHA DELTA PI S SEAMSTRESSY FLOAT DURING ANNUAL HOMECOMING PARADE ss xi nm ms 14:4 2? nm ouse Houston W ss ms Im -44.4 McK1m Mason Q S ST' B sm we saw if 1.4" 'f ELEM I H M ww SSB HH 'gba rm tr S. ms ss S Jordan E Konz mm mm Q 'L gamma Km Q E 5 aa.. ,Q se A... 1- mm Mlckler K Mnller R?" Mm Q 1 QXNM far? K Roberts S Sherwood Smdo S Stewart mam ms .- Q' s E Lawver 1 ss s rw Moritz nn K r gm ms M Valenta B Wells 289 ss mv Nu Bm ms nm . was E up ss L Lunde P Lutrmger M Mama a mu ws ss mam nw Si -fx mn a mn w ms wa S Nlkoden J Norton M as ss Q59 mf," 'Q a mm I, :ww :X syn Kawai my r 9 ms Eg ms ,,,,. nw ms White H Wxlson A41 MacDonald Okell C Wnght Ll 7 YI Y X , . . , R, Mmw--MM,M MM-.. 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' M as 2.2 If - 2 " M -X 5 ' :-: E M I , 3 1 M -sg II::5 :. ss , - 5 5' - 2' i II . , I I III,I,I I I M I gs., , Q. ss 1 ss M m M ,- 4-f I, .,. mv- ss f E H M . .. . Q 15, E A 5 . V fr- , E . G xi E V mf Q E E Q E - M E . -L Q M ,E - Q H I EM.. M E ,M ..... , M I 1 , Nm I XI ,- .,o- . H . fl.: , B ss ' H 4 H -H I I, , E S nw- H M I ,, - - - .,,1 Q5 ' E .I W 2525 ,, f A E E . 'A Q E W M Q H1 - Y H ' A ' '. ' ':' F' 5 S ' 91 3 E ss n ' x-x "L Mg: ' M' Bs 5 :-5 ' " ss 2 z Q E ' - I ' ' PW' A nz 1 was :Y 5 Q E94 -::5:-: M Q E rn E B3 . -:- ':' ' BH . 1 -1- If W ' , " .,..1-:-E5:5,.. ' M' . , - - is ,M LM .. -1 - 9 ' -H1-.- :.5'f.,. f W - -- 2 ":.. 1' P- '-.. - , 1 5' I M gg H 5 is I 41 M B ' H he M- I 1 H gpg -ww H . K Sf 2 H -- ,ag .FE M 5 Q E- N I E I - H .I FI - W P 'I ,., ., gf. M : E I I., sw si, H E H Z ' ,.-' w H .,.f:':'f ' 2-51: -"-'2 ' :':': H - W e ia 1 B. E ,ff S T sf 2 Sf 41 . . 5 ' lu ' - M QE ' ' ' an E' -W :MW Q. 5 H A M M, M -- I . -.egg-:,:.r:I:-..:. ' ' . ' is -5: '23 I x - E I E E E - M E ' " E gs If -1 - Q - - :M ' - :.: E - ,Mm fgqw is - I ,H I ' E v mf' " :.: M M ' : - is I 1I, II H H Q ' , .4-- I n E - I E 1- ,. I In... Q 5 AE TEPS caged the AEPhi girls as they helped fraternity boys get ready to cage Houston E W EH E new me ha - 's r :aaa-:.. :i is s Eiga . is N. Blotcky .. .. Ee T na ag 1 W 3 ings S. Greenwald Alpha Eta Chapter LAST YEAR UM's Alpha Eta chapter was named the most active chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Members won the Campus Charity Chest Award for collect- ing and donating the most money for 1957- 58. They also participated in women's intra- murals and in Homecoming. Outstanding social events of the season included the girls' annual Dreamboat ride held in November, their "Green and White" formal in April, a Founder's Day luncheon in October, a Mother's Day tea, and a pledge-active formal at the Algiers Hotel on Miami Beach. Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded nationally in 1909 at Barnard College, New York. Alpha Eta was organized on the UM campus in 1938. AEPhi's ollicial colors are green and white, and its flower is the lily of the valley. Dinah Shore is one of the sorority's most famous alumnae. Outstanding local alumnae include Mrs. Charles Finkelstein, chapter adviser and 12th Province director. uMany hearts, one purpose," is the motto that guides the girls of AEPhi. OFFICERS President . . .... Phyllis Gotlieb Vice President . . Gerry Sue Siegel Secretary . . . Merle Palatnik Cougars in their Homecoming parade marching unit. CSee picture on page 273.1 Treasurer . Phyllzs Prezser M an P1 I assi A., ings. . Mui . ilgglggasmisggggas L s Egg, M . M a mia -5 I Hin Eggs aaaa ig fl if A I- , E a s KEQQ -...ms E ,Weir .,.. -f g is z EES, ,WM S E L -- . .,. it S. ,ga a M H H E QE 1515: 5: . :.: pg we a if-T.. , ,Egg .- Z... 5: - m e 1 5 ,- A I EEE..- .4 E ii 4355: E Q: gg ,K gk 4- a .5 . . .i- e Q A a. H .. V. ..... 1 - if li i 5- . H Bs. ... ,. . wg' H -sgwja, H ig: W e 3 - f 4 M :Q mm.. T- an m i E i s s N m age if ....i. W an E 3 Eg E 2 E E E 2 B Z Y S W 1 ag , wi :Ii F E- ..w as ss as ai H A W'--H S. Castleman N. Cohen S. Dine A. Finkelstein J. Fish B. Fox D. Franklin P- Gfnheb Q Q. .3-gm lf .I E B vga? , s H . ' . use i Filagrs as Eggs. A 2 ' E a 'F 4 - 25 T ' .. -' E Z B E u.. .1-.I 'E 2 ' .r a is ' ' ,. ' ' 'A M . . 3 , H 2 E- , 1 , 'IU . f H "4a'P+.1:.:' 'E 'Ea fr 1' f. B H 5 E W ' 'JJ' :-:"54":.: Q ' ' .:. . . E w ----'-- -:-51 as E is ...,.f.'.a.:5.5:.::- Q S A ,ala . a x . ss , :L 1, .:. B X3 L 1: 5 I X L-tight ' H H . - iii B if B E E s H K' ' "1 , . H ":t 1.j'l.. Tl . X -'Q 3 I 3 ,F I-::j:f-23... is 1 ,f 2 M mangas is , . .. l I E ------- " .. -'-' Q M ' f ' 's . a t. if' H H. .. .EN . 25 lei... 5 -ra? . Te? H me 1 'R H '- A A H J. Handelman S. Hurwitz C. Insul S. Katzman G. Kay B. Kellman L. Kraus L. I-able - E" .U was W lee . E Hia we H ff. If 13 I . A . ,.., .. Timm .1 XE E . . H . , . . - 1' it S: ...,... 3 E EEE I X-.., , .:.:.:. a ,- a a -:- ----, -:ua is . .EE A .-. .-1 x :LIL " Eff 52 f. -nam xg. E H: I LIL is SQ 'ff ti H W, 5 ....... . .Q 2 H H is . Q . 5 3- M t Q ,:,:g- .:...., .. - a -- ::-mf - -- .:.. V- - .-is - 1-2. -::::s.a ..... : ----- 1 ' 4:-: .:. M I- '5': if' .,. sf -I -V A gg . - E H E , A Q' O an Q., 3 , I 5 " ' aa: "" H i .f f eawxi ' K W" : , -' " a an -za ag! :Qi - if - : H areas. . 5 vi M' - . .. , -..... . . W . R. Ladin J. Lefcoe M. Levy A. Levvy N. Love R. Lowenstein P. Marcove S. Needle B. OPI-'ef 290 , FISHY FLOAT, ALPHA EPSILON PHI'S ENTRY IN HOMECOMING PARADE, PROPHESIED HOPEFULLY FOR HOUSTON FOOTBALL GAME Q K , . W A .4 1 .7 , rr a- A. Pafumi M. Palatnik P. Preiser S. Randall , -g Z ' .Q -V in A ge A E 5 , .' gf: I , A K' fc! F ff" G. Siegel G. Simon J- SOHOWKY S. Shelist 7 . ' - . Q 'Z ' ' N323 ' : ' Q. H B. Wolkenberg M. Ziif L. Zom H' ' -1 O, 755 AAA. if ' 5: 4,3 .--- ., . f Z C. Rischall C. Speert 291 L. Rosenberg fx V as sl ' .1 .. ff- Ag .- Q wr Aja ., F ., .gag r . 'L .4 'I-'TZ-E Tix D. Stein S ? Wig-l A' ' I ' lllzz: -.H if ,. A N. Schwartz L. Shapiro M K -w ,' . Az' 1 . 5 ' wif J. Straus Z. Warshaw G' J? rr . yr S. Shapiro .5 19, , 'S S. Wigodsky X fl PHI MU ALPHA'S John Cosgriff presents Chi O president Sharon Swanson iirst place Hurricane Howl trophy for sorority's skit. Upsilon Delta Chapter CHI OMEGA was the first national sorority to establish a chapter at this university in 1936. Its purposes are to promote friendship, to participate in campus activities and to advance sincere learning and credi- table scholarship. The sorority's motto is, "Hellenic culture and Christian ideals." A Chi Omega is recognized on campus by her beautiful pin, formed by an "X" set in fourteen pearls on a horseshoe. Among the many activities participated in by the mem- bers last year were Hurricane Howl, in which they placed first in the sorority division, Homecoming, Cami Gras, and women's intramurals. Leading social event of the year for Chi O girls was their "White Carnation" ball, given annually in honor of the soror- ity's official flower. Other annual events included a faculty dinner and an "Eleusina" party. Outstanding local members include Gayle Davis, secretary of the Music School, secretary of M.E.N.C., secretary of Wesley Foundation, program chairman of Sigma Alpha Iota, and recipient of the Spielberg Award, given annually to the most outstanding string instrument player, and Ann Tumer, president of Sigma Alpha Iota and member of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. Mrs. Jay F. W. Pearson, wife of the president of the Uni- versity, and Mrs. Noble Hendrix, wife of the dean of students, are among the local alumnae of Chi Omega. 1957 UM gradu- ate, Rosalind Rush, is Miss Miami News. Outstanding national alumni include Joanne Woodward, the 1957 winner of the Academy Award for best actress, and Maryanne Mobley, 1959 Miss America. . ss , , 116512. C. Allen 6 ref En' J. Babcock Q .--. p 11. A " .fi x '52 It I J. Balek LIZ KASSNER SPRAWLS COMFORTABLY ON COUCH IN CHI OMEGA SUITE FOR A PRIVATE STUDY SESSION 292 44 sew gan an dass is af :E E N Km ami swag as 1, www FWHM- ...ai vw-as we me 'mesi were Y a :gm is mx CATTY CHI OMEGA CUTIES P1 eszdent Vzce President Secreraz y Treasurer , nga-Q. . . M. Collins -:-:I fr . mn'1n.gf ' K. Gibbons ""! rn .. ...gg . Meyer wma an was mv as an an an 1 m new ma nu sw BEDECK THE SORORITYS FLOAT CONTRIBUTION TO U OFFICERS V. Culpepper H. Hammond 2-'ff S. Nielsen G. Davis Sharon Swanso 71 Sally Meyer Patrzcza Davz Gayle Davz il' ? A .,aC.nF,.. .wma "H .. ' li- ., as - . Harding ':,s EEE .: W 'gi -a .,.f ' EE Y . 3 we .- V N ..... ...M D. Orme S Q6 ' - . 'fi Alia: . Davis ' ms ' ummm : , A E " lm . Hewes 3 mi I J . Paulsen ww an ana ki? W .f AEE' me M. Barker .: LEE :' in is " . ,V -:Z - -. Q zlz . H . Dean 'Y Nu P. Hillier P. Scott 293 J. Bllss A. Ducayet " ' :lib-221. 'M l ' ' .a .. . , . Q E ... - H . .. Mass mme,-.1: an MS ANNUAL HOMECOMING WEEK PARADE ss an " we B. Boyd Qf as my A D. Etheredge ...aa fn-1. wggw .xanax J. Carmichael i" Af M. Ferrell 5 : .-f ', nu I -...-.:.2:a -'-' s I' . Hornbake . Kassner N. McGurk . .1 5" u gf? . . W - 23 ff- ' -N 'arf 'A' ..,. , A .Q . L. Skaggs C. Smith S. Swanson S. Charles il C. Forstall -' ... H fr- . me E. McKerihan 1, F ,. A. Turner , FLABBERGASTED TRI DELT Nanita Greene feels head to see if crown is real. Just named Orange Bowl Queen here, she reigned over King Orange festivities ine cluding OB football game on New Year's. OFFICERS President ..... Lorraine Mattox Vice President .... N anita Greene Secretary . . . Cecile Renuart Treasurer . . Janet Galbreath Bill Sant . . . Dream Man Alpha Chi Chapter D. Argo B. Berger J. Bever M. Bisbee B. Blanton M. Carr .ai LE.. he .Q , .a . N 1 L ' gt X QE :-5 57:- .g. .53 L X s 3.3 rs .4 a - A , . ,, , Katia " ' " yi A ' a ' ,, . 3, , ai mfr -r' J L , I f ----- fa 1 -r ' ,, . J . 1 ' 5 . r- 1 t gpg? f -'ak D. Dupuis D. Ewing B. Fowler J. Galbreath M. Garry J. Green l fs. T 1 5 . , 1 AV i i F X 1, t N. Grcene M, Haley E. Hancock J. Holm S. Hudson E. Juerling l . -A . 1 V J. Keely D. Kirkeberg K. Kolthoff N. Krosse G. Lawson C. Maddlone A Fizz 1 , vi.: ,:.:: xi Q 4' Ni V 'Y il :R Qs P I Q H- as .Y tr it it K. Marsh B. Mathieson L. Mattox L. Moon M. Myers M. Nobles SCHOLARSHIP SEEMED TO BE ,THE KEYNOTE for Delta Delta Delta during the past year when the girls placed iirst among local sororities and then took second place 'among their own 104 national chapters at their convention. Tri-Delt was founded in 1888 on Boston University campus and was established at- Miami on March 20, 1948, sixty years after its beginning. The 1958-1959 year brought the chapter Iirst place in Songfest and the Interfaith Rose Award. Outstanding local collegiates garnered many and various titles to add to their other honors. Outstanding in beauty was Nanita Greene, who wore the crown of the Orange Bowl Queen, Lonnie Robinson was Homecoming Queeng and Ellen Severson was chosen "Model of the Year." A string of sweethearts included: Marian Garty, Sigma Alpha Epsilong Mona Merle Nobles, Sigma Phi Epsilong Lonnie Rob- inson, Pi Kappa Alphag and Gail Streich, Kappa Sigma. Two of the sisters, Barbara Rohrer and Nanita Greene, can be found in the cur- rent pages of Who's Who in American Universities. Marian Garty, Susan Bisbee, Cheri Vogt, Donna Argo, Lonnie Robinson and Lynn Roberts were flying high as members of Angel Flight. 294 GQJWE J. Nunn L. Pike R Rasco C Renua pw'-KM -N .. ...LW-. fi - a is gx 5 'sn ESRB 1 E as :E E53 3 A 1 E tm a is EK : mia i lf. .55 M ,JL . L. Roberts L. Robinson . Rohrer . Russell Q Ja 1 E gf. at an ...pig-...tallest 'if .11 3 11 ,mul ,E 5-1 :1 11 , 11 nu gs Hal " Q' : -is . my B is is, ' is Hi P' , H K' ff lt lami na .X 1-L 2 1 5 its ga , E H is 1. ff: li Sf .Q li si F f W H f - a - E is ...L E am as E E as A ia si is in I 3 . i n Q 8 ' - H H l eg Q H m H ,,, 'K an em ., '- J 'ia - 'V M. Severson A. Sinkovetz S. Snyder S. SPFHEUC imager" ' M -ef- 5 Zi nl SS E nl E it Q G. Streich S. Thibodeaux L. Vinocur C. Vogt G. Whipple R. Wray ENDS UP,is the word for Tri Delts, who are warming up for an afternoon of football w1th Kappa Kappa Gammas in the annual Powder Bowl game. TRI DELT SISTERS look more than cheerful at a party held jointly with Kappa Sig- ma. The girls went together with different fraternities often during year for informal fun. ai 1 1 i iagamaagig-swam-ma-w gan a mixa an MIM I E 5 S- as as a a 5 gxqsuy gg '- iss 5 E W ff ' 5714 , a a a a ii - -- in is ni -Q' "' 'aw . '- n is a is " s --i -.:::-:-: 1-. we-e 1 W- -:tr .assumes -. hm W .. sa -- fa- 'hit pf. -'- A-1 H.: . , .Q was 2 I .. ,. , i, 1. . N ga is wg :x Q R1 E a sa? a IBIS PRINCESSES Eva Shilliday, Carol Baldwin wait for the announcement of finalists during contest. aaa .Mamas aggmgiwaa .aawegas""t' aaa aigmaawgggaaaa anaagga af was-67113-mfKg!-fmBggBEfSeimHEifEiaw 'Hi a W W T isa, ' e w ,i.'iiuef.,ia33 gt gzesfwife-:ia a . a E ills: Q28i45'?:-E'MYnQ122 X25 Bum 5 g m a if ,, ,, ,, gg ..,, B, E is a 5- M agar s-W, . B ,S ,.,, ., -1 V -re.: 5 m as 1 , K, .:.,f:. . .:.: 55.5 . is a at V sw A has assay a g 221 aaaigg-aw W ,litem , ,,.i . ... i zirlsggfzz Eigir .1 aw B 32 f 3' R is 5 2. T Q it my 1, A 5 l V a a s aa Hs. L. if 1. E :W E ' 3 W2 ,r ,,. .f .. SL ss f if - . a an we 4 .al "aa ages in m-in in aa-as li mg,-,swan sggsaa a aaa, s at .sr aw-asisva -wh tw as if- 11 E"f9,..,t.sf:.e..-gaze.. .el Beta Tau Chapter DELTA GAMMA had an active year. It entered Songfest, Homecom- ing, Carni Gras, Greek Week and Hurricane Howl. Members also partici- pated in Sigma Chi Derby Day, at which Grace Staub was named Queen for 1958. Last year they placed second in Songfest with an Old South medley, and won 'first place for their float entry in Homecoming. Beta Tau is one of eighty-six chapters and was installed here on February 16, 1946. Delta Gamma was founded nationally at Lewis School, Oxford, Miss., in 1873. The sorority's colors are bronze, pink and blue, and its flower is the cream rose. Delta Gamma is known for its beauty queens, and not unjustly so, for among the list of DG queens are Carol Baldwin, Orange Bowl Princess, Ibis Princess, Miss Citrus and Miss Dixie, Judy Dickinson, Army ROTC Queen, Carol Harding, Air Force ROTC Queen and Ibis Princess, Mary Anderson, M Club Sweetheart and Army ROTC Princess, and Mary Ann Blackley, Mary Anderson, Brenda Sakobie, and Judy Dickinson, Hurricane Honeys. Priscilla Burns was Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart for 1958. She was also Deputy Commander of Angel Flight, and a member of the Judicial Court for AWS. Carol Leverenz was named Sigma Chi Sweetheart for 1959, and Lynn Miller was named 1959 Sweetheart of Lambda Chi Alpha, becoming the second Delta Gamma in a row to be Lambda Chi's Sweetheart. DELTA GAMMA'S ORIGINAL HURRICANE HOWL ENTRY "GREEK TO MEI, SET IN ANCIENT ATHENS, WON THIRD PLACE FOR SORORITIES iii an ra Sis a 1? a if:-1 ' wam..se,.e'L1Sif-W-I Hs'W Em as H ex w a is ,gi is ssIIIIII IIB ss. ss IZ IssmaIImIIm ssBssIIssssII:,IIgIIss KISS :ff ,Us.mziigsssgigsiisgaiis-...Egg,VEEIIH MT E mama ssmss ssssssaI:Nw:sissIIQMmIImEssII?mIIsssIwIssg: Isssss II EE I HB BEE '-SS BYE SS S8588 ' is-SS -HB ' BEE SS S81-ISS Mn- sm TIE' - Y ss ss -ss ss ., ss ss- ans W -ss-u ssss ssss sss sssss- M sssss sss -ss ss E E I ss gfmssmfgsssgssssss s msmxnsgm? ssssmmwsss E s' W ssss ss ss-s ss sssss ssss ss ' -ss z-:ss 'mx-.5 sss sssss s-ss sg-ss- - sssss W Is s E ss s M I s s s E E mmsmlgsg swm ss -. W ZH W Ssigs- .Z gg B s'5gss?sL-if Wsmwgxg ss H nazi: ssfgsfiiilgg ss H -s 2 ss s ss .shi ss gg sssiyss as H Hs EH- ' H SS!-XSS H B A H- H BSS EI M T E E s Hfgsssx ,Es,..s,mWs.s 7 s ., - s sm sss M '- ,ssssg ss s ss nssss .ss ss s. QE ss-Q? 'I aeqqs--sqs..s,,W ' v lilhfq' 2 . s ssfixsg-gg s B BBS :msn 'ss NESS ssssfs B ssss r v, gm .. ' s.. Q s ms? 5? ssE:sfsss - ss 'Sf?H'f Ssss EE E 'HE dmssm ., sw ss ss Wm ..s sHEE ssssx ss? Esss ssss af ss -ss. s ssss ssss ss ss .ss-as I-ss . s w' s , ,:. ,:.,.: ..,, , I . ss ss W, as - X ssfsrsss sss N3 -E AME ss'TD"- s.s E is :Aim ss i J..-swsw s s ' .ss-'ss-ss ELF CAROL KEMPE AND MARLENE TOOLEY TALK WITH THEIR DATES AT THE DELTA GAMMA FORMAL HELD AT OLD- SCANDIA RE OFFICERS President . , Vice President Secretary Treasurer . Priscilla Burns s ssssf, ssss . . Mary Lou Rose Sonia Black . Lynn Miller M. E. Anderson M. F. Anderson H N '.- is H B ss ss s IW, 5-s,.,.. s s fs f' E s sl I . I s x H :E I u E ss F v 1 , ss A s ss sis s W x sf , I Iyar I' 2 J 4' -2? 'H s s .III .ja gs? 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Blackley Y 'BYU ss anim: ms 2 E HB s s smssssgssssmss s ss E ss-QEMQ ss-, msssss -rss-ef s s -- - .ss s s s 1 ss , ,mf H s s -f ass ' s s S H s 'gin-2--'wigs H 13: ' ss s , s im ,ZF . ' , "E Ergsms s is "WLT " , K" ."'f f is H s E z ' H2 -- Y gs s 5 s fs s if E s' I .Z f Us . SPE? - - , H 1- s s s H M2 Kwgsf :fr :ails s " K H M ss . . -' -.Es gs aw 55 ' E Ts ff if s .s ss B ' ' A Bkssmi . - -. ' E:51g:gf sss' .- ,'YIIss!": s .. QW? 51 ss -siss-I I- 'as I ss H ss gg -s - ss Q 2 E K .:. s., .- " X ss M msg E E -s- .saw " - J' Bfeltmgef P- Bums K- COIIYCIS J. Delonghe J. Dickinson J. Diwin P. Do-ogan L. Doval K. Erskine ss' rmssrw s. 'sssxl-i 'V E misss H ss Nm ss E ssss ,s X , , - .. - , r is s s T s- 5:5 . .s.s H. I .- -s II - 'Q' I if B s -' - ,,,, . s s I I 1 4"' s sf' ss I'-s 'I s.s 'jss i II- sss. ,ss Q- : 'A A- 9 sg 5 - ' -s s . , sg .s 47 s WI III II 3- ss - x sIsIII ..s It . s II s ss .s.s IZ Irsis ' I III I III .. - ,s 4, I ' T R - ' ' -: 'W " - I A flf Lf, E s . L r. - ' .H ' , s s 5 S. Farnsworth P. Flotken P. George S. Gemon C. Harding B. Hartung F. Johnsen C, Ken-,pe C, K01-ver isf E ' sf? ' s' - W s " ss swiss W ssg jssmss IIB I I I . K mul Hs ' nfs KX ,., .ass ls., ..... s ' . I! W msgs is I .,., .,.. ws s II? .. E my .. ' , asian? I I H ifs s E M s s H C. Leav1tt C. Leverenz C. Lewis M. Lewis H. Malasky L. Miller R- Price L, Reiman M. Roth Y I Y Y Y E s B sk ' M ss ' '1"'Y"'V' "' s "sT"siHK:.'n- j ss .. ss- -sssss ---M , Y .ss . 4 - ss s sms 5 565535 gms s s Us as s -. , s H s 1 msgs. Q - Q, s- s s ss ' II s - - I- s ,I I s.s E 'ss s . I III I I I III Ass ss E ' . A E B -H gk: , KWH Vnfz "z ' ' ' s 4 .. ss Q -- - -s 2 s .- B .e: sg 52 X: " 5 ' .. WW ' 2 " .- 'r A Us s , I K I Q fm H E miss? Z 5 . E III :I I, E sas , I sII II ss " III ' s 'I' s - - z s -.s. 1' s WSI ss . ss .gs .I " 1 ss III ss kj ss -ss ss s s ' Mg II .s s' s ' , .I ss Egg ,gs XI ssg sswkslg s . I I I ss Iss. . , E E s I fs.-s 5 - ,ssssf Wsgifsifsss ' s - ssmssss W' ffs.f5l"' H 2 E .P M. S6dOl' E Shjhlljd - - . . - av C- Spfankle C- Twley M- Tooley L. vsssn J. Welch P.Za1m c. zsbsm 297 A . E Omega Chapter PLEDGE PRESIDENTS FROM SOME OF THE SORORITIES THAT PARTICIPATED IN PLEDGES ON PARADE ARE PRESENTED ON STAGE .. Z? SAB I Q 5 W rx S qs Q 'E , , . . . . ' ' " W -' " ig .. ' fi 'Y ' -U - -: I5 ..,' "':'- if.. 'H 1... , A - T 1. 'H ' Q' ' . 1 1 , " - " 1 M wif!-fa-f ' . 'fl ,wif-l - 5. A . ' in Q ' lf? sa. A .. . . ...Q Z -a f-A "" A n F. August M. Bernstein 1532 R ie ..,f .,,.,, ,KES J' L. Gilbert N. Gordon , ' f ' ir 17 - ge 4, si H 212 , , I9 f F 1 :.: O, ee e al.. . J. Lichtman J. L'oundy Wim 'es - -n Ifrrzffe 4 S. Rosen G. Salomon A. Bracker T. Dorman B. Erdberg R. Gratz R. Grossman M. Holly Q ' f'f"' um 5. 4. N. Meyers J. Millman P. Muravchick A ... ... LBA L3 .gf ' "-' 1--'. '- 'fu' ' x .. ., . - A - 4. .. .. .V if X nlbtj 'K sms Q I ws 1. " 'IW .Y H lm 'F , . , B , 7. , mais.. ' 'N A A ' 1. 1 lm A L. Schwartz J. Sandler L. Sollod 298 X Q f ra, - ' .. -. ., 7-. 1 B. Fewer L. Fineberg R. Friedman E. Garfinkle s l :': .,::.., 5 .Q H g Qi AN i gilt Z wglr 1... V . I A. i PM E , EG, Xl H ,IQV YY In x 'V 7.0 I . A ... Q ya.. In M. Idelson A. Kaplow B. Laskin E. Levick . Q , 4 ,g I . -z gnn .fi A L j g . ,.,' lx , I 4 .a ff me A aaa ee S T A i P. Plotsky L. Ratner S. Reider B. Robins :ee , GP S' ' ii .sc GA M 'llifi' K. ls, EL if - 4 Az L A -1 S. Talianoff F. Wynne L. Zoben 3 Q' 'K 95254 OFFICERS Treasurer . . ..... Mary Bernstein Secretary . . . Katie Ulman Vice President . . . Susan Talianojjf President . . . Phyllis Muravchick DELTA PHI EPSILON was founded in 1917 at New York University. It has twenty-four chapters with the local chapter, Omega, organized on March 17, 1938. The purpose and motto of Delta Phi Epsilon is: "Con- structive service to our community, our university, and to each other." Its aim is working together to enrich the spiritual and actual lives of each of the members. Campus activities and honors won this past year in- clude third place in scholarship in Panhellenic, Spirit Cup at Sigma Chi Derby Day last spring and first place in last yearis Homecoming parade for their marching unit. Outstanding social events included a Luau party held at the Casablanca Hotel last spring, a pledge-active in May, a luncheon at the Deauville Hotel for all new pledges in October, and "Pledges on Paraden at the Deauville in November during which the pledges of all campus sororities were presented. DELTA PHI EPSILON'S attractive entry to the Seville Hotel's fashion show models newest beach attire, perfect for the tropical weather of Miami. Q37"rif2w-Jes si A PLACE OF RELAXATION FOR THE DELTA PHI EPSILONS IS THEIR ATTRACTIVE SUITE IN THE UNIV'E.RSI'I'Y'S PANI-LELLENIC BUILDING 299 Beta Nu Chapter OFFICERS President ........ Dianne N uckolls Vice President . . June Olson Secremry . . . . Virginia Proulx Treasurer . . . Ann Ashworth THIS WAS CONVENTION YEAR for Delta Zeta and UM's chapter received the outstanding activities award from among 125 national chap- ters. Some of its activities included Homecoming, Carni Gras, intramurals and Songfest, for which it won a trophy for the fifth straight year. Highlighting the social calendar were the an- nual Rose Ball, Christmas open house and the first of a new tradition-the Mother's Day Tea. Two prominent Delta Zeta alumni are Rose- mary Clooney and Mrs. Harold Stassen. The sorority has been on the UM campus since 1937 and is very proud of its local girls. This past year Delta Zeta provided the campus with some outstanding leaders in various fields. Dianne Nuckolls was treasurer of Nu Kappa Tau, president of Kappa Delta Pi and a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Jane Olson was president of Phi Delta Pi and secretary of the Student Union Board. Virginia Behney was president of Panhellenic, treasurer of Zeta Phi Eta and a member of Alpha Epsilon Rho. Virginia Proulx was president of the Home Economics Honorary and Ann Ashworth was YWCA president and treasurer of Undergrad- uate Council. I 'w tif -:': - it e -iz 44 ' t Vffgfw C. Baldino N. Bates 4 -.EE ... mx .,., L ' - 3 4 , H at i V. Behney A.Cl21rk .:g. "--- 2- 'Y 5, , 43 .,. Efaf it FK W E S' G. Davis K. Forrester JUDGE PROGRESS BEING MADE ON FLOAT FOR HOMECOMING PARADE sv.. . any gms an la., -Q E, . IWW. rwnwm as lv ., A ft B1 1 A !, sw. M fx 45 +y THE WORM TURNED, AND DZ'S HOMECOMING PROPHECY FOR HOUSTON-MIAMI FOOTBALL CLASH PROVED FALSE WHEN UM LOST S A L ,maria , A A I ii E i I f l 5339 P Q f A L - l W- OOOE l - OE.O E ef E " "" ijI,ff', ' " 4 .. -.T 4. tj I M I P. Gianni . Hann J. I-Ianvey B. Inskeep G. Kleinginna L. Kuzmzx G. Leoffler Y. Maniel G. Marshall . . e . ' -. A ,... Q A ' ' 'A ' 'i f" A ' ' .MR 'l, Lf... '2 fi l .4 . . .. -.... , O ,- 1 . - ..,-J ., A E '1.f2 '3-5Q...,I.2 ' J . I " ' A AN "QQ J. Matonis L. Nipper D. Nuckolls J. Olson M. Park V. Proulx N. Richardson S. Schaub W. Schoenling " A Q. .,.. I . - '-,' .,,,, L -4-r .,:. .. jf ' E' I H if' 1 51' L. Staysrl J. Tarpo R. Tipton M. U'ren M. Watson A. Wheeler M. Wiseman 301 KKI' PAST PRESIDENT Mary Jane Plumer, left, and Rosemary Morris smile victo- riously as they receive trophy signifying KKG won lirst place in '58 Derby Day. A KAPPA BREAKS AWAY WITH THE FOOTBALL DURING POWDER BOWL SKIRMISH WITH DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Kappa Chapter KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, one of 86 national chapters, was organized at UM November 18, 1938. The sorority was founded at Monmouth College in 1870. Socially, the Kappas were busy gals with their spring, Christmas and faculty parties and their senior banquet. Campus activities included Homecoming, Cami Gras, Career Week, Pep Club, Religious Empha- sis Week, Songfest, Intramurals and Tempo sales. Tennis champion Doris Hart and olympic swim- mer Carolyn Green are local Kappa alumni. Outstanding local members include Ann M. Bouse, president of Nu Kappa Tau, Rosemary Morris, model, Enid Polan, religious director of student government, and Beverly Filip, Panhellenic Council representative. OFFICERS President . . .... . . Beverly Filip Vice President . . Sondra Welch Secretary . . . Judy Turner Treasurer . . . Sonia Stoelzr k A A A N. Abel C. Baker C. Balletto Q I J. Baumgartner . 'ge i aa is Z" J A. M. Bouse W. Butterfield iis-Us K2 rs W . may . I B mum an sm me me -New me new mx ZSIQ I Q KKG MEMBERS ENJOY THEMSELVES DURING AN INFORMAL .ummm an uf Imam- me -. SIE , 5' me AFTERNOON GET TOGETHER WITH BOYS OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON H ss , A - . W... Xp .sr X vjaam I I-ee Ns I ... X mm: . .I,,.XXm W XfI'.XXI..ZEIgfQ5I?g?jfQK2.. .1 Q2 H Z .,ZiEmg,.. .mm EI.. , .XXXWIEI :wifi .Z XX I ---A- I JI I I .- I I T. . - IX I I I- ' ' I I I'I'I"I' 'I'I I' -I I 'I' .I ....., - XX .... , . II.. "' ,Isa ...I'1I:5 'I: I II .V ':..EiE .,... ,. I X E mf 2 I - 1. H kg HEX , -.7 I -gage : -- ' ii? I I fi 5 Sf I , f . I I , . H i . - I I Ili: -. 'I' If A I .. S Q' II X I PI .. . 'f'I'.,. I XI ' II X.,X . 'Eff ... - :" .2 is ... I I , I'I II I I f .X gg . I I ' I .If iIIII ' ZS , ' I - , .Z ' .f' J. 2 .....::: 555 E X f E if ... E E B X.: E Q S E gf? is H .... . u ... ... EEE. E E K E -X W. is A .. .4 I r L Aw L X A.L I AL L- Carpenter S. Cesarini J. Cheadle P. Cowing J. Crabtree E. Crimmins G. Davis M. Delany S- Dunn 'I V an "' me IIN M IIIEQ' III I Taka I. .. I X E. . HIQIJJMIIEI . . NA ' 7 :-FAR" .-: A. . H dl X E B E X gg Egg X W F . I --' ,J I-Ihsrf' E . . ' II I I B ' ---- .... I . I X .:5:, X ' na xx . H ' SS ,":g' I H ' -I X. QI .. . .- e M - '- X' . , . , . 6' - ia 1 XXX Q " H B I XXX K ..... ig XX I,: . 555 5.5 . 2 i ... ERIE kan 1 mis , . f XX - . . . .:. - X . - XX .- XX , . H ' 'X 'A 'Q We ,X III ... I I 'j 1 ,. XX , II .-: V. .. 5. .. X " ' I- A - I I .. ' P' . -f .,j" is .. 2-X '- IQ, A ISI 2 .. . B I ' e ' I .,, I ' E I .f- 2.2 Q I H I I . J.-. I L J .H ..-f X if 1 ' I. I Im as . ,life A I . V, I - X ,.,. ,,. B . - . , .M X X X -XX A A . I III re L. - . L4 . - S. Eaton J. Eller B. Filip S. Heinz N. Hemp F. Hutchings B. Kassner P. Kelly K. Kesler X . .I . . :HEZEISQI E I ' 3 3: I H .1-...I ., A Ei ..- I I I me I .f f XIII' lf' W I I 3 .H I :.: IE! X A Ii' - 2223.7 ::: Q .2 Q EI 'i i' ' Y' B :.: I ' .:. :.: 5" .:. E I II "If I .I .W?II'Ir 3 -Z I ' .SIZES I "rf EZ I " X E l le I - A A ' E Eiga i .., ... I 2. If WEEEQEENX I - 2 gg XX XX Xen K. Klecan C. Lamothe L. Laney S. Lark B. McElwee R. McGlohn G. Markham B. Martin J. Mrghlon IVSAINIWIQIQ. IJSI-IZZMIE i H HW' .J .. ' M M I B M . SIE HI: "mi in I XX . II I jr . .II I III 2 2..Zf..Q I Z B 5 Xgmgg ' . II I" I II I . .. . I I III I XXI I Q' i, K' I lg. . I N ' M III I E H an I .. I Im 'Q X.,- '. . . -I I B e XX- I I :.:- 'XXI I . 3' 1 Xa .. I I 9X e ss X -.1 -Q .4 XX XE 5X - ....:::Q - e ' - ' I I .-I "" I I I I E I 5- . E I I . E . ... X N ... .. , . MM . V4 A JL- iw ..-I C. Mincolla R. Morris J. Peters J. Pflug P. Pirola E. Polan J. Riel C. Roper J. Shanklin I .J E I .QF HYIZZ. 5? Isgigisg i I I I If X X I as e I ' 'T x wI'y"T Ig P2 g . " , Q KI I X-X-g.. .. In X I . . I'I I B H .. .Q.,'II. .. E ' ' 'I I'I 'I1'IL4f'f "I I I X 5 3 ' ' I 3 5? af .1 E51 . I I . - I I . . K-' -I . W X X I ' XX V E - X X XX-X I I I E II B I ... ..- ' E I II ..- Q :. ' 2 I I I g ZQII.:.. "-5 :E: ' e , III " I ' X X 5. If ... XX . I I 1+ mf I--Q ,X' j " - -2 we I R gags XF 2. Wi 2 e Y FB . ,I .. I 3 ,- 'Q' I . . - . - - ... . - . . - . - -- .- . -- -- XX KI , B ZX. ' 3 Xi I i m. 1: .35 . X. 2 ' 1. Xi.: . -- X, - ':?'f. I 'IN 7 I ' -I " 2 W gi . If I II H 3. Ii.. I:I EEE.,::: 'I' :-: E ' E na 'E' 'I' If H 5 ' .. I ' . I: .. . X -:Mr I .15 I gr , - -:- .::.g,5 .. e -: rf ... XX -:- ' I .I . - . , ' I I I ---- If I Q? ' I5 .W I . . :fa I ' ' Q r- II ' " , III ee. seg! 1 mmm '- " w wf I. AL A L- . , L I AL . - -1 . N. Skorcz A. Smith S. Stoehr J. Turner S. Wallace L. Webber 303 S. Welch C. Wilso n S. Zobrist ZX Beta Delta Chapter "AIM HIGH" is the motto that guides the members of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority in their campus and community activities. Founded in 1913 at Hunter College, New York, the sorority con- siders philanthropy its highest aim, and Beta Theta girls live up to the standard by donating their free time to the Heart Fund. The group's campus activities included participating in Home- coming, Sigma Chi Derby Day and women's intramurals. It also sponsored a Mother's Day luncheon and a Founder's Day dinner. Last spring, members won 'first place in Carni Gras for being the sorority to earn the most money. Among other honors captured by the Phi Sigs were the Pep Club second place spirit trophy and first place in Homecoming for their house decoration. Ollicial Bower of Phi Sigma Sigma is the American Beauty rose, and its colors are blue and gold. The sorority's pin consists of a , 7 sphinx mounted on a pyramid and surrounded by 11 sapphires. OFFICERS President ..... Joan Rose .1 Vice President . . . Belle Goldin , in , ,F HOBO GARB d Ph- S. b bil h I Secretary . . . Ronnie Goler K Z? a orns 1 lg mem ers w IC t ey cown - ' ,1 around in one of acts of variety show they sponsored. Treasurer ' ' Barbara Kuhck e ' "i' J. Becker B. Beiser Q ui H My A... . Q sp ,H -I .. '74 Sl ti-Q ,., E , ,., ,Q K ' , ' N ' . if " 'te A we Pi F y J M H 4 'Z 'ki t 5 N., --zl 1 i":' ei at -, an XA. E. Block B. Blumberg B. Feldman B. Fishbein R. Frantzman M. Freeman R. Friedland B. Gerson J. Gerstein ' :': A , W 'tl E . . .J .. :-- tvt- ' f - ' 1? tzz- ' .4 M V E? ' :. ' L- - A Ei iz '- - 5 i' fi: as a E sf ss B. Goldin R. Goldman R. Goler F. Gross L. Haber K. Herman L. Herman M. Himmel M. Jacobs i f f 4 -' ' e ,Je ' asf .. . X.. ,V ausvrfie V, - ft 'T . , ' fi i g. . -V ,Z .'.. .V ,., x i . 3' vi af- ..-1- -1 ." 3 tg all -':2-1-' A. L t we H X- f-t',f2:f :" W aellri t t 2 4"' : ti' f f E ":-- ':':""' R ' Q E ii , .. M. ,Y ,gp -- .. af , ra 'I R . ' H If , ' ' .-. fs Q '- Q Ii- . I' , I 5 fe .,. - , - xf rg. . 1 1- ,fer i if me , t - . at W if 4' N fr . a :fit ' Ye, N' " if 4 it .,.t W a x? s ' f V ' ...ti ' , 1 r4" A 'ul' Q Z H. . ,,:- I i k. X N .....,,.,., 3,5 J - ia , ., ...N ,T K Q 5 A J. Kalnp D. Kapunsky E. Kaye B. Kujick I. Levison M. Machlin G. Posner J. Rashti J. Rose , M, Q . A -1. l H -Ea, - as aa1.r"m1Q ' 2-1 Q si ,fre 2 t 'i"""' . v . . ........ t n "3 . . N A A it H rr ri. ,.. - 'i"i" gn e . . A . ti "'. J A ,.,. M ' i f . . We Sig w ,Lax J -:L !..- K I . :-- Q ,:. Q ll .. .. I 7 A In ,I . " W., . lllll , . . Q X ':': N I IA: W ' ' B. Rosen D. Samocinski R. Shwartz A. Silber S. Skop P. S010H10I1 R- Teiielba-Um S' Wa-nach D' Zmnamon 304 nm ww E a ms msn ss m m wang B mm 'W' ,mmm mmm was w as a sm an ss maya mam ms ma mn X mn mpg ww' 'n s. 1 Sm' qw w ss E .. ,fx mx as M , may M 5 N.. Q W I M ms . im- Q-E, sig, M-mx' In-1 W HW?" HS va Q? PHI SIGMA SIGMAS ENJOY DESSERT AT THEIR ANNUAL FOUNDER'S ss SEQ A sas ss -m was B ss sm a seam em ms HS na sms E -. " FWS ..f was E . mam ms mam ' ' -- f ax- . I BX E I .- F-.: DAY LUNCHEON r HELD i'2?'2' QW -'ms -mmf mn AT MIAMI Wagga H BEACH'S SEVILLE HOTEL mx ms ss kmz :Zia M M saws S8588 B wg E W Us mm Us E 3 M B I ,M imma wma mm mam' ss mms me 1--W I X W , E an m aww E ss sw E4 Us 5- ms max M A, M .K... , E. .. H mama .. 1 ' na S mv ? n E, mn 5A'?"'Tmwm 1 E :::.:g4s. ma - iwmmmw: M . B :E , .- ,. .Q-Q.. ' 23 ' A A Mn H HA E A lx A. H H , 1 www ma mn ws was ms ss. E -4 E ss VV. H S' B, a " . A . i , PHI SIG SUITE IS DECORATED VVITH THE SORORITY'S EMBLEMS IN MIND-A SPHINX HEAD ON WALL AND TRIANGLE PILLOWS XLT BREATHLESS as they open their Christmas gifts from the Sigma Delta Taus, these children were honored guests at SDT's charity Christmas party. lpha Mu Chapter THE GIRLS who wear the golden torch of Sigma Delta Tau participated in many varied ac- tivities throughout the year. SDT is one of the youngest sororities on campus. It came to UM on October 24, 1957. The local chapter is one of 34 national chap- ters which had their beginning at Cornell, March 25, 1917. Despite its youth, the local chapter crowded many functions into its social and activity cal- endars. The sisters took part in intramural competition and Panhellenic open house. They also received honorable mention for their Homecoming decora- tions and Skit Night at Hillel. Social events of the year included a Hallow- een party, pledge formal, spring sorority formal, Founderis Day Luncheon and a Christmas char- ity party. Outstanding members in SDT's beauty depart- mentare Carol Danziger, Homecoming princess and Zeta Beta Tau sweetheart, and Meryl Silber- stein, runner-up in the Miss Snowflake contest. Barbara Breakstone can be found in Wh0's Who in American Universitiesg Rita Benamy is a mem- ber of Phi Delta Pi and Shayna Rosentrauch is a majorette in the "Band of the Hour." ss SJ? is Hi' H 'Wifi-ke 'wjwtgvxm 7 , ka , 1 rwg .anna QE mm ":Q.fg5ill 'll Eg ll-U --n-were-,fa l. W- ,. , X A ,, R-Ag. me is ra ss rr , Bri fx, --is Msn are sr aa HX ,Z . TQ ,S ,, arm rr-13514 ax mia- Qs 1 L. U, . .f .... , . .s . -t ,,,,-1-IIE: un a- E- za, S, ii - ull if llfh ""llVlff5lE"llIf,J Nu, - If I V lh zz'-45 .laglxva . E wggrg, 2 ,S . H ig W .R ie, . K NW -H-a a H . 1 V.. X . iz .. W H7 fi Ui' - -.Q ,f W sr .3 - sg -K aa. H . .rg I - . I -im, . ti, ,....'.wc. fa. I w sta an ra aww-E, 3: : M M W H "i'lh'1JM: 11? :., :Vg ., si, NEW SDT PLEDGES ENJOY TI-IEMSELVES WITH DATES AT FALL HPLEDGES ON PARADE" IN DEAUVILLE HOTEL ON MIAMI BEACH 306 SIGMA DELTA TAU WHIPPED UP A STORM WITH ABOVE HOMECOMING DECORATION AND RECEIVED AN HONORABLE MENTION OFFICERS Presitlenl. . . . . . Vice President . Nancy Morrison . Rita Benamy i Sa -715. J. Berkson S t axi , , . sr , P. Funt M "H -'if ., 'ag U D. Laro Q fa. 110 H4 'I go ky I ,r -uf B. Breakstone J. Chuzmir . ,' W ... E rx i.mhU . X 2" sf 1 'X 'Q 9 S. Gardner B. Ginsburg 6 , ,,,. 5 sv V NB Q, HK ' .1 J' ' .43 5 : .. " F I 21 If Ji ' ge :V sf . . -QP.:-P . E. Lengel M. Leslie Secretary . . . . Jill Berkson f ' .-2 w x Treasurer . Carole Danziger I M ' - L M. Akin R. Benamy .21 13 1 "' 3' .f , 0 A l , K. 2 Eg 16, I , ep A .N 5. . I . 1'-2 lf: 5 LQ ri 4 ,-:- : A Y ,,- L. Cohen V. Coleman E. Corn C. Danziger H. Erdheim M. Fisher ' yi n 1 M A I ., . ' j r I P gg In V 'Sl 5 ., I A' ' - - ' . f K . . wx, 1 L K l . fi, E V. ww K -fel A W I- in .l 1 ., I P. Goldstein S. Goldstein D. Kahn L. Kahn G. Katz G. Klein , 'V 7 ,,,. N rr.. EN , :S sf ? lm F I in I ' ' fill? Wulf I I ' E. Levy M. Lieberman K. Lowenthal J. Migden N. Morrison C. Mushlin E - . -r-' . ' T Y e Lgwii "'. iwwlqi I-Q A.iG' fag? I . ff. , I-we if . . rv- , - . A f 1 ' K "'. f if . A . ' " I Hs Q w's.M wi .,., Q gli , ":' LQ. . A . 'Q l S A. Salsbury C. Sarasohn M. Silverstein G. Simon F. Sternshein 307 S. Perlman mir' 'xx 2""'r M 51,221 Nw ,, ' i" N. L. Rosenberg S. Rosenstrauch FB I 7 .I . 2 - ' Q . M L- A- ,Q ,. , L 7 ,K I- as ,.i-.- if .. ,, g - . L -.f,. :rw f. If -E Q , mn M? ...E wax., , M .,,. If A0 Wx, M ,V ,. 2 ia' . ,.. 'K Kiel ' ' . , fb C. ' I' E. Thalheirner S. Weinstock P. Weiss L. Werblow X is sr n 5 J M. Brede Ea S Z rr E Yarn P. Davis w 'A Q4 . K : .,.,, Q fi, .. X I sci? if J. Bunting a 'ef 'si 1 E Q sz- ':. ii H ., ,A nr E E A s t. t . S. DeGuenther M-. .Mgywgg-saMwrega5-New En it m it mi r H s ' . .fl at s 5-we :J -ss ' 253 E L . " 'L '.3ggggQ! .:LQ:L " 'ijj "" ' ni -.r .., N M. Hurst R. Miller, Adv. 2 was .. .ss , We . . K. Shaw R. Tighe Beta Delta Chapter 1 , p OFFICERS i i -I . f :-:-- E --- .. ' ' ..:.::,.. A - SE f .--2i 1-1 si President . . .... . . Anne Grosholz . . . E E E-H H t me-E-E-M: :-: :M :H SeCf'efaf'y . . l Kgflzgrine Shaw H, - ,E.,.g:ggiEi X . ...mb j V .5 5 ,b Treasurer . Phyllis Davis M. Churchill J. Coleman C. Coolidge A :': :-: "ONE HEART, ONE WAYH is the motto of sigma Kappa. r ... .. . .. The irls of Beta Delta ut it to good use b ivin a Christmas .- 1 .,. Q as g . P. . . Y 3 3 , , r,,- '- Z party for Pioneer Home in Miami, a home for old people who :-: ibm :-: M have no friends or relatives. N. Greene A. Grosholz t.. . f. W-ut,.ssg........W..Q-...g.. -as We Mr' ri -xi E ri . K e n E "1 '1 M rw E my is . Tm. ... H ...H ' W W3 ef 1:2 c ' K W HSQQ A' '3 re. - Q s me " H 53555353 EZ - .E is . H 2 ja .... j ,Ez-T M sm: , Hr, sv, Q is - ::.'-Q-5:5 "" :E ' it nge? . "'-f5i:ii.Q.5--5: is E: V, . . .... . . -A swf. f M L H H M. Murphy J. Riley . .. ' E eat i ..- s v it 2 6 2: ,. si gf- 'E - is lair. 5 2. M L. ...... I I H - -, ' ... ,.,.,. .I if W , -:W'g:,"2:2 -. , Z ak V. Viccellio H. Worbetz Last year the Sigma Kappas participated in Homecoming, Sigma Chi Derby Day, Carni Gras, and women's intramurals. Because of the large number of physical education majors among them, they were very successful in intramurals, winning over-all iirst place, the pledge participation award for the best turnout of pledge assistance, and the Barbara Bein Award, given for the Hrst time last year in memory of a local Sigma Kappa member who, in her senior year, was crippled by an automobile accident that ended her very successful work in athletics. Russie Tighe was named outstanding sophomore physical education major, and was president of Phi Delta Pi, national women's physical education honorary. Kitty Shaw was secretary of the School of Education, and Joan Anderson was named the outstanding freshman physical education major. Outstanding social events of the sorority's year included the annual Orchid Formal, held at the Riviera Country Club in Coral Gables, and a Founder's Day party. TWO SIGMA KAPPAS FINISH FIRST IN THE OBSTACLE COURSE EVENT DURING THE ANNUAL SIGMA CHI DERBY DAY LAST SPRING ' I - .. .. , 1 1 I Gamma Alpha Chapter OFFICERS President . . ..... . Jacqueline Chase Vice President . . Barbara Whiteford Secretary . . . . Jean House Treasurer . . . Frances Shejfield ZETA TAU ALPHA was founded at Longwood College, Farmsville, Virginia, October 15, 1898, and was chartered on this campus in 1938. Last year Jackie Chase and Judy Glenn attended its 24th National Convention in Colorado Springs, Colorado. "Seek the noblest," is the motto that guides the Zetas in their many activities. Their oiiicial flower is the white violet and their colors are turquoise and steel gray. Among the activities participated in by Gamma Alpha Chapter are Homecoming, Sigma Chi Derby Day, Cami Gras, Songfest, and Women's intramurals. This past year, second place in Homecoming floats, Songfest and Sigma Chi Derby Day were added to the trophies already won by ZTA. Outstanding social events of the year included the annual "Stardust Ball," Founder's Day Banquet, Mother's Day Tea, Christmas party, and open house parties in the ZTA suite in the Panhellenic Building. Zeta was awarded the Sorority Spirit Trophy last year for the second year in a row. Outstanding local members of Zeta Tau Alpha include Gayle Jenkins, captain of the varsity cheerleading squad and member of Angel Flight, Frances Shellield, president of House Councilg Ellen Weicker, sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, and Barbara Whiteford, president of the Florida Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. The girls of Gamma Alpha are easily recognized on campus by their beautiful pin, made in the form of a crest-a shield of black raised on a larger shield, surrounded by jewels. ir Fw MARGOT KABANA, Zeta Tau Alpha beauty, models modem dress and fur at sorority fashion show in Seville Hotel on Beach. ZETA SUITE is one of the most attractive in the Panhel- lenic Building, with its French provincial theme in sorority colors of blue, gray and white. 'riff ...fi 1 r ,, 5 xxx xxx x xxyxxx S I .. 'Ms an JW 'xr w.. H 5 maj ' xx ,K 7 if WI! .3 E . .. xxx . W. .x fxgxsxu' 'xx xx xm- x xx xx -9' X5 x X W... H 2 x x , . K.. .sxfe x fre: ' xx I Z U E ., w K x 7I?'. x . H M mxjgsfxxk m KX xx x x . .. X IU KI! E B. .si N " N w if W .sx wwx. ..ss MQW.. ' .. fa., H13 31 mx, . .-f.f www.-V m ADDING SPIRIT TO HOMECOMING WAS THIS ORIGINAL ZETA TAU ALPHA ENTRY TO DECORATE FRONT YARD OUTSIDE DORMS M., xx 2' Nu x Y ...W 3 xi . xxzgxxxl xx.. ...xg 1- x,. jx. xx K - -fx:- ,, . xx.xxY'gxx'Jx " x' - -5 ' xx ' ' ' M5 .. -.1 x ' :EE:E.:ZI:.: . 'W m x. x- xx H. 'xx xxxxx S- AH2 J- Baylxs J. Chase C. Fairchild J. Glenn M. Healis Wx x . " H x . xx 1 Zh iZ2?.3?fffQ' I 2. 1. 4 . x xxxfz, A I x, I x I ff 1 W E I x x I x I A ,.,., x x . MQM NIs.....,..ef I' x ' ". 'dlp nf -xx x - ' I xx xx . . x S-. xx x, U ,.. x-I fx , x H xx- - x -x ...s: x -. N' '- 1 Qi- . ,.,.-.. .L x , - gxxxxifw I- xx V fa. . .xx-. 1 xx , Ixngmxgq 543. A LHS x . 4 -' ' w xxx--2, .W xx. , - 1 U x 5. N I . Q-xx-xxxig. H. -- I .- ..-- xr? M. .... x- 1 .. Qglfxxxxvg xxx, V MMV: 1 U E? ff - A A x , I .-L :i x - Ixsx xw xxi . We " A " ' M . ' M-I M 1 x x 'U I ' IW' I A ., .,., . ..,, .-.-. -. M- Kabana K- Kehl R. Kerr F. Kovich M. Lane E. Perry , x I I . A I 9 H ,A , In gxglfxxl f xx Qx x .. THA x . -- lx f-ee' x I f I . - H A x, ':'F.,.., we LEEW . ---- 1 xf x .H m . Q 5 . , .4 . .Am fa A 1.5. ily ' Hz 1 -aw. , ..,. , --- -- f H ' ,,. , 3' fmt.. H xx Q ' .2 -.xx -- 'W 'xx fx- xg xg- 7- E- xx -. f. . -.-. I xv x ,., W . x. ,yo xx M xx ,xx .xxx ,. I ax, A. x ' . ff H x I f x -I . f H 3 I 'Qi UW -- ,.,. I W ' x' f ' " Z ,. xx" -xi xx 355 . 'I' -'IT '-x xx. x 1' Q x Q 3 N H Iix'5'z.?2I.. ,fx '1.w1ffff?f w i . ,xfjfi wm 'wif - ' ' -' My . - 'V 5 t 1. xxx " ' H -xffxxxx-x B xxgxxgxx gx xgjg Qg . ggna1Kx3,3xLx5 xxgyx , HSI- , - . -x xx' B x xx, x xx -I x xx ,xwxxg-xmmggx mga' , xx F. Sheffield - - J- SU?-lg C. Swenson B. Walker E. Wencker B. Whltcomb 311 . . X xw'fxxx,xxx..x 2 x xx.. x . I ,N ,..,.. 2... .ff W H. House Fx. xx . .xxx xi ' xx 'xx B .. --4. If N.. .4 fxmg .xx lx, x ' x xx ' x sux 7, rf x R iff x ' x xx xi a I x Mi 'wx 'IIN .x..j . Hia . 2? . se xx Tu... . .sf . x . ,,..., .. G. Jenkins x xx xxx Xxx .- xx . xx x . xx xx xx H xx ssxxxf ,. 5. xx I. xx " ZTW Q x . ,,. Q: xx xx xx xx -WX xx . 5' .. -x' xii ' ,xx x ax ,gg xx xx N mx 1 x x If sa x 'QW xx x , il' 'V 37 X x xxxx K I If xx x V. Johnson xxx xx .wxx fax .ss ' I fx xxx .V E. 7' xx xx xx xx a n x x x 1 xg... ,fan x 1 ig? "": Q ""' V . -B xx. 'M - , 'Xin 134, , I qi M M M' . K I ,gf . ll . Mmm., ,.. V ,t x X B. Phalp L. Powers M. Sestrich i W .5 ' ' ' ' -' '13 ' 5. . Xi I-Z' - -I If 1- gljxg.,-: :xiii A'xx L - . ff? ' I a' "" I YK YV. I xx "Ln V .Mx I P' "ii I ' x X 'L.JL..., xxx .li 'V . ' 1 rkk, I- Q4 3 m af... g:3"'g:Q3Q" , I I B. Whiteford J. Wigley S. Woessner' . xx. 4 E , -tj' fl-'T:g'l': 5 jwixi -T ,. fjlf-. 1 , if-fiiiigl ,Yif1f:s3sgiI1:?1':?' -5 3? .- fqzffifgigfr -Q45-iff Sw. , - - -NN.-A nr if-V.-, -. - A ff f-ng-Q ..L--y,4.--- -- ".-egg-1-Wg:-::f."f'. ?N ' 1 " s -., -fr: fx'--tg-1 -rffxir f '- ' H-' . -x'--2-0 . - . 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T fisia gas. 5. .4 ,lib 1?-ISV?-5 ' 6 'Q " me. ,Q we 1, PRESIDENT PEARSON AND OTHER DIGNITARIES CORDIALLY GREET GRADUATING SENIORS AND PARENTS AT RECEPTION may www HW 58 'ff , --Q-fm ff,?bSQgsfsg:'f'V--- f W-W qreiblff-1 xx ri , 4-L1-N554 5' X' '1'?g"' A- M .H 'iibx YEARS OF STUDYING ARE CLIMAXED AS GRADUATES ENTER DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM TO TUNE OF PROCESSIONAL 314 L 1 lr. "fx: , X1 SL 51 E l fl- , 5 , 'ig 2 3? ? ix ng SQ su E Q? Q3 ' , Q- ' 5' N53 5 ik ' " g : U X' . , Q S' ' rl.: , if 3 Q mgi., .,,, " H ,ln SQL, uf- v nw 1?-4 . -F .Ag 9 ' A-' 3 I ' ffl Y "FV: 3 ui ' - ' ff A Kal , - We A44 'lwfi ,nvfw 'A R i KJ Dx.. X 1-. I - ,,-.13-'F-....... 4 4 , . I . - Q-fx' 1 : bb!! ,ggi . .533 Q WY ggi .qu New i - . H ?7b'3"3LQ W M,W fS ,S aw wx W 5 ' .I if A 152' 911' X' Aiiiffgfl x ' ' I ,gfifigg 5523 2.11 ff? .2 :a ig A f? New i , S' , ,M re , X, ,. 1 , an , .w W , . . .,.. A-,-- ,,f,5Zi"wg,-.., . 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V ,. . y.. .1 f . f L -A , , 2 .4 +A A lxfH1f -1.45-:f.g..c' ' . r why.. -,. ,f","'Ud1 A v-. ' 1 5+ 0 X . far' -J A wwf -- V-ix ' xgqifgg P' 5 Y f 1 - 5 " W2 A .0 F N Q ' ' ' ia q " '!i1f'fi'k?'Z ' W. at Y, .- ,gm i. ff 1 if uf , K , f ii M ' A'W'f3fiwaa-M ff awk- wmv! ' BN. W. X ' I. 5 gm Q, , P 4 I Q a X ? r , X ' F E H 9 3' . Q E 'M o an ana 3, If ,Q ww 1 xxx V waz 4 Riga' xx ssl! ? wr af ga, E. ,M 40 .. V Q 0 A-'XS af" - Q 1 i Q , -Qs' 5 5 W W, - . H 2 - H .. ' ' f' .' -A x 5 L 'Qi , Q-rm ' o V, y" J -- f Y -we 'o nl C . . - n.. ., wr xs-swf 551: x is Us ,Y wg X- ,. 1 I xx M Rv 2' ' S. xx-E 1 f, v 2 ig u ng: my 1 1 , H 4 H K wf Y - 1 H ,, ww, 5 5.2 QWH E .wa 5 ,sm ' M 'A' 15 gkqwg X :WSIB Q Wm, K M. s Aw ' Y .k. :J-as W zfh . mix ,-A Q 'X H3225 ' fFjE'l5'5W5v x Eff 2W"'u Z. " F321 V MW . W 3 an . . 'J 1, A "' .QV M xf- "'wyN H WX A Si X I1 2, QHM ul W Hu H-Mm 5 1 Is, sw-" W -xx Mx UF My Wg mv ln 'mmf Ugg X as Q 5 ss 9' ss 5- Mm in xii. ww ,, QNX. Veg- -vi ...W - E x54iz1 cv? ,- H Q W9 . K , E H ,wi . . ., .W M- WLM- an 2 'wg .4 -Quinn KWH Db ww L 3 E uw A A yy Simms HHH M36 E EEZ BEER mm-- gxx W-q,fm mga? m 5 m ,isnww fr- W H Q E Ki WEE WH ww S8'E Em EBSQ ww am svn ,,'?kK-' gmigiiim EQ-ww E Ekm 'IEE H H Q H .Wm Baum H Q gnaafmw migygmgx 4315 :mx a Em' MB mais im 59121 ggwmgn QLJSKMTMS an Haig? QQWE BPS: Q -Q E has as A Es? 2 9591 H I Q H' sw I .L .g 3--, COMFORT is the keynote as this studeiit rechecks the important points of text while waiting for class to begin. LH '- iw' in f -fm" Y HL' " .l mga aaewgx- ga is ang -s W a BB s a' W as E mn .Lam as :Wm gags Swv N75 - -,E E EE aaa,sx,g3 ERE? gn ' ' . 'fy' . lQ5'm'gH'5Si ' Q ESS Mana It E M E gsm an ft' All is S 285525555- 555525 Big nz . E as mgsmxmsmwl . WLQSBE . sms QEN ww a le s an is E, Q5 E env mn n is E. me Sis 518514 H Saw EW K W a .5 n ma ns- is 53 Bin! is ' an S S .mg mi M E maa- n THE SOLEMN ATMOSPHERE of the library is replaced by pleasant sur- roundings of Student Union breezeway as this coed concentrates on studies. THE BELL that signals the beginning and ending of classes will end this brief study session, and the book will be temporarily put aside until class ends again SEAGULLS, DUCKS, and wandering students fail to draw the attention of this engrossed student. who is much too interested in her books to heed distractions. 318 N DR. WARREN H. STEINBACH, Director of Summer Sessions Daytime Or Nighttime, You Can Learn At UM ALTHOUGH THE UM CAMPUS is limited geographically to a relatively small land space, its educational boundaries are somewhat more extensive. In addition to the local Koubek Cen- ter and the Edison Branch at Edison High School, the Univer- sity's educational facilities stretch as far north as Ft. Lauderdale and Orlando and as far south as Key-West. Under the direction of Dr. Dan Steinhoff, dean of the Evening Division, the University also offers its educational opportunities to those who find it more convenient to attend classes in the evening instead of during the day. Night school acts as a special benefit to students who must work in the daytime by giving them a chance to earn and learn at the same time. It also benefits teachers who can attend the "brush up" courses required of them and still continue their teaching during the day. It further enriches the community in general by offering non-degree, non-credit adult education courses to those who wish to pursue a particular field of interest. Some students also find it possible to complete their graduate work by attending night classes. Special courses offered through the Evening Division include a 16-week industrial training series, the annual International Conference on Taxation for attorneys and businessmen, the Mental Health Series and the Debate Workshop. A College Education In Good Old Summertime FOR THOSE AMBITIOUS STUDENTS who feel that four years is too long a period of time to spend in getting a degree and Want to speed up their education, the University of Miami summer school program is essential. Offering a wide variety of degree and non-degree courses through both daytime and evening division programs, the University provides its potential summer students with a wide choice of subjects. Besides offering courses on the immediate campus, summer credits may also be earned at such inviting locations as Oaxaca, Mexico, and Russia. While the Oaxaca Latin-Ameri- can Workshop has been in operation for some time and offers courses in geography, Spanish, art and anthropology, the Russian program is being offered for the first time this sum- mer. Away-from-home credits may also be earned in other specified European countries, and in the drama workshop 'at Bumesville Playhouse, North Carolina. Other special summer programs include the TV and Film Workshop, the Human Relations Workshops and the Teacher Training Workshops. With Dr. Warren H. Steinbach as director, the summer programs play an active part in the educational processes at the University of Miami. DR. DAN STEINHOFF, Dean of the Evening Division a -F 5 nl W ' fs. M M ,gags ,RWM ,t swag. tm raw :armkarmse ms s W H YHE as na s s HBH B BBE E Hamm W ,mmm E me Hsu-r Ewan s sf X awe M 2 si-is 5 s M we m-, . -, was a mass W5 an :BM ar ,wg M E n e is -as sag: W ,Q HB, T mm we Q, W - H - m 1 - 2-2:55 1 alma W E my B 5 ' 'XRS " g5'l9i- -we :img We-sa w .r,. .r man Maamifawa- sms QESQWB :ZHEELQ-awe EEE, na as ,-www? E ss W-iss JYWB mx. H - I ., KNEE -wwf f E s . W B , W: xx M SWE . H B s M 1 ll ', : A e is m ffl' ' T - . N -H ' ,K ' - is 2- s '- , -2 Q 'z ii W in -us . . s K - .X W M - W .V ,asp 'H are . 5 V , M ,,'m,g ,,.wf,Q'f , -5 I Hu J ug- A 4, -gm? Y ,Z it 3 . , W, . e 1 r 5 ll DR. J. RHS OWRE, dean of the Graduate School N l. 2 GRADUATE student's hands, as instruments of note taking, typing and checking, play large part in completing thesis. at-s Graduate School UM'S GRADUATE SCHOOL has come of age in many ways. This, the seventeenth year of its existence, has certainly been one of the most significant in its history. The most conspicuous addition to Main Campus this year is the new Antonio Ferre Building of the Graduate School, which was formally dedicated during Homecoming Week. It houses offices, a library and regular classrooms. Alumnus Jose A. Ferre and his three brothers donated the l5200,000 for the building in honor of their father, the late Antonio Ferre. Besides getting a new home, the Graduate School is now ready to oifer its irst doctoral programs. They include anatomy, bio- chemistry, chemistry, marine science, microbiology, pharmacology, physiology, psychology and zoology. Doctorates in education will also be offered in elementary and secondary education, curriculum and supervision, guidance, reading, administration and psychology. These programs get under way in September. 320 Graduate t 3? Q Wi n... W :.: e 'gi as X Msgs' EF' is is at gm -new 35 LE , H N 'S -2' ' ,, . 4.9- .0 U ... Ji . , . J , .:. sa - has . , E . A " 'sr 5 Ti, SMILES LIGHT FACES of dig- nitaries as US President Dr. I ay F. W. Pearson jokes at Novem- ber dedication of new graduate school home, the Antonio Ferre Building. Seated are Dr. Owre, Graduate School dean, Jose Ferre, one of the bui1ding's don- ors: and Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, a UM vice Vpresident. 'EE . 'S JS . - ."s ' ax 4 Yi 1 ffm Era aa ,R s W ALTMAN, ALLAN H., Brooklyn, N. Y., M.B.A. in Marketing, AAE 3 Sec.-4, 5, MRI-IA 3, Treas.-4, 5, Hurricane Business Staff 4, Dean's List 3. BARAFF, ALVIN S., Washington, D. C., M.S. in Psychology, TEQ 5, WX 5, Dean's List 3. BRUMMITT, ASAKO T., Tokyo, japan, M.M. in Voice, EAI 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 5. CHERTOK, ROBERT I., Spartanburg, S. C., M.S. in Zoology, EN 5. DE CARLO, LOUIS I., White Plains, N. Y., M.A. in French, IIAQ 4, 5, ITA 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, MRHA 4, 5, 6. FERRELL, LYNETTE B., North Muskegon, Mich., M.Ed. in English. FRIBOURG, I. WALTER, Pelham, N. Y., M.B.A. in Finance, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, AKNI' 3, 4. FRIED- MAN, CLAIRE E., Coral Gables, Fla., M.M. in Music, EAI 1, 2, Treas.-3, V. Pres.-4, MENC Sec.-4, 5, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Dcan's List 2, 3, 4. FRIEDMAN, HAROLD N., New York, N. Y., M.A. in Economics. FRIEDLAND, LOIS BETH, Coral Gables, Fla., M.M. in Applied Music, EAI 3, 4, 5, French Club 2, 3, MENC 2, 3, 4, 5, Dean's List 4. HECKER, PHOEBE K., North Miami Beach, Fla., M.Ecl. in Elementary Education Supervision, QIJEE 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. IENSEN, IAY W., Newark, N. I., M.Ed. in Administration and Supervision. LOTT, IOHN R., Winter Park, Fla., M.A. in English, 'IPAQ Treas.-5, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. MAVILA, NANCY P., Bedford, Pa., M.Ed. in Guidance. NAYLOR, IRVIN S., Coral Gables, Fla., M.B.A. in Industrial Management, TKE 1, 2, 3, Pres.-4, AEII 2, 3, 4, Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4, SAK 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, ROA 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4, Dean's List 3,"'4. WEISS- MAN, IERROLD A., Great Falls, Montana, M.A. in History, A1179 2, Treas.-3, V. Pres.-4, 5, QA9 5, De Molay Club 4, 5, Ski Club 4, Miami Circle 4, 5. WHITE, IOHN B., Miami, Fla., M.B.A. in Accounting, 'IUMA 2, 3, 4, 5, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. WI-IITE, PHILIP G., Coral Gables, Fla., M.Ed. in Guidance, IIX V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, PBO 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, M Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, Basebell 1, Boxing 1, SBG Honor Court Iustice-2, Pres.-3, Sec.-4, Ibis Athletic Ed. 3, 4. lg5E1fzi5.ti'I5e'-2a'Qsf 275527 3-af-aa -e-Eire, - jx. -I: ' we N '- E :':'.. My iw- ' 1 .- . 9' is W ,. , H ' . is ..: ,E W' 'iii ... li' r ,WEE . . G5 V.. ,- l DR. JAMES A. BURNES, dean of the School of Law A UM STUDENT turns the key to knowledge of law by reaching for one of the huge legal volumes in the law library. School of Law AN INFORMED, intelligent and vibrant atmosphere in which students can test their perception of values and develop their pro- fessional potentials is one of the main goals of UM,s 33-year-old School of Law. Approved by the American Bar Association and holding mem- bership in the Association of American Law Schools, the division oiiers a program designed to give the student basic training needed for practicing law in a changing social order. Besides its undergraduate courses in common and statute law of the United States, legal history, jurisprudence, international law and comparative law, the school offers graduate work of a general type or specialized work in inter-American legal studies or tax law. In addition to housing the library, classrooms, otlices and student lounge of the School of Law, the Baron de Hirsch Meyer building on main campus incorporates the District Court of Appeals for the Third District of the State of Florida. 322 mx as as ,gf . .X 4 Q Law PN' as ir . M QQQK 2, .'C1' W 1 X Z.: . ,4 - ask! ia 75 X 1 CAPPS, GERALD N.3 Kansas City, Mo.3 LL.B.3 Miami Law Review Associate Ed.-6, 7g OAK 7g Wig and Robe 73 AEE 73 ASCIP 6, 7g Dean's List 7. CORRIGAN, IOHN P. IR.3 Miami, Fla.3 LL.B.3 AZII 3, 43 ASCI' 5, 6, 73 ODK 4, 5, 6, 73 Wig and Robe 6, 73 Student Bar Association Pres.-73 Bar and Gavel 5, V. Pres.-6, 73 Lawyer Ex. Ed. 63 Miami Law Review 6, 73 Southern Region USNSA, Chairman 43 Dean's List 5, 6, 7. COURTNEY, THOMAS M.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 LL.B.3 A9111 3, 4. COYLE, WILLIAM E.3 Taunton, Mass.3 LL.B. CRISTOL, IAY A.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 LL.B.3 fIJAA l, Treas.-2, 3g The Barrister, Alumni Editor 13 The Lawyer, Alumni Editor lg Fresh- man Moot Court 13 Bar and Gavel 13 The Miami Law Review 1, 2, Associate Editor 33 Wig and Robe Honor Society 2, 33 Dean's List 5, 6, 7. DAVIDSON, ROBERT A.3 Miami, Fla.3 LL.B.3 ASQ 53 Dean's List l. DINGWALL, WALTER M.3 West Hollywood, Fla.3 LL.B.3 EQE3 CIJACIP 5, V. Pres.-6, 73 Law Review 5, 6, 73 Barrister 6, Ed.-73 Student Bar Association Senator 63 Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 73 Dean's Com- mittee 63 Honor Court Chief Iustice 7. DREILING, JOHN F.3 Holly- wood, Fla.3 LL.B.3 ASQ 5, 6, 73 Bar and Gavel 7. DUKE, HOWARD W.3 Miami, Fla.3 LL.B.3 ASSIP 5, 6, 73 Bar and Gavel. EDDY, IAMES R.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 LL.B.3 ASQ 5, 6, 73 Bar and Gavel 5, 6, V. Pres.73 Miami Law Quarterly 5. ENGELBERG, LESTER3 Brooklyn, N. Y.3 LL.B. ERSTLING, MORTON3 Miami, Fln.3 LL.B.3 TEP 4, 5, 6, 7. EZZO, RALPH 13.5 Miami, Fla.3 LL.B.3 ASX 5, 6, 73 OAK 6, 73 Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7g Wig and Robe 6, 73 Law Review 5, 6, 73 SBA Senator 5, Treas.-6. FARAH, KHALIL C.3 Miami, Fla.3 LL.B.3 QAQ 6, 7. FASSETT, IOHN B. Us Tunkhannock, Pa.3 LL.B.3 Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 73 The Lawyer 5, 6, 73 ASQ 5, 6, 7. FINN, IOI-IN A.3 Miami, Fla.3 LL.B.3 KA 1, Treas.-2, 33 ASCII 6, 73 Newman Club 1, 2. FISHER, THEODORE3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 LL.B. FREED, DAN 1.3 Miami, Fla.3 LL.B.3 TE-ia l, 2, 3, V. Pres.-43 1IPAfIP 2, 33 Moot Court 6, 7. FRIEDMAN, LAWRENCE 13.3 Miami Beach, Fla.Q LL.B.3 HAI? 1, 2, Sec.-3, V. Pres.-4, Pres.-5, 6, 73 Iron Arrow 6, 7g TEP Sec.- 5, 6, Pres.--73 AEE V. Pres.-4, 5, Pres.-6, 73 AAE 3, 43 AKNP 43 Pep Club 2, V. Pres.-3, 43 L'Apache 4, 5, 6, 73 Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 73 Who's Who 43 Senator 23 OAK 5, 6, 73 Moot Court 73 Assistant At- torney General of Honor Court 63 Chairman Homecoming Dance 3, 4, 63 Chairman Sun Carnival Dance 43 Dcan's Committee 5. GIOURGAS, GEORGE S.3 Morgantown, W. Va.3 LL.B.3 AEQ l, 2, 3, 43 ASYIJ Treas.--6, 73 AKXP 6, 73 Bar and Gavel 6, 73 Barrister 73 Moot Court 63 Lawyer 7. GLASSFORD, KENNETH N.g Coral Gables, Fla.3 LL.B.3 EAE 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7. GRIFFEN, ROBERT M.3 Iamestown, N. Y.3 LL.B.3 ASQ 5, 6, 7. HADDEN, DAVID C.3 New Haven, Conn.3 LL.B.3 A9111 5, 6, 7. HALL, GRACE E. S.3 New Martinsville, W. Va.3 LL.B. HALLER, MITCHELL3 Scranton, Pa.3 LL.B.3 YIPEA 1, 2, 3, 4g The Bar- rister 53 Bar and Gavel 5, 63 TEP Sec.-5, 6, 7. HALPERN, STEVEN E.3 Philadelphia, Pa.3 LL.B. HARTNETT, IOHN L.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 LL.B.3 CIPAS 1, 2, 3, 43 A945 6, 7. HATTEN, LOUIS G.3 Utica, N. Y.3 LL.B.3 '-IPAA 5, 6, 7. HOLLOWAY, THOMAS N.3 Florence, C0l.Q LL.B.Q QIJAA 6, 7. HOWARD, I0HN.F.3 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.3 LL.B.3 ASCP l, 2, 33 Bar and Gavel 1, Pres.-2, 3. HUNTER, EDWARD T.3 Hollywood, Fla.3 LL.B.3 KA 1. KERBEN, DAVID3 Orlando, Fla.3 LL.B.3 TEP 5, 6, 7. 323 ,J 3 Fl .N 3. will lf. if . 1 if 3 1' . 2- HQ- , w J .... ' 'I ll -a my 3 I .LA 5' ,, X A HG .-5 ,-. , Q is 1 'UR' 1 1 s... . ' wp' 'Ei'E2:a1xe . , I I i r 'E E E : 4 , ,8- , , "' at if ii ' B 5 B Q ,W H.. EW X v' 5 gi H if H A ,f i X f ss if , . 3 as -.1 5 51 B FIRST ROW: KOLODGY, WILLIAM A., Windber, Pa., LL.B., me 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, Wig and Robe 6, Pres.-7, EAE 6, 7, A9112 6, 7, Law Review 5, Editor 6, 7. KOSTO, MORTON, Springfield, Mass., LL.B., 1I7AA 6, 7. KNIGHT, ED- WARD P., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., A9112 5, 6, 7. LEHMAN, WALTER C., Rochester, N. Y., LL.B., IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4, A9111 1, 2, 3, Dean's List 6, 7. LESPERANCE, LOUIS K., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel Sec. 5, 6, 7, A9115 Sec.-5, 6, 7. LUBBERS, ROBERT G., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B. LUDOVICI, PI-IILIP F., Philadelphia, Pa., LL.B., KZ 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, A9111 5, 6, 7, Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7, ITA 3, 4, Senator Student Bar Associ- ation 7, Newman Club 3, 4, Dean's Committee 7. MCCAULEY, IAMES A., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B., 9X 2, 3, 4, A9fIP 6, 7. Law THIRD ROW: NAGER, BARRY R., Bronx, N. Y., LL.B., NBE 1, Sec.-2, 3, The Lawyer 1, 2, Moot Court 1, 2. O'BRIEN, THEODORE M., East Hartford, Conn., LL.B., Newman Club 5. OKAMOTO, KOOZO, Honolulu, Hawaii, LL.B., PADAWER, IOSEPI-I, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., TEP Treas.-V. Pres.-5, Student Bar Association Senator 5, Bar and Gavel Sec.-5, Dean's Commit- tee 5. PERLMAN, ALBERT, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B. POMEROY, ROGER A., New York, N. Y., LL.B. PORTER, LAWRENCE C., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Iron Arrow 1, 2, 3, OAK 1, 2, 33 A9M 1, 2, 3, Wig and Robe 5, 6, Law Review 5, 6, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. PROMINSKI, HENRY I., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B., A9112 1, 2, 3, Bar and Gavel 1, 2, Barrister Ed.-2, 3, Lawyer 2, Law Review 2, 3, Wig and Robe 2, 3. 'Sm SECOND ROW: MACGIBBAN, BRUCE, Duxbury, Mass., LL.B., 1I2A1IP 6, 7. MAGER, GER- ALD, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., TEP 5, Sec.-6, 7, Bar and Gavel 6, 7, Dean's List 6. MARGOLES, MATTHEW D., Hewlett Harbor, N. Y., LL.B., A9417 I, 2, 3, Latin American Subcommission Pres.-1, 2, 3, Dean's List 3. MARVEL, HARRY H., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A9113 1. MARVIN, HERBERT Z., Florida City, Fla., LL.B., TEP 6, 7, Dean's List 6. MILLER, EDGAR, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., TEP 3, 4. MILLER, VVILLIAM I., Columbus, Ga., LL.B., AZII 3, 4, A9112 3. MORAN, EMMETT A., Chicago, Ill., LL.B., 'PAA 5, 6, 7. K-S FOURTH ROW: . REINERT, IOSEPH A., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A9112 5, 6, 7, Moot Court 5, 6, 7, Dean's List 5, 6, 7. REISS, HOWARD S., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., TEP Treas.-5, V. Pres.-6, Pres.-7, Student Bar Association Trcas.-7. REPI-IUN, IOSH, Miami Beach,'F1a., LL.B., Hillel I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. ROBIN- ETTE, MEEK B., Miami, Fla., LL.B. ROSENTI-IAL, MARVIN R., Miami, Fla., LL.B. ROSENTHAL, SPIELDON R., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. RUD- NICK, VAUGHN I., West Palm Beach, Fla., LL.B., ASQ 5, 6, Bar and Gavel 6, 7. SANDERS, HOLDEN E., Arcadia, La., LL.B., A9117 5, 6, Bar and Gavel 5, Law Review Ed.-5, 6, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. .ff ' .. Fail in is in 4 is tt ' is Ll X f 'aaa f , a a te . H E 2 .e if N FIRST ROW: SAPH, HALE P., Miami Shores, Fla., LL.B., EX 2, 3, 4. SCHWARTZ, MARY K., Miami, Fla., LL.B. SHAMPO, KENNETH I., Detroit, Mich., LL.B., QA? 5, 6, 7, Dean's List 2, 3. SHAPIRO, MYRON, Miami Beach, Pla., LL.B., AEII 1, 2, 3, 4, Law Review 5, 6, 7. SPIEGELMAN, MAX, Miami, Fla., LL.B., IIAKIJ 1, 3, 4, Law Review 6, 7, 'PAA 1, 3, 4, Student Bar Association V. Pres.-4. STERN, BENIAMIN W., Miami, Fla., LL.B., FPAGIP 5, 6, 7. STRANGE, ROSS E., Campbell, Ohio, LL.B., K2 3, 4, A942 6, 7: Dean's List 6. SYNA, SIDNEY L., Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B., TEP 5, 6, 7, The Barrister 5, Bar and Gavel 6, 7. SECOND ROW: TEPPER, FRANK I., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel 5, 6, Pres.-7, S-Z THIRD ROW: WOODWARD, GEORGE M., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., ASQ. ZUNDELL, DONALD, Surfside, Fla., LL.B., ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, TEP 6, 7. '-f':if:,3-1- T' , :-1 Ea., f - i ' 'sf DEAN 'S COMMITTEE: Front row: John Cor- ngan Cpresidentj, Daniel James, Ed Kaufman Philip Ludovici, Jim Moore, Ed Miller, Dean James A. Bumes. Second row: Frank Tepper Richard Mulholland, Marvin Lewis, Max Spie- gelman fvice presidentj, Tom Gilman, Jr. was ,1- 7: viz H I a ,ge - V :s: .. W Miami Law Review 5, 6, 7, 'PAID 5, 6, 7, Dean's List 5. TERNER, BEN- IAMIN B., Uniontown, Pa., LL.B., Bar and Gavel V. Pres.-7, The Bar- rister Associate Ed.-7, The Lawyer 7, Dean's List 6. THOMSON, IOHN M., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AXA 1, 2, 3, A6412 1, 2, 3, Miami Law Review 2, 3, Wig and 'Robe 3, Bar and Gavel 2, 3, Dean's Committee 2, 3, OAK 7. TURTLETAUB, HAROLD A., Newark, N. I., LL.B., iPAQ 6, 7, Law Re- view 5, Editorial Bd.-6, Exec. Ed.-7, Barrister 7, Dean's List 5, 6, 7. VINING, EDWARD C. IR., Miami, Fla., LLB., EN l, 2, 3, 4. VOGEL, WALTER I., Akron, Ohio, L.L.B.g QAQIJ 3, 4. WALLACE, MILTON I., Surfside, Fla., LL.B., TEP 5, 6, 7, Student Bar Association Senator 2, 3. WELBAUM, ROME E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., IIKA 1, Sec.-2, 3, 4, 5, 6, Iron Arrow 4, V. Pres.--5, 6, OAK 3, Pres.-4, 5, 6, M Club 1, Sec.-2, 3, 4, 5, 6, Who's Who 4, Track Team 1, 2, 3, Captain-4, SBG Senator 4, Football Manager 4, Pep Club 1, 2. H. , o Dean s Committee THE LAW SCHOOL DEAN'S COMMITTEE serves as a co-ordinating agency between the administration and the students. Created by Dean Emeritus Russell A. Rasco, It provides a forum by which the students can voice their current problems, interests and concerns. Representatives from each law school organization and the elected senators of each class comprise the membership of the committee. They meet with Dean James A. Burnes each month in open sessions for exchange of views. i 1' DR. HOMER F. MARSH, dean of the School of Medicine ACCURACY AND DELICACY are prerequisites for hands of med student, who must learn operations like one above. School of Medicine THE MUSIC, graduate and engineering schools are not the only University of Miami divisions that have enjoyed a building "bo0m." The seven-year-old School of Medicine has been watching the construction of an eight-story medical research building expected to be completed by fall. The new structure will house all the medical school research departments. Its site is the grounds of Jackson Memorial Hospital, the school's main clinical teaching facility. Medical education also takes place in the laboratories and classrooms located at the older Veterans Administration Hospital, north of Main Campus in Coral Gables. Only one class is admitted each year to UM's medical school, and 90 per cent of the students are Florida residents. The division is accredited by the American Medical Association and holds full institutional membership in the Association of American Medical Colleges. 326 Medicine P31- BEEHLER, CECIL C., St. Petersburg, Fla., M.D., IPX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. BROKAW, BERGON F., St. Petersburg, Fla., ,M.D., CIPBII 5, 6, V. Pres.-7, Pres.-8, Student Amer- ican Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. CULLEN, STANLEY I., St. Peters- Burg, Fla., M.D., CIPAE 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Associa- tion'5, 6, 7, 8. CULPEPPER, GEORGE H., Orlando, Fla., M.D., fI1X 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. CYPRESS, EILEEN, Miami, Fla., M.D., NKT 7, 8, AEI 5, 6, V. Pres.- 7, Pres.-8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, Sec.-7, 8, Synapse Layout Ed.-8, AEA Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, Chemistry Honor Society 2, 3. DANIEL, THOMAS M., Tampa, Fla., M.D., Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, AKK 5, 6, 7, 8. ESCALANTE, CARLOS C., Tampa, Fla., M.D., .Catholic Medical Society 5, 6, 7, 8. FEDOR, RICHARD E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., M.D., QX 5, 6, 7, 8, Stud- ent American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. FISHER, 101-IN A., sf. Petersburg, Fla., M.D., QMA 2, 3, 4, AKK 5. FULLER, HENRY IR., Lakeland, Fla., M.D., AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Student Council V. Pres.-6. GALLO, HENRY D., Tampa, Fla., M.D., 'IPX 8. GARNER, RONALD S., Sanford, Fla., M.D., IIKCIP 1, 2, 3, 4, QX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. GIBBS, DONALD C., Iohntown, Pa., M.D., QX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student 'American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, AXA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. GOLDFIELD, ELTON G., Miami, Fla., M.D., QAE 5, 6, 7, V. Pres.-8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, Pres.-7, 8, QIJKKIP 5, AEE 5, AEA 2, Treas.-3, Synapse 6, Art Ed.-8, Afbfl I, 2, 3, BBB 3, fI7I'IE l, AGM 5, OAK 8. GREEN, COUSEY S., Palatka, Fla., M.D., AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. HADDEN, E. E. IR., Madison, Fla., M.D., YIJX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. HARRIS, ALLAN H., Miami, Fla., M.D., CIPBII 5, Sec.-6, 7, 8, Synapse 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Sym- phony 2. HEATON, WENDELL C. IR., Tallahassee, Fla., M.D., EX l, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, KIPX 5, 6, V. Pres.-7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. HOLLY, IAMES F. IR., Orlando, Fla., M.D., AXA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medi- cal Association 5, 6, 7, 8. HUNTER, BURKE M., Tampa, Fla., M.D., GPX 5, 6, 7, 8. IAHNIG, PA'UL W., Lakeland, Fla., M.D., IIKA l, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, AKK Pres.-8. IAMES, CHARLES C., Miami, Fla., M.D., Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, BKKII Pres.-2. IENKINS, ROBERT H., Tampa, Fla., M.D. IONES, OLIVER L. IR., West Palm Beach, Fla., M.D., IPX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student Council Sec.-6, Class Pres.-6. IULIEN, BRUCE A., Miami Beach, Fla., M.D., fIDAE 5, 6, Treas.-7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. IULIEN, RICHARD A., Miami Beach, Fla., M.D., CIJAE 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. KATZIN, DAVID S., Miami, Fla., M.D., TAG 2, Sec.-3, Pres.-4, QAE 5, 6, Sec.-7, Pres.-8, Synapse 8. KNOWLES, HENRY A. M., Blountstown, Fla., M.D., AKK 6, 7, 8. KUHN, RICHARD F., Miami, Fla., M.D. KUPSINEL, ROY, Miami, Fla., M.D., AEII 1, 2, 3, 4. LEE, ROBERT E., Tampa, Fla., M.D., 'IPX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. LEIDER, IRWIN, Live Oak, Fla., M.D., CPAE 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. 327 Medicine mmgmaw LEVINE, SYDNEY, Miami Fla MD 'PHE 1 2 3 4 AGM 3 4 Rifie Club 3 4 Deans List 1 KIIX 4 BBB 4 'PAB 5 6 7 8 Student American Medical Association 5 6 7 8 Hillel 7 LOWERY, WILLA D , Port St Ioe Fla MD AEI 5 Sec 6 7 8 Student Council 7 Sec Treas 8 Class Sec Treas 7 8 Student American Medical Assocxa tion 5 6 7 8 LUSTGARTEN, BARBARA S, Hollywood Fla MD AEI 5 6 7 8 Student American Medical Association McKENZIE, DORIS, Miami Fla MD AEI 5 6 7 8 Christian Medical Society MCRAE, BARNEY E IR, Starke, Fla , MD , AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Med1ca1 Association 5, 6, 7, 8 MAGOON, ROBERT C., Miami Beach, Fla , MD, fIJX 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Synapse Managing Ed 8 MARLOWE, IAMES M, Iackson ville, Fla , MD , AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Associa tion 5, 6, 7, Sec 8, Christian Medical Society 5, 6 MARTINEZ, VICTOR I, Tampa, Fla , MD , 'PX 5, 6, 7, 8, Catholic Medical Society 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Class Sec 0 0 ' ...S-fi 'Q' -.H "" W -'TL Yi -- . - ' y l 1 'S - -5 x 1 a i s i Q 1 .3 l . 3 Q I i 1 s 1 1 i ' 1 1 s i - f' ' s -5 - 'S s .-1 s 1 i A , -' . -T 5 -' -T 1 i 1 i ' ' 1 1 9 - . . -' I I , .S . .Q - 9 :Q y. i . 5 6 7'8 , -s - -s , , , 5 ' ' Treas 6, Pres 7, Student Council 6, Sec Freas 7, Synapse 7, Edi tor-8, Medical School Directory Editor-7, OAK 8. MICHAELOS, LOUIS I., DeLand, Fla., M.D., 'IPX 5, 6, V. Pres.-7, Pres.-8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. MILLER, DANIEL H., Coral Gables, Fla., M.D., fIPAE 5, 6, 7, 8, Student Ameri- can Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, BBB 2, 3, 4, Chemistry Honor Society 3, 4, A'-IPA 3, 4, AEA 3, 4, German Club Pres.-3, AFROTC 1, 2, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. MOORHEAD, FRANK A., Lutz, Fla., M.D., Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, 'PX 5, 6, 7, 8. MUR- GUIA, LORENZO, Key West, Fla., M.D., 41X 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 6, 7, 85 Dean's List 3. MUTTER, CHARLES B., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., M.D., BBB 4, fPBII 5, Sec.-6, 7, 85 Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, ACIDS! 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 45 Florida Academy of Science Sec.-4, 5. NANESS, SIDNEY, Miami Beach, Fla., M.D., '-PAE 5, 6, 7, 8. ROOP, WALTER E., Miami, Fla., M.D., AKK 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Asso- ciation 5, 6, 7, 8, Christian Medical Society 7, 8, QDHE 1, 2, 3, 4, AEA 3, 4, Math Club 3, Pres.-4, 5, Chemistry Honor Society 3, Sec.-4, 5, 1IPKfIJ 5, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, IIME 3, V. Pres.-4, 5. SERROS, ROBERT N., Orlando, Fla., M.D., 'PAS 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, KIDX Sec.-6, Catholic Medical Society Sec.-6, Pres.-7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Synapse Freshman Ed.-5, Feature Ed.-8. SMITH, TIM M., Panama City, Fla., M.D., KIPAG 5, 6, 7, 8, fIPX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Student Council V. Pres.-8, Class V. Pres.-8, Synapse 8. SOLOMON, JAMES W., Miami Beach, Fla., M.D., -IJAE 6, 7, 8. STAMBAUGH, REGINALD I., West Palm Beach, Fla., M.D., QX 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Synapse Feature Ed.-8, Class Pres.-8, Student Council Pres.-8. STATHIS, ANTHONY L., Arcadia, Fla., M.D., AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Synapse Associate Ed.-7, 8. WASSELEE, GERARD W. A., Hollywood, Fla., M.D., AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8, Catholic Medical Asso- Ciation 5, 6, 7, 8. WHIDDEN, CAROL I., Orlando, Fla., M.D., AEI 6, 7, Treas.--8, Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. WHITE- HURST, JAMES R., Bartow, Fla., M.D., AKK 7, 8. WILHELM, DANIEL A., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., M.D., AKK 5, Sec.--6, 7, 85 Student American Medical Association 5, 6, 7, 8. WYNN, MARK F., Miami, Fla., M.D., BBB 3, 4, 5, AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Catholic Medical Society 5, 6, .7, 8, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. ZANE, SHEL- DON, Miami Beach, Fla., M.D. TECIP 1, 2, 3, 4, GX 5, 7, 85 Sflldffflf American Medical Association 7, 8, QI-IE 1. 328 DR. E. MORTON MILLER, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences College of Arts and Sciences TI-IE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES is the largest division of the University with some 230 faculty members and 3,700 students. Classes ranging from art to zoology meet on all campuses - North, South and Main. Some even visit the Everglades and the bay bottom. Still others travel to Oaxaca, Mexico, for the summer workshop in Latin American cultures, or to the Blue Ridge Moun- tains of Burnsville, N. C., for summer drama and art courses. The liberal arts, which lead to a sound understanding of all human knowledge, are stressed in the college, while, at the same time, professional preparation is offered in such fields as nursing, journalism, drama, medical and food technology, radio-TV-film and home economics. Superior students in the college and in the School of Education are chosen for the Honors Program, which enables them, as fresh- men and sophomores, to take special courses in the biological and physical sciences, social studies and the humanities. 329 EXPERIMENTATION, as in the hands of this chemist, rep resents the mission of the liberal arts: to search for the truth Arts and Sciences A-B "" A ... S' . "PET: V ' , mil A l Q, ' 3 I V 2 .... , A. we ' 'F - L. V . -a, :...... . ,,. .-:. ,. .Y 5 wg .1 , ak' 4 .12 Asfighsrfki 34? 'nt gl.. ADAMO, JOSEPH I., Fairview, N. I., A.B. in English. ADRIAN, ED- WARD I., Flushing, N.Y., A.B. in German, AXA 1, 2, 3, Pershing Rifles 1 , MDA 1, ROA 1, Army RCTC 1, 2, 3, 4. ALBRECHT, KIRSTEN R., , Springfield, Pa., B.S. in Botany, AWS Counselor-4. ALEXANDER, n 'l K ARTHUR L., Hialeah, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, EAM 2, 3, 4, BBB 3, 4, Hillel 2, 3, 4, VA Senator 4. ' '- 7 ii ew . gy ' ..- A A 1, gb , I r E237-?' Q ALLEN, MATTHEW W., Memphis, Tenn., A.B. in Chemistry, OAK V. Pres.-4, AEE 4, Arnold Air Society 3, Commander-44, MRI-IA 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, M Club 3, V. Pres.-4, AFROTC 1, Z, 3, 4, Track Captain-4. ANDERSON, DONALD V., Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. in Eng- lish, EN 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 4. ARTZT, NOR- L2 'Q 1 ' gg, N BERT S., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, 'PHE 1, 2, AGM 2, 3, 4, QJKCP 3, 4, Board of Student Publications 4, Folio 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. AVIDANO, ALFRED A., IR., Somerville, N. I., B.S. in Zoology, KE ' 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4. K A 'a i ' H F. ..- - 5. L ,-st--4. BADER, DANIEL, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Dean's List 4. BAIN, "Q f - f" ' ,. MICHAEL D., Evanston, Ill., A.B. in Art, HACI2 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 3, 4. eg .-5 BALDWIN, CAROL E., West Palm Beach, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV, 5. Q 254 Ar 1, 2, 3, 4, slso staff 1, Angel Flight 3, 4, AFROTC Queen 3, Cheer- be . 3 if . 1' leader Z, 3, Homecoming Court 3. BARKER, AUDRA, Cincinnati, Ohio, U 35 A.B. in English, Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4. ' ,., Qi-seas, , V V -,N sc! BARROW, LYNN M., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Fashion Design. , its v BAUM, ELLEN F., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in English, AGM 2, 3, 4, ' IIAQ 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. BAUMGARTNER, BARBARA A., Miami, HI ,. n ':1I'i . Fla., A.B. in Commercial Art, Art Club 3. BAUMGARTNER, IEAN M., -. 'fl' 'fi' ' 5' Milwaukee, Wise., A.B. in Speech Therapy, KKI' 1, 2, 3, 4, EAH 'fs' L' ,pg Pres.-4, Panhellenic Council 2, Treas.-3, Sec.-4, AWS 4, Dean's List 3, 4. gg 1 2. .. -f - on -SAA L 3 l BEHNEY, VIRGINIA A., Washington, D. C., A.B. in Drama, AZ 1, 2, 3, 4, AEP 2, 3, 4, ZQH 3, 4, Panhellenic Council 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, Ibis 1, Ring Theater 1, 2, 3, 4. BERGER, IONATHAN, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, BBB 3, 4, Chemistry Club 1, 2. BERKEN, GIL- BERT H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, BBB 3, 4, DeMo1ay Pres.-3, V. Pres.-4, A1199 Sec.-3, V. -Pres.-4, Chemistry Club 1, 2. BERK- HEIMER, CHRISTINE H., York, Pa., A.B. in French and Spanish, AAII Sec.-1, V. Pres.-2, Pres.-3, 4, Angel Flight 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Panhellenic Council 3, 4, Lutheran Student Assoc., Sweetheart of EAE. BERKMAN, FRANCES G., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Spanish, IAII Sec.-1, 2, 3, 4. BERNSTEIN, MARY E., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychol- ogy, ACIDE 1, 2, 3, Pres.-4, AAA l, Panhellenic 3, 4, Dean's List 1. BLANDEBURGO, CHARLES I., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in History, IIK4I2 1, 2, 3, 4, ITA 1, 2, 3, 4. BLOCK, FRED H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AEA 2, 3, Pres,-4, AGM 3, Sec.-4, LIPHE 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. BLOOD, ROBERT I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film. BONOMO, srl ' IOHN L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, EAE 2, 3, Sec.-4. BOSSERT, 1 -J 5: it at V WILLIAM E., Mount Vernon, N. Y., B.S. in Biology, Sea Devils 3, 4. .. 7 g 'P , BOUSE, ANN MARIE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Nursing, KKI' 1, Treas.- ":' " 2, 3, 4, NKT 3, Pres.-4, Student Nurses Assoc. 1, V. Pres.--2, 3, 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. ' As. BOWEN, WILLIAM C., IR., Nashville, Tenn., A.B. in Interior Design, American Institute of Decorators 3. BRAHAM, ROBERT F., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-Television, EN 3, 4, SBG 1, Senate-2, Cabinet-3, Radio- TV Guild 1, Latin American Sub Commission 3, Newman Club 1, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, ROA 1, 2, 3, Drama Guild 1. BREAKSTONE, BARBRA Q' S., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Human Relations, EAT 2, 3, 4, Pan- hellenic Council 3, 4, Hillel 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4, Social Standards Chairman 4. BRIGGS, PATRICK A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany, EAE ' l, 2, 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. , . 1. V k E t , - V Sl 'i, ' 4. .1 1.43 ' ,, . ,,E. .A 330 . ll B-C r' -im. as JET., If D. if ' . W . ,. "ff Q this g. , ? Y 352, , I igf' 53 ' iigva 5:37:31 I ..:, -57 J gi? F 1 iz - L . 'Lg-' s if es-- .' " 3ir5T" s-,gf Y ,gym . A 5, . f . t - - 1 yur' 1 . Q, 34' .Ji . E1 i 1 4' A I ,I -t i 'iv . T ., b. BROWN, NANCY R., Decatur, Ill., B.S. in Zoology, EAT 3, BBB 3, 4, FEE 3, 4, AWS Senior Counselor 4, German Club 3, Ski Club 3, 4, Hillel 3, 4. BRUBAKER, BARBARA K., Reading, Pa., A.B. in French and Spanish, X52 1, Sec.-2, IIAKIF 2, 3, 4, Angel Flight 2, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Symphony 1, 2, String Quartet 2, Dean's List 1. BURKE, FRANCIS P., Rahway, N. I., B.S. in Zoology, AXA 2, 3, L'Apache 4. CALDWELL, RAVONA L., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in History, Q22 1, AAA 1, Pres.-2, 3, AEP 2, 3, 4, QIPAB 3, Sec.-4, AGM 3, 4, KIPKQID 3, 4, F22 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, Dean's List 1, Z, 3, 4, Magic Carpet Nar- rator 2. CALVERT, GAIL I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, Iournalism, IIAE 4, Lead and Ink 3, Hurricane Organizations Ed.-3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. CALVETTO, GERALDINE E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Retail Merchandising, FAX 3, 4. CAMERON, KAY, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics Education, AAII 3, 4. CANAVAN, CEDRA B., Newton, Mass., A.B. in German, AQA Sec.-3, German Club 2, 3, 4. CAPTAIN, IAMES D., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Speech Correction. CAR- PENTER, MARCIA A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Nursing, Student Nurses Association 1, 2, 3, 4. CARSON, NITA P., Savannah, Ga., A.B. in Music, Chorus 4, Mixed Choir 4, Gir1's Glee Club 4, Canterbury Club 4. CARTISANO, ORAZIO I., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Economics, ITA 2, Pres.-3, 4, Newman Club 2, Chorus 3, 4. CARUBA, ALAN, Maplewood, N. I., A.B. in Radio-TV, ITA 1, SBG Senator 3, Governor of Arts and Sciences 4, Hillel Treas.-3, V. Pres.-4. CASSIDY, IOHN, New York, N. Y., B.S. in Zoolo8YS Newman Club 3, 4, French Club 1, 2. CAVALLO, VINCENT R., Newark, N. I., A.B. in French, Dean's List 3. CHAFFINS, FRANCES H., Hialeah, Fla., A.B. in Art, Art Club 3, 4, Dcan's List 3, 4. CHAMBERS, EDGAR H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, AXA 1, 2, 3. CHIPPAS, LYDIA A., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Russian, Russian Club Sec.-1, 2, 3, 4. CHURCHMAN, IUDITH A., Springfield, Ill., A.B. in History, Newman Club 3, 4, Ski Club 4. CLARK, CONNIE S., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in Commercial Art, AAII 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 4, Angel Flight 3, 4, PAX 4. COHEN, BENIAMIN I., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Spanish. COHEN, HARRIET, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Speech Therapy! EAH 4. C01-IEN, RICHARD M., Great Neck, N. Y., A.B. in Philosophy, 1I2EII 1, 2, 3, 4, Philosophy Club Pres.-4, Golf Team 4, L'Apache 4. COLEN, IUDITH L., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Psychology. COLLIER, ALBERT M., Avon Parlo, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, BBB 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. COLON, CARMEN I., Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico, A.B. in Government, NKT 3, Sec.-4, AEE 3, Sec.-4, ASM 3, 4, 1'IAfI2 3, V. Pres.-4, SBG Senate 3, AAA 1, Sec.-2, Union Board of Governors Sec.-3, Pres.-4, French Club 1, 2, 3, Lead and Ink 2, 3, IIAE 4, Ibis 2, Associate Ed.-3, Managing Ed.-4, Army ROTC Queen 4, Who's Who 4, Dean's List 1, 2. COLTON, FREDERIC T., Hollywood, Fla., A.B. in History, EAE 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. COMERFORD, MICHAEL F., Astoria Long Island, N. Y., A.B. in Iournalism. CONDO, CHARLES S. IR., Windermere, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry. CON- NELL, TOM I., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in History, IIKA 3, 4. CONSOLO, ANTHONY L., Boston, Mass., A.B. in History, AKIPQ 4, American Chemical Society 3, 4, Chemistry Club 3, 4, ITA 3, 4, New- man Club 1. COOLEY, IAMES A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film. 331 A A ., X2 :A H if Af' .41 'LT' as, U . fi, '. sf. is 'K A S 1, . 3 1 .' i -A Le ' is M 'Ti J ,., g. , 1'- H14 mga!! ' "f A z ..,. fs f "' i in . 5 .,, - 54, ai 3 x ,, ,g.a:..L., Sw- e' 3 4, 7 F, J 'ak Z", its ,, ly -4' I? 5 it 1,3 ,amass . tt ,Vg IE' Q ,f ! .. H., 3.5! N: ,fs 3 l4.,...-.1 , Q2 I P - X. W W' Q - 15 . A,, 5-at rg., .5 gp W M .,.,.,, E - Q: I it .. ' :zi ' FIRST ROW. CRECCA, LUCIA M. Glen Ridge, N. I.' A.B. in Economics' Newman Club 3 4. CRUMP, IOSEPH' G. IR, Flint, Michn A.B. in Psychology' KIJAII 1 2 3 4' AGPA. 4' BBB 3 4' NIIX 3 4' Psychology Club 2 3 4' Philosophy Club 3 Treas.-4' Deans List 2 3 4. DANA, ALLAN I-I, New Bruns- wick N. I: A.B. in Psychology. DANNENBERG, ROBERT I, Chicago Ill.- A. B. in Radio-TV-Film' ZBT 2 3 4' Radio-TV G ild 2 3 4' IFC 3. DAVIS, ROBERT B., Miami Fla.' B.S. in Chemistry' 'PHE 2 3- KAII 4 5 6' KIDKIIP 4' BBB 4 5 6' AGM 5 6' QA9 5 6- Chemistry Club 4 5 6' Newman Club 3 4' Deans List 1 2 3 4 5 6. DEPAAUW, EVELINE H.' Aruba Netherlands' A.B. in Spanish. DERRICK, DAVID S., St. Petersburg Fla: A.B. in English Geography' Cavaliers Sec.-3 4. DIELEMAN, PAULINE, Woodstock Ontario, Canada' A.B. in Philosophy. Arts and Sciences THIRD ROW: FIEDLER, RICHARD D., Erie, Pa., A.B. in Botany, Newman Club 2, 3. FILIP, BEVERLY H., Antioch, Ill., B.S. in Zoology, KKI' 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.--4, BBB 3, Sec.-4, AEE 4, AWS Treas.-3, UA 4, French Club 2, Sweetheart of IPAQ 4. FITZGERALD, DANIEL M., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in French, Sword and Glove 2, 3, French Club 3, 4, International House 3. FLEISHER, IOEL L., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in History, ZBT 2, 3, 4. FLETCHER, IOHN G., Clearwater, Fla., A.B. in History, TE? 1, 2, Sec.-3, V. Pres.-4, IIJHE l, 2, Dean's List 1, 2. FLYNN, MAUREEN V., Pompano Beach, Fla., A.B. in Sociology. FOX, IUNE G., Fulton, N. Y., A.B. in Home Economics. FRANCESCI-II, DUANE A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV, ATS? Sec.-2, 3, 4, AEP 4, Society of Motion Pictures and TV Engineers 3, 4. ,.,. M f 55: -. 1.1 ,. - 15,4 5 ' 5-1' H ? 3' sis? J ' 4 ' - " - ' . T -EES.:-- ... .1 :- ...im , W :gh t 31.35. SECOND ROW: DOVAL, LOUISE M ' Brooklyn N. Y.' A.B. in Spanish' AI' l Sec.-2 3 4. DRISCOLL, SUSANNA M., Miami Fla.' B.S. in Home Economics' EK 1 Pres.-2 3 4' Home Economics Club l. DUDWICK, KENNETH, New York N. Y.' A.B. in Art' HMI? I 2 V. Pres.-3 Pres.-4. DYNNER, IUDITH A., Coral Gables Fla: B.S. in Zoology' AE'-if 1 2' AAA 1' BBB 3 4' Sea Devils Sec. Teas.--2' Folio 2 3' Hillel 2 3' Deans List 1. EARLS, IRENE A., Orlando Fl .' A.B. in Art. ESFORMES, IOSEPH, Miami Beach Fla., A.B. in English' KIPEII l Sec.-2 3 4' LApache 3 4. FELDMAN, RIMA L., Long Beach N. Y.' A.B. in Psychology' Deans List 2. FERRY, CURTIS F., Teaneck N. I.' A.B. in American Civilization' 6 1 2 3 . I FOURTH ROW: FREAL, ANN M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Nursing, Student Nurses' Associa- tion l, 2, 3, Pres.-4, Newman Club 3, 4, Dean's List 3. FRIEDMAN, STANLEY R., Hollywood, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, SBG Senator 4. GARFIELD, HERBERT I., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in History, QA9 3, 4, BBB 2, 3, Pres.-4, SBG 3, Dean's List 2, 3. GARVIN, ED- WARD C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, Folio 3, Dean's List 3. GEORGE, IOANNE T., Windber, Pa., B.S. in Chemistry, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE, PRUDENCE, Ft. Myers, Fla., A.B. in Art, AI' l, 2, Treas.-3, V. Pres.-4, SBG Senator 2, Senior Counselor 4, Dean's List I, 3. GESEN- SWAY, SHELDON, Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Biology. GILLIGAN, JOHN, Hartford, Conn., B.S. in Zoology. 11.1 x mmm, 14 11 W 11 11 11 xr' 1 1 W. My we ge s N .H 3 B ,E W if iw 1 2 H 'Zu f I .W 1. 1 B ' is 11 'am 1 W4 2 ,Wi 1, in iuiii ' 1 . as ss 1 Q.. . . get 1 . M 1 if -- e ua il 1 E x ll 11 ' will le ml lm 1 f rm VL e B l sf .1 1 1 1 1 ll 1 1 1 , .. 1 ,sv 1 5 I 1. 1 ,... ' W 1. M 1 E, ,Q .W tl m u rt M E 25 14 u- 4 11 mt as ' 4 4 E 5 X 11 1 X 11 B is 3 11 1- .1 B O .- 11 11 ,Q J 11 11 ,951 H if l as 11 B new in 1 B B ., ..... . K ...fl ,fs .H L B rms if B ' 1 ,mfg :- E lf"--i - 'Ei if K' ' .1 1 a . ' - ' '- ff' - 4 'J -i nr m 11 m 1. . ,, , .ss 1 mlm ,w-. is 11 ,. Q 1 F 1.1, ,. '11 1,11 ll 1, L. 1 1 1 Q , 1 1,1 1 ' ,wir ssl I V- ll ,ll 1, uw' 1 aw N 4 is , 1 2, 1, 'rf 1 Wifi 1' ' 1 t 1 1, ,,,,,PgQg..1 ' xl' H l k 1, 1 ii 1.1, ,I . Wm 1, 1' 1 1 1 1 ,, 1 ,ska gg L5 my a' 1 E J 1 E ,AA W sill M 1. ss 'S Kms, B Wana 95 was 1 , I WI! I 1 11 11 1. , f 5 ' , .ss , 1. 1,1 1 1 , Eg, sewn 19' E H W N1 ,H Y' 11 11 11 11 1 .E 1 f W - . . 1 1 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 ' I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 I 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '1 1 1 I 1 3 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 X 1 1 1 4 1 1 0 C G I ,511-,,,. .. K 11 in il 'WE 1 1 . 1-T ',.:iEii:i: 1' 1 ' . :. . '1- ..... B ,, I :-::-- -1 . . "Q fa-'f'...-1" A 'i ' V- :.. '--1-I--1 ' 'B . al E E W -1,5 .3 .1 My W1 will 1 ,Iv 51 ,fl 1 1 ,EEE 1 B 1 '. elif' 1 T x 7" Iv B y X N , 332 11 11 me W, Q i f 11 a Z'eZ,,,... M 11 Bs. 1 ' li W Q 5- .- 'B ,J was is fl rg' 9 :Q f eq 'W- 1 if 29. .. M - ' ii . 111' I 'U' .21 '57 1 - 1 , J. . Y , ':' - . 3 Tail T. gm sgigl ii i :': - .- fi. J 'sm , f 1:3 - Qs? a - fn.. ,' A-. , gif FIRST ROW: GILMORE, PASCAL M. IR.5 St. Louis, Mo.5 A.B. in History. GOLDBERG, SAMUEL5 Newark, N. 1.5 A.B. Radio-TV-Filmg Radio TV Guild 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 4. GONZALEZ, CHARLES5 Miami, Fla.5 A.B. in Human Relations. GOODRICH, SONDRA A.5 Coral Gables, Fla.5 B.S. in Nursingg College of Arts and Sciences Sec.-45 BBB 3, 45 Hillel Council 2, 35 Stu- dent Nurse's Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 F22 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 2, 3, 4. GORSEN, VALERIE S.5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 A.B. in Psychologyg AWS 45 1I'X 45 Hillel 1. GOSLIN, ROBERT 0.5 Tarentum, Pa.5 A.B. in Spanish5 A242 1, 2, Pres.-3, 4. GRABOIS, ANTHONY D.5 New York, N. Y.5 A.B. in English5 Hillel 45 Dean's List 1. GRAFFLIN, CHRISTOPHER R.5 St. Petersburg, F1a.5 A.B. in Journalism. G-J THIRD ROW: I-IASLETT, NANCY R.5 Hialeah, Fla.5 B.S. in Zoologyg AEE Sec.-3, 45 AEA 3, 45 BBB 3, 45 NKT 3, 45 AAA 1, 2, 3, 45 AWS l, Sec.-2, Pres.- 3, 45 Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3, 45 Chorus l, 25 German Club 3, 45 Dean's List 1. HASTERLIK, RICHARD A.5 Evanston, Ill.5 B.S. in Biologyg EAE 5 German Club 3. HAYES, CHASON W. IR.5 Miami Springs, Fla.5 Chemistryg EN 1, 2, 3, 45 Iron Arrow 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 4. HELIP, DONALD L.5 Coral Gables, Fla.5 A.B. in Governmentg KA 1, 2, Sec.--3, 4. HINDMAN, BERNARD W.5 Coral Gables, Fla.5 B.S. in Zoologyg AXA 1, 2, 3, 45 APO 25 Sociology Club 25 German Club 35 AFROTC 1, 25 Dean's List 4. HOBERMAN, EDWARD 0.5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 B.S. in Zoologyg BBB 4. HOWARD, IACQUELYN5 Milwaukee, WisC.5 B.S. in Nursingg Student Nurses Association 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 2, 3, 4. ICKOVITZ, CELIA5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Home Economicsg 'PEE I, 25 Home Economics Honorary 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 2, 3, 4 B.S. in -. 62 ., , . ,Q I ' ... RWE -i . t .5 5 6, zlz . E. , J-x l . l - Q , ,., 'gy 'I .f' f, 4 H .. ,:,?::. ' ,l 5' IT' ' L a V... is f e E Q? I- Rs J' is ,119 - ... E H J N au. i E as .. ...il s Z X' ,Q -4 I g ,K a , W at F71 :': Wg-is ' ' 1. Kitt- Egan H l P K -,., rr 3 -- rf ii is 1 ay SECOND ROVV: GREEN, LEAH R.5 Miami, Fla.5 A.B. in Psychologyg 1I'X 1, 2, Treas.-3, Sec.-45 ITA 1, 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 3. GREEN, MARTHA L.5 Lake Park, Fla.5 A.B. in Journalismg AWS 45 Hurricane Organizations Ed.-35 Ibis Asst. Ed.--45 92111 3, 45 Dean's List 2. GREENBERG, ALLEN A.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Psysicsg ROA 3, 45 Hillel 3, 45 Army ROTC 3, 4. GREENBERG, HARVEY I.5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 A.B. in Radio-TV5 AEH 2, 3, 45 Liberty Forum 3, 4. GREENE, NANITA R.5 Rockwood, Tenn.5 A.B. in Psychology5 AAA 1, 2, 3, V. Pres.-45 AEE 3, 45 Panhellenic Council 35 SBG Sec.-45 Ibis Beauty I5 Miss Tempo 25 Army ROTC Princess 25 Hurricane Honey of the Year 15 Homecoming Court 35 M Club Sweetheart 3. GRIMES, IOHN M.5 Miami, Fla.g A.B. in Radio-TV-Filmg AEP 1. HARRIS, HARVEY H.5 Miami, Beach, Fla.5 A.B. in Sociologyg AFROTC 1, 2. HARTUNG, BAR- BARA5 Mountainside, N. I.5 A.B. in Philosophy5 AI' 3, 45 AWS 3, 4. H ani? :aa B was .,, as il . s is -w 'fSJ'Zf1ffj"ii.1f 1 fi ,. FOURTH ROW: JACOBS, CAROLE J., New Rochelle, N. Y., A.B. in Speech. JACOBS, IAY B.5 Los Angeles, Calif.5 B.S. in Chemistry. IACOBS, WILLIAM P.5 Port Iefferson, N. Y.5 A.B. in Sociology. IACOBSON, WALTER A.5 Miami, Fla.5 A.B. in Psychologyg Pershing Rifles 1, 25 Folio 3, 45 Army ROTC 1, 25 Fellowship of Religious Liberals 35 Psychology Club 35 Philosophy Club 2, 35 'PX 45 Dean's List 3. IASPER, LAWRENCE H.5 Davenport, Iowag A.B. in I-Iistoryg Sea Devils V. Pres.-2, 3. JENKINS, GAYLE E.5 Pleasantville, N. Y.5 A.B. in Commercial Artg ZTA 2, 3, 45 TAX 2, 35 Angel Flight 3, 45 Cheerleader 2, 35 Captain-45 Dream Girl of HKA 3. IOHNSON, AYTA V.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Home Economicsg ZTA 2, 3, 4. JOHNSON, DOROTHY 1.5 Miami, Fla.5 A.B. in Government. " ,ip ,............ 'I-I fmt . .. . . . Ei -if z . ... ' - uf 'I E I, ,V is N 1 N " in is W S l gp.-1 ..,s 'i' '. -. " I' ,gif - -: .,. . 1' -- 9. :::. I , l :': 11,1 .,. EGF ,., l 1 xl :-: 5 s Sas! Arts and Sciences - I. ,av-Q ,zvims IOHST, BERNICE A., Brantford Ontario Canada' B.S. in Nursing. IONES, RICHARD M., Edinboro Pa: B.S. in Chemistry. IORDAN SILVIA C., Miami Fla: A.B. in Spanish' AAII 3 4. KABANA, MAR- GOT I., Daytona Beach Fla: A.B. in Clothing Design- ZTA 2 3 4- Home Economics Honor Society 3 4' Cavelettes 2 Pres.-3- Home Economics Club 2 3 4' French Club 3- Panhellenic Council Sec.-4' Westminster Fellowship 2' ECDE Sweetheart Court 2- Deans List 2. KANDELL, IOAN E., New York N. Y.' A.B. in Music. KAPLAN, FRANCES, Miami Beach Fla: A.B. in Psychology' Deans List 4. Club 1 4' Sea Devils 2 3' German Club 3 4- Newman Club 1. KASPER, ROBERT L., North Miami Fla: B.S. in Chemistry' fIPEI'I 1 2 3 4- SBG Senator 1 2 Sec,-3' School of Business Governor 3- Liberty Forum 1 2 3- Deans List 2. KASSNER, ELIZABETH C., Naples Fla: A.B. in English- X9 2 3 4' 1 , , 3' I , , , J W 9 1 s r f' Mt I 1 1 f i i s . ,v 4 tv? A 4 , 1 1 s a s c 6 1 Q 1 1 l X .Q E., 1 .ff 4 R K . ff I v ,pu 4 's '55 , , , ' 3 . ' . 3 ,jk M KASPER, RICHARD B., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Chemistry, Chemistry R I Q72 is ' 9 1 x s v : K L -M 1 . , , , , , , 5 1 if fs , , ' , y Q 7 J 7 4 ,L . f K M' N Us i Ba ns E - is. gf . X if aw IX gi Pin , , I i 3 , I 9' Q., EW., . : img... .. .."' ri ,, . Ut ,L , X v 4 5 . . , . . W . .::.... - ri' 5 . asf 'P las I ie :xii . .LI1 V gay l as J sf- 15 ,- 5 ' w 3, .W . . ., ,.. L is 1 I 1. i. 1- We ' ?'s'V- i ' ,., ,,,, ' iff' i ' yrs. 2 ,vm ,- " ,is- :-:sfs. :,f1 "l: , , t f s. Lead and Ink 2, 3, 43 TAX 2 3, 4. KEALOHA, YLAN K., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology! AOA 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3. KEARSE, DAVID G., Annapolis, Md., A.B. in Drama, Radio-TV Guild 1, 3, Drama Guild 1, 2, 3, French Club 1, 2. KEELER, CAROL S., Rome, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology, AWS 4, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4. KELLY, IACK L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, CIPA6 1, 2, 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2. KELLY, POLLY N., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Philosophy, KKI' 1, V. Pres.-2, 3, 4. KENNEDY, DAVID C., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in History, AXA 2, sIJMA 1, 2, 3, 4, Canterbury House 2, 3, 4, ROA 1, 2. KEPPLER, WILLIAM I. IR., South Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, AFROTC 1, 2, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. KESSLER, LEONARD P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry. KESTON, IOYCE L., New York, N. Y., A.B. in History. KHALISS, MUAMMAR AMIN, Baghdad, Iraq, B.S. in Geography, FST 3, 4. KING, MATTHEW M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Drarnatics, .AIIQ 1, 2, 3. KLEIMAN, LOUIS E., Richmond, Va., A.B. in Psychology, Dean's List 1. KLEIN, GRACE E., Tampa, Fla., A.B. in Drama, Drama Guild 3. KRASNOFF, IACQUELINE S., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Interior Deco- rating. LADENHEIM, HERTA H., Paris, France, A.B. in French and Spanish, AGM V. Pres.-3, 4, IIA? Pres.-3, 4, French Club V. Pres.- 3, Pres.-4, Alfa 4, UA Board of Governors Sec.-4, Russian Club 4, NKT 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. LAILAS, NICHOLAS, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. LAMOTHE, COL- ETTE, Noranda, Canada, KKI' 2, 3, Rec. Sec.-4, ITA 2. LANCASTER, LELAND I., Iohnson City, Tenn., A.B. in Art, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4, ACE 3, 4. LAPKIN, ROBERT E., Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in Art, EAM 2, 3, 4. LAVINE, STANLEY I., Newburgh, N. Y., B.S. in Mathematics. LEH- MAN, LEONA M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, Dean's List 3. LEIDLICH, CHARLES A. IR., Baltimore, Md., B.S. in Geology. LEOFF- LER, GLORIA A., Washington, D. C., A.B. in French, AZ 2, 3, 4, Wesley Foundation 3, 4, Russian Club 4. 334 1. .D .-L, I" .,,, wi 1 , l 5 af i is I E . il 2 -lm Ii I A. .- ml i -.-m m Illmlmlmml- mn I.. nl I I Ill L-M '19 ,Q I t . V , .1 1 B -' 0 W + ' ' 'W ,-I V 'A . r rm hs ' l r' .5 fi 'ea - .-. 9. 'fo' LEONARD, LUCIA E., Syracuse, N. Y., A.B. in Music, AZ 2, Sec.-3, EAI 4, Concert Chorus 4, Opera Chorus 4. LEONE, RICHARD A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, ZH 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio Guild 1, 2. LEVINS, HAROLD P., Union, N. I., A.B. in Art, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2. LICHAUCO, RICHARD I., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AIIS2 1, 2, Band 1, 2. LIEBOWITZ, SEYMOUR A., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Canes Club 3, Pres.-4, Dean's List 3. LINIADO, HELENE S., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Commercial Art, AGE 1, Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MCCARTHY, MARTHA H., Eufaula, Ala., B.S. in Home Economics, EK 1, 2, 3, Home Economics Club 2, 3. MCGAW, WILLIAM M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Chemistry, 4IJA9 1, Treas.-2, 3, Pres.--4, Dean's List 3. MCNULTY, CAROL A., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Economics Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MCQUILLAN, BARBARA L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English. MAISEL, RICHARD N., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, TECIJ 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4, AGPA 2, 3, 4, 1I'X 4, German Club 1, Dean's List 3. MALLEY, DONALD T., Montgomery, N. Y., B.S. in Geology. MANDEL, ROBERT I., Bay Harbor Islands, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AEA Sec.-3, 4, MRHA 1, 2, Corres. Sec.-3, 4. MARINA, WILLIAM F., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History, American Civilization, ABM 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. MARKER, RITA L., Cumberland, Md., B.S. in Nursing, AWS 2, Supervisor-3, 4. MATTOX, MARY L., Havana, Cuba, A.B. in French, lAAA 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, French Club 1, 2, Ir. Counselor 2. MAURER, DAVID A., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology, BBB 3, 4, AEA 3, 4, Dean's List 3. MAYER, DANIEL K., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology, Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MERETSKY, LAWRENCE I., South Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV. MERLIS, IACK I., Riverdale, N. Y., A.B. in Government, AEII 3, 4, Ring Theater 3, 4. MEYER, FRANK, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Philosophy, French Club 2, V. Pres.-4, Hurricane 2, Asst. Sports Ed.-4, Dean's List Z. MEYER, SALLY A., Springfield, N. I., B.S. in Zoology, X9 2, 3, V. Pres.-4, Ir. Counselor 2, Chemistry Club 2, Wesley Foundation 4. MEYERS, ARTHUR S., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History. MEYERS, AUDREY P., Sarasota, Fla., B.S. in Medical Technology. MILLER, INEZ M., Iersey City, N. I., A.B. in English. MILLER, LARRY M., Evanston, Ill., A.B. in Government, AEII 1, 2, 3, 4. MILLER, LINDA, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Art. MILLER, PEGGY N., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.S. in Medical Technology. MIRON, STANLEY S., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in English, TEQ 4. MOON, LINDA L., Muskegon, Mich., A.B. in Art, AAA 1, 2, 3, 4. MOORE, KENT A., Charlottesville, Va., A.B. in English, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, ROA 3, 4, Track 1, 2. MORGAN, SUE A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Nursing, Student Nurses Association 1, 2, 3, 4. 335 1453 5 I -1 I ., 1 - if M A 4 wi B i 255 0 11 - 3' ' 9 5 . if 'e . --'Q ,A 12. 15, . -1, L: ... ,- ' -'S' . -: -. -- L- M :al 5 I 2-:5:.:.,.,"' as B L' ' H? sl 1 , 1... ss 1- n -:En :-:Q-' Va ... ff' ... . . .1 ,f,.,a.,. Ei If .WEE A . was ef Sf . - W5 , N a ,K , .N ,W 4. that M I ,Q ,. . w mg .1 .' gas E 5 , xg ws- a 9 ' ' ' 1 E ff I - -- "" 3 H ll . , F E , , 1 '- 5 ..,!gEf1 ' .,. ,., .. Eg I H .. Ti . E .2 " Z-...E'I B B11 B ' i .lm -:5.: .- I B FIRST ROW: MORRIS, ROSEMARY E., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV, KKI' 1, 2, 3, Sec.-4, Ibis Beauty 1, Homecoming Princess 2, Sweetheart of EN 3. MOYANO, LUISA C., Mendoza, Argentina, A.B. in History, ALFA 3, 4, '-PAO 2, 3, 4, AGM 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. MULLIGAN, GORDON C., Warwick, R. I., A.B. in Economics, ZX 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2. MURRAY, IACQUELYN A., Minneapolis, Minn., A.B. in French, French Club 4. MUSKAT, LINDSAY A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, Dean's List 3. MUTZMAN, ROSALIE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Economics Club 1, 2. NELSON, IIMMIE R., Lewistown, Mont., B.S. in Chemistry, BBB 3, 4. NELTON, EDWARD W. IR., Grand Rapids, Mich., A.B. in Sociology, German Club 1, 2, Wesley Foundation V. Pres. 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: NELTON, SHARON F., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Journalism, NKT 3, 4, AEE 3, 4, 92112 2, Pres.-3, 4, AAA 1, 2, ASM 3, 4, Ibis Asst. Ed.-1, 2, . E , .X ,A I' "" 1. V . ' 'N ,E v 7- ' . E3 ,ER M Copy Ed.-3, Editor-4, Hurricane 1, 2, M Book 1, Wesley Foundation 1, V. Pres.-2, Pres.--3, 4, Lead and Ink 1, 2, 3, IIAE 4, Outstanding Woman Student Award 1, 2, Homecoming Sec.-2: Election Board Sec.-1, Board of Student Publications 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4. NEMECEK, RAYMOND A., Berwyn, Ill., B. S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Club 3, 4. NEUSTEIN, SYLVIA I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Spanish and French, IAII 1, Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, 4, IIAKP 2, Sec.-3, 4, EAII 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, Russion Club 3, Dean's List 2, 3. NEWMAN, SHIRLEY K., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Economics Honor Society Treas.-3, 4, AAA Sec.--1, 2, ASM 3, 4, Hillel I, 2, 3, 4, SBG Senator 2, Home Economics Club 1, 2, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. NIELSEN, IUUL C., Hastings, Neb., B.S. in Chemistry. NORMAN, BRADFORD, South Dart- mouth, Mass., A.B. in Government, Philosophy Club 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, Russian Language Club 3, V. Pres.-4, French Club 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4. OAKES, ROBERT E., Rangeley, Maine, A.B. in English, Canterbury Club 3, 4. OBERST, CECILY A., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Speech Therapy, EAM 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2. Arts and Sciences M-P L, a THIRD ROW: OKUN, HANA, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Government. ONG, SOR LIAN, Singapore, Malaya, A.B. in Art, AAA 1, ALFA 3, 4, Dean's List 1. ORLEANS, DORIS R., Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in History. PARKER, MICKEY B., Mattoon, Ill., A.B. in Sociology. PARKER, ROSLYN C., Miamu Fla., B.S. in Mathematics, Dean's List 3. PEEPLES, DALE H., South Miami, Fla., A.B. in History, QI-I2 2, 3, 4, ,IPAQ 3, 4. PETTY, DAVID S., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, BBB 3, 4. PIKE, MARILYN F., Rochester, N. Y., A.B. in English, AAA 2, 3, 4, French Club 2. FOURTH ROW: PIROLA, PATRICIA A., Elmhust, Ill., A.B. in English, KKI' 1, 2, Sec.- 3, 4, Army ROTC Princess 3, 4. PITSINGER, ROGER D., Dayton, Ohio, A.B. in Drama, Drama Guild 4, Ring Theatre 3. POLISHUK, IOI-IN IR., West Haven, Conn., A.B. in Iournalism. POLLACK, ARTHUR, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, AEII 1, 2, 3, 4. PONZOLI, VIRGIL A. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, BBB 4. PORTER, FRED D., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Journalism, TAQ Sec.-2, EAX 2, Pres.-3, 4, AAE 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4, KAM V. Pres.-2, 3, Pres.-4, Lead and Ink 1, 2, Pres.-3, Who's Who 4, Iron Arrow 3, 4, OAK 3, 4, AEE 3, 4, Psychology Club Pres.-2, IIAE, Florida Intercollegiate Press Association Sec.-1, V. Pres.-2, Pres.-3, Hur- ricane l, News Ed., Managing Ed.-2, Editor-3, M Book 1, Editor-2, 'Wesley Foundation 2. POWER, IACK I., Miami, Fla., in Zoology, EX 1, 2, V. Pres. 1, 2, 3, 4. POWERS, PATRICIA L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Drama, EAKD 2, Drama Guild 2, 3, 4. . ma an 7- :':j , R .Q . fl? 55- 1 .,... W F , I I I 1 as .- Dx ., g m g., ,,, ....,a ... 1 ,, Qi, ,., . s E W X gs- 4 5 f H' Q ,-, R3-'-' ...E V E ii A r my "' 'W 5 H as ty. N I na- 3 :-: Fw I, l I 55.2 QM - .., . lg. X ,, ,lf ,A J lx - W 1. 1 5. sf- A sei K 5' V .sf-. ' FIRST ROW: PRAED, SARAH A., Indianapolis, Ind., A.B. in Sociology, AAA 1, Caval- ettes 2, Hillel 1, 2, Dean's List 1. PROULX, VIRGINIA S., Homestead, Fla., 13.S. in Industrial Management and Home Economics, AZ Corres. Sec.-3, Rec Sec-4- AAA 1 2' I-Iome Economics Honor Societ 1 2 Sec 3 ' ' 4 1 J Y 9 : "' a Pres.-4, NKT 3, 4, Home Economics Club Z. Treas.-3, Pres.-4, Fla. Home Economics Association 3, V. Pres.-4, Ir. Counselor, Dean's List 1, 2. PYLES, L. REX, Philippi, W. Va., A.B. in Russian, KIPMA 3, 4, AGM 2, 3, 4, Canterbury 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 2. REECE, ROGER A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, ZAX 2, Trcas.-3, 4, AEP 3, 4, Iron Arrow 3, 4, OAK 3, 4, Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3, 4, Lead and Ink 2, 3, IIAE 4, AEE 43 Radio-TV News Ed.--3, 4, Ibis Sports Ed.-3, Hurricane Features Ed.-1, Assistant Sports Ed.-2, Sports Ed.--3. REIMAN, CHERRY-LOU, Cranford, N. I., A.B. in Art, AI' 3, 4, Pep Club 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. REMMY, FREDERICK K., Verona, Pa., A.B. in Philosophy, AXA 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. REVERE, LEE, Martha's Vineyard Island, Masszg A.B. in Soci- ology. REYNOLDS, IEFFREY C., Schenectady, N. Y., A.B. in Iournalism. i THIRD ROW: ROSENZWEIG, MORRIS E., Iacksonville, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, AEII 2, 3, 4. ROSS, ALEXANDER C., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Government, EN 1, 2, 3, Pres.-4, IIAfP 1, 2, 3, 4, AGM 3, 4, All Campus Party Pres.-3, Dean's List 1, 2. ROSS, IOSEPH I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Drama, BEP 2, 3, Sec.--4, AROTC l, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3, 4. ROTHMAN, PHYLLIS W., Phila- delphia, Pa., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, Speech, EAQJ 1, 2, 3, FEE 4, Radio- TV Guild 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4, Segue-Circulation Mgr. 2. ROTHSTEIN, GERALD H., Newton Center, Mass., A.B. in Drama, ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4, SBG 2, 3, Liberty Forum 1, 2, 3, AFROTC 1, 2. ROYAL, THOMAS B., Homestead, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV, IIKA 4. RUDER, HER- BERT, Weirton, West Va., A.B. in Economics, AKA? 4, Philosophy Club 3, 4, Accounting Society 3, 4, Hillel 4, Propeller Club 4, Dean's List, 3. RUGGIERO, CARMINE M., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Radio-TV, Propeller Club, ITA, Radio-TV Guild. SECOND ROW: RICCABONI, IOSEPH I., Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. in Government, Russian Language Club Pres.-4, French Club 4, Dean's List 3. RICCI, ALFRED, Port Chester, N. Y., A.B. in Music, EN 1, 2, 3, 4, FST 3, V. Pres.-4, sI1MA 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Pep Club 2, Sec.-3, Pres.-4, MRI-IA 3, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, ROA 4. RICCIARDI, ANTHONY I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV Film, AEP 3, Pres.-4, ROA 1, 2, 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHMAN, PAUL M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in SocioloEYS KIPEII 2, 3, 4. RINALDI, LEO N., Torrington, Conn., A.B. in Spanish, EH 1, Sec.--2, 3, 4, ,PHE 1, 2, 3, 4, ATM 3, 4, EAII 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, French Club 3, 4, SEA 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSENBERG, DAVID, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Chemistry, QEA 1, V. Pres.-2, 3, 4, SBG Honor Court 1, 2, Chemistry Club 1, 2, Ski Club 1, Hillel 1, 2. ROSENGARTEN, MARVIN, Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Government. ROSENTHAL, MAR- LENE, Atlantic City, N. I., A.B. in English, French Club 2, Dean's List 2, 3. FOURTH ROW: RUSKIN, MARIAN R., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History, IIPAO Sec.-3, 4, KAIT 4, TEE Sec.-2, 3, Pres.-4, SEA 2, 4, Hillel 1, Dean's List 2. RUSNAK, ALAN W., Miami, Fla., A.B. in PSyC1'1010gy3 TACIP 2, 3, 4, KAM 2, Pres.-3, 4, Lead and Ink V. Pres.-3, Ibis 2, Photo Editor-3, 4, Tempo Chief Photographer 2, 3, 4. RUSSO, DOMINIC P., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in History, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Drama Guild 1, Newman Club 3, 4, Phil- osophy Club 3, 4. RYDER, RICHARD D., Eerkehempstead, United King- dom, A.B. in Drama. RYSER, IAMES P., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in Government, AFA? 2, 3, 4. SADACCA, CASSANDRA I., Miami Shores, Fla., B.S. in Nursing, Student Nurses Association Sec.-4. SANDERS, ROBERT E., Dunellen, N. I., A.B. in History. SCHOUP, CHARLES L., Quakertown, Pa., B.S. in Geography, POT 3, 4. --.. -vo H? H I Iiz , Arts and Sciences - ' "'-: If 2,, SCHWARTZ, LAURENCE D.5 Miami Beach Flax B.S. in Zoology' Arnold Air Society Treas.-3 Vice Pres.--4- BBB 3 4' ROA 4' AFROTC 1 2 3 4. SCHWARTZ, ROBERT M.5 Brooklyn N. Y.' A.B. in Drama' Drama Guild 1 2 S c.-3 4. SCHWARTZBURG, DIANE D.5 Miami Fla: A.B. in English. SEDLIK, 1AY M.5 Miami I'la.' A.B. in Radio-'I V-Film' KIDEA 1 Sec.-2 3 V. Pres.-4' Arnold Air Society Sports Ed.-3' Dean s List 1 3. SERMONETA, GIANNA E.5 Miami Beach I'la.' A.B. in English' EAT 3 4' Hillel 4. SHEA,1AMES K.5 New York New York' A.B. in Drama- Drama Guild Treas.-3 Pres.-4. SHEFFIELD, 1OAN R.5 Lauchmont N. Y.' A.B. in Biolo y' BBB 4' Newman Club 4. SHRINE, LUCY 5.5 Miami Fla: B.S. in Mathematics' B nd 1 2 3 4. O S I , , , 5 7 i 1 I sr ' 3 9 l 1 1 if .5 e 1 , , . 1 , , i v E I QS MW: X' Z ii -' 1 SQ 'N V is 1 : 2 1 v 1 sf- he ' rg My I ii 5 x 1 1 s 9 . v 1 3, 45 AEP 3, V. Pres.-45 AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 45 ROA 45 Radio News 3, 1, 'Y 5 I , vi' 7 7 s , if'-Uk. sk I I 7 VN , , , , , Z 'Ki l ,rw I 1 Y U a 1 ff , V, s o r : My fi 1 : 1 3 J : y Vi I YI a s 1 I s :I NSE maxim B I I , f " . rf , "'i M .. gl, 4 . , . .5 ,' , V s g . H 1' fiigf' . SIEGEL, GERRY S.5 Atlanta, Ga.5 A.B. in Radio-TV5 AEfID 1, Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, 45 All Campus Party 3, 45 SBG Senator 35 Panhellenic Council Sec.-35 Iunior Counselor Z5 Hillel 1. SIMONSEN, BERNICE H.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Nursingg Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Sec.- Treas.-4. SINGER, DAVID 1.5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 B.S. in Zoology. SIIETKCOVETZ, ADELINE C.3 Orlando, Fla.5 A.B. in Psychology5 AAA SKIDMORE, RICHARD A.3 Bryn Mawr, Pa.5 A.B. in Iournalismg KE 3, 45 AAE 3, V. Pres.-45 Philosophy Club 35 Psychology Club 35 Tempo 3. SLEPIN, STEPHEN M.5 West Miami, Fla.5 A.B. in Govern- ment5 AEE V. Pres.-3, 45 OAK 3, 45 Homecoming Committee 3, 4, Chairman--45 Iron Arrow 3, 45 Student Union Board of Governors 3, 45 Latin American Subcommission 3, 45 SHG Cabinet 35 Who's Who 45 Dean's List 3. SMITH, IEROME F.5 Council Bluffs, Iowa5 B.S. in Geol- ogy. SMITH, KENNETH 1.5 Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism. SMITH, RICHARD N.5 Fort Lauderdale, Fla.5 A.B. in History5 A1139 3, 45 ITA 45 Chemistry Club 3, 45 Sociology Club 45 ROA V. Pres.-45 AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. STADTLANDER, DAVID P.5 Miami, Flag B.S. in Mathematicsg Dean's List 2, 3, 4. STARKSTEIN, NANCY C.5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 A.B. in Sociologyg AECIJ 2, 35 FAX 1, Sec.-2, 3, 45 TEE 1, 2, 35 Senator 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 35 Ibis 1, Asst. Ed.-2, 35 Hurricane 1, 2, 35 Tempo 1, 2, 35 M Book 1, 25 Sociology Club 2, 35 1r. Counselor 2, 35 Homecoming Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. STEARNS, IAMES E. 1R.5 Saranac Lake, N. Y.5 A.B. in Sociologyg Dean's List 2, 3, 4. STEIN, MARTIN WQ5 New York, N. Y.5 A.B. in Government. STEIN- BERG, RONALD F.5 Staten Island, N. Y.5 A.B. in English. STEPEN, ETTA P.5 Chicago, Ill.5 A.B. in Englishg Hillel 4. STEPHENS, MILTON M.5 Augusta, Ga.5 A.B. in German. STEPHENSON, IOHN E.5 Sarasota, Fla.5 A.B. in History. STUUT, MERRILL P.5 Kalamazoo, Mich.5 A.B. in History5 EN 3, 45 Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3, 45 Torch and Blade 1, 25 Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, Pres.-45 Intramurals 3, 4. SULLIVAN, DANIEL 1.5 Miami Shores, Fla.5 A.B. in English. SUNERGREN, CHARLES K.5 I-Iingham, Mass.5 A.B. in Iournal- ism, Radio-TV5 Canterbury 1, 2, 3, 45 Ski Club 1, 3, 45 Homecoming 3. TAKCE, SHERRI B.5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 A.B. in Radio-TV. TAYLOR, MARTIN R.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Zoology? BBB 2, 3, 45 Hillel 1. TEPPER, JEROME L., Miami, Fla.g A.B. in Psychol0gY3 AFROTC 1, 2. TERMIN, LEONg Miami, Fla.5 BZS. in Chemistryg AFROTC 1, 25 A1129 1, 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 338 .sn 'as mlm, 81 I . P ,. s ' ii 7:31 A 1 N-ik '41 X 'xv Q- I' .f' av -5 R. V, 2. .M 'Sr f, . ' 4. - ... i if . THAILING, MARY K., South Charleston, W. Va., A.B. in Psychology, AAII 1, 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Sec.-4, Woman's World Feature Ed.-3, 4. TOTOIU, GEORGE W., West Palm Beach, Fla., A.B. in Drama, 'IPPII 1, V. Pres.-2, Drama Guild 3, 4, TV Guild 3, 4, Dean's List'l, 2. TRAUT, DONALD P., Milwaukee, Wisc., A.B. in Art, AKIPA Pres.-3, 4, German Club 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 2. TURK, BARBARA I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, AEP 3, Sec.-Treas.-4, ZCIPI-I 3, Pres.-4, Radio-TV Guild 3, 4, Army ROTC Sponsor 4, Dean's List 2, NKT 4. TURNER, CAROL M., Forest Hills, N. Y., A.B. in Drama, Hillel 1, 2, 3, Drama Guild Pres.-3. UMPHREY, ARTHUR E., Cranston, R. I., A.B. in Economics, EX 2, 3,- 4, SBG 3, 4, Student Union Board of Governors 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, ROA 2, 3, 4. VASSELL, ROBERT M., Omaha, Ncb., A.B. in English. VAUGHAN, MILDRED C., Ashland, Ky., B.S. in Nursing. VAUGHAN, WILLIAM I., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Physics. VETTER, IANET, Williamsville, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology. WALDON, ALAN R., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film. WALKER, SUSAN I., Mc- Lean, Va., A.B. in Drama, ZfPI'I 4. WANNER, ROBERT W., Rahway, N. I., B.S. in Zoology. WELCH, SONDRA H., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, KKI' 1., 2, 3, V. Pres.-4, Home Economics Honor Society 3, 4, Cheerleader 1, Ibis Beauty 2, Homecoming Court 4. WETHERINGTON, GERALD T., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government, PEE 1, 2, 3, 4, AGM 3, 4, Public Affairs Club V. Pres.-3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. WHEATMAN, LAW- RENCE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, EAM 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4, AEA 2, Treas.-3, 4, AGM 3, 4, BBB 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, 'PHE 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2. WHITE, NORMAN A., Huntington, West Virginia, A.B. in English. WHITECOTTON, IOSEPH W., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History, CIPMA 2. WIDRICH, WARREN C., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, AEII 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, Treas.-2, V. Pres.-3, 4. WIGODSKY, SUSAN, Cleveland Hts., Ohio, A.B. in Speech Correction, AEfIH 3, 4, ZAH Sec.- 4, Iunior Counselor, Senior Counselor, Pep Club 3. WILLIAMS, IOI-IN E. IR., Canal Point, Fla., B.S. in ZOOlOgY5 EAE 4. WILTON, ROBERT E., Boynton Beach, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. WINTER, SUSAN R., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Zoologyg AAA 1, 2, 3, 4, ASM 3, 4, BBB Sec.-3, V. Pres.-4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. WOLFF, IAMES L., Martinsville, Ind., A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, EN 1, 2, 3, 4. WOODBURY, MARGARET E., E1 Centro, Colombia, B.S. in Nursing, Dean's List 2, 3. YARBROUGH, VIEVE, Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in English, AAA 1, Lead and Ink 3, IIAE 4, KAM 4, Tempo Managing Ed.--3, Editor-4, Army ROTC Princess 1, Homecoming Court 2, Ibis Beauty 3, Dean's List 1. ZACCO, IOHN A., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. ZAMES, ROBERT F., Derry, N. H., B.S. in Geology, BAE 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Geology Club 2, Sec.-3, 4, Pep Club 4. ZERBEY, WILLIAM M., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in History, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, ACE 1, 2, 3. 339 a 'Q-gl f J. 1 'ar ef 'rf' A I P ? . Q . i 0 K l y i Q L iz. - ti J x P Q' N 2 Y i v I Education :L 5 A ing: Q Q 3 ,J Ri' 4 J? K 4 4 'Q , ""' iw, . VV I -AX ,L at A VW .yy mms Ere' -V 1 AJ- 1 ," - ' if - f . l lith elf t- .. I . ws 4 I w wg mp-, . . ,Q 1 IS 11 5:1 f , If e 'Q 3 a - A 53.2. F- a , ' :fir W. 3 9 A .ut wewf' ,Q ,fgzmcx , . 1 ABEL, WANDA S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Mathematics, AfIPE 2, Sec.-3, KAJI 3, V. Pres.-4, TEE 2, Pres.-3, 4, NKT 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. ACKER, IRWIN, New York, N. Y., B.Ed, in Health, Physical Education. ADAMS, RICHARD I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education, 2 VD 3, 4, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4. ADAMS, W. SAM, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EX 1, Z, Sec.-3, 4, ROA 2, 3, Pres.-4, Student Union Bd. of Governors 1, 2, 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Iron Arrow 4, W11o's Who 4. ALLEN, IAMES H., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education, Indus- trial Arts Club 3, 4. ALLEN, MARILYNN H., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Mathematics. ALMASY, HARRY O., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.Ed. in Business Education. ANDERSON, MARY, White Springs, Fla., B.Ed. in Elemen- tary Education, AI' 3, 4, Student Directory Ed.-3, Sweetheart M Club 4. ATKINSON, IOAN M., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, I-Iurricanette 1, 2, 3, 4. BAIN, IRMA R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education, 4122 I, SEA 4. BAIRD, RUTH S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, SEA 4. BARNETT, BETSY, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed in Elementary Education. BARNETT, SHIRLEY, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion. BENCKENSTEIN, EDRYA E., Kokomo, Ind., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, KAO 1, 2, 3, 4, SEA 3, 4, ACEI 3, Christian Science Or- ganization 3, 4, Sweetheart of ZX 3. BERNSTEIN, EDWARD, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Mathematics. BERRY, SUSAN, Carlstadt, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, C1922 2, 3, 4, SEA 3, 4. BIGGS, LEOTA K., Houston, Texas, B.Ed. in Art, AWS 3, 4, AAA 1, 2, Dean's List 1. BINN, HEATHER, Forest Hills, N. Y., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education. BLISSETT, RONALD G., Cottonwood, Ala., B.Ed. in Social Studies, ECDE 1, 2, 3, Pres.-4, A2111 3. BLOCK, NORMAN A., Glens Falls, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, AHS! 3, 4, HEA 1, 2, 3, 4, Ski Club'2, 3, Pep Club 2, 3, Sea Devils 2, 3. BLOOM, IUDITH P., North Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ACEI 3, 43 SEA 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, Dcan's List 1, 2, 3, 4. BLUMENTHAL, BARBARA F., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, Hillel 2, 3, 4, SEA 2, 3, 4, ACEI 2, 3, 4. BOUTILIAR, DONNA D., Rye Beach, N. I-I., B.Ed. in English Literature, Newman Club 3, 4, SEA 4. BOYARSKY, REBEKAH S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education and Biology, KAII Sec.-3, 4, BBB 3, 4, Choir 1, SEA 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 2. BRANCH, VIRGINIA D., Homestead, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion. CARNES, FREDERICK S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, AHS2 2. CASEY, KATHLEEN I., Hastings on Hudson, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, AZ 3, 4, KDAII 3, 4, WAA 3, Pem V. Pres.-3, Intramural Board 3, Newman Club 3, 4. CEGLIO, IOSEPH D., Bayonne, N. I., B.Ed. in Biology, IAH 4. COHEN, CAROL T., South Orange, N. I., B.Ed. COHEN, LINDA F., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ACEI 4, SEA 2. COOK, ROBERT H., Detroit, Mich., B.Ed. in Social Studies, KE 1, Sec.-2, 3, 4, SAA 1, Treas.-2, Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, SEA 4, Honor Court 2. COOK, WILLIAM E., Toledo, Ohio, B.Ed. in English. 341 g i , SW - fn ' ., , ' fit - ' N 1- . ' ii" ' av --1' gifs- - -at ,wr a?Q1t 4' an i . -fu- ,- l A, . .' x f' ' .. .jf A T L-F W ,QE- . , P 'te - ,- .:-,.- wa a.. if-- , A ,.. , ' z 12 " .- 7512. TF? Un- , 2, . rs 'f Fr ' is , er 5 ,EE a , ,. V. . ti asa. E4 l -- 1 ,g,, . ,saga- I - ..- ... .,. ,, . KSA 3 EE' -my -v. at . df -. E, Q D I l . , . P I we .' -:- gy. - -.-H. sr .4 ,g . ,. R Em 5 -. , ' Q--. -K.. . .. " . .Q Q- 1 ' 'a gjg yt Er si.. ,, gy... 5.5 K . Kish, W ., ,ffl . . :-: M i 1... -1 5 '--- .,. ,. ... ... -af.. ,ra FIRST ROW: COPPERMAN, ELENE M., Bay Shore Long Island, N. Y., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education, ACEI 1, Dean's List l. COSTELLO, IOHN, Allentown, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, QA9 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, 4. COTTON, BARBARA T., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. CROSS, DONALD R., Elkins, W. Va., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club 4. CUNNINGHAM, LETHEL D., Wilburton, Okla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. DAVIS, PHYLLIS D., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EK 2, Treas.-3, 4, YWCA 3, Treas.- 4, Canterbury 2, 3, 4, SEA 4, ACEI 4. DIPRETA, VINCENT R., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education. DOYLE, IANE E., Chicago, Ill., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AA1'I 3, 4, SEA 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Ski Club 3. SECOND ROW: DRESSLER, PHYLLIS I., Providence, R. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, SEA 4. DREW, MARY I., Iacksonville, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, HIJAIT 2, Treas.-3, Sec.-4, YWCA 1, V. Pres.--2, 3, Pem Club V. Pres.- l, 2, 3, 4, Canterbury 2, 3, 4. DUHAIME, PATRICIA C., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AZ l, 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, Bd. of Gov- ernors 3, 4, SBG Senator, Cabinet-3, Publications Board 3, Pep Club 4, Women's Intramural Board 2, Ioint Education Council 3, Hurricane Staff 1, Ibis Business Manager 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 4. DUMAS, GLENDA A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. DYER, HELEN R., Albany, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AAII 1, Sec.f2, 3, 4, Pep Club Sec.-3, Ir. Counselor 2, Ski Club 2, 3, Cheerleader 3, 4, Dcan's List 1, Angel Flight 4. EISENBERG, GLORIA E., Liberty, N. Y., B.Ed. in English, .AECIP 3, 4, SEA 3, 4, Hillel 4, WAA 3, Education Newsletter 4, Women's World 3. FEI-IER, PATRICIA I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion, SEA 2, 4. FERRELL, MARTI-IA I., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, X52 1, 2, 3, 4, ACEI 3, 4, SEA 3, 4. Education C-G THIRD ROW: FINDER, LOIS C., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AEfI1 2. FINORA, DANIEL, Youngstown, Ohio, B.Ed. in Business Education, KE 1,'2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2. FITZPATRICK, VALERIA S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Business Education, IIQII 3, Sec.-4, BUSEDA 4, SEA 3, 4. FLAX, RONNI H., Maplewood, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, French Club 3, SEA I, 3, ACEI l, 3, Hillel 1, 2. FOGEL, IUDITI-I A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ACEI 4. FOGEL, ROBERTA A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AEfI1 1, 2, 3, SEA 4. FROME, ESTELLE F., Worcester, Mass., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, Student Zionist 1, 2, Sec.-3, Pres.-4. GAGLIANELLO, LEANORE B., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ITA Sec., Treas.-3, 4, SEA 3, 4, ACEI 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, WAA 3. 6 , . , w. FOURTH ROW: GANG, IACQUE S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, 'PEE l, 2, FEE 3, Sec.-4, SEA 3, 4, ACEI 4, Dean's List 2. GARRISON, PATRICIA D., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, SEA 2, ACEI 2, Baptist Student Union l, 2, V. Pres.-Sec.-3, 4. GEATZ, IOHN P., Cumberland, Md., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, M Club 2, 3, 4, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. GELLER, MAUREEN R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AAII 2, 3, 4, AAA 2, 3, BUSEDA l, Sec.-2, Accounting Society 2, Sec.-3, 4, Newman Club Sec.-1, 2, 3, Treas.-4, Student Religious Association 3, Sec.-4, SEA 3, 4, ACEI 3, 4, Dean's List l, 3. GELLERT, ADELINE M., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education, ACEI l, Sec.-2, 3, 4, SEA 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4. GERSING, MARVIN I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies, AEII 1, 2, 3, 4. GHORMLEY, GARRY D., Hagerstown, Md., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Dean's List 3. GIACOBONI, DOMINIC I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, M Club 3, 4, AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Pedmen 1, 2, 3. 4, .. ...zlz .E asks. Q 4 ' I6 g H Nei? -:': I H ir . f H sf- . ., . ,A,., A Q i .., .iv A -' .1 2 v . " ::.Z"'i'5i 'K a f .QQ I ... .1 Ia TNI ' ij I . f 7 - it W W- ' .L 'B - :"'-,., .rsf H K ' H ij W nj E.. E Z . E 5 5 -. ' 2' 's ' E a fr a wr a a an iz a Be -. W'-N v- .. B E ax... .. X .. -.,...., TI R, a ri a 1 I , r ,EI I Ss l :I ...-.. - .: .4. V l' A are 5 S- ii ':-' :,, - .1 " .... ...., --I B f I5 -H i 4:0-V we 'Q ' I a 'HHH 51 ':' . 1:25, W: 'I 1 1' ' "IE A I I II ' ul Ni, ' ' ,, ' I ff? 5 " rfI:i"'5:5 ' H . '. QI . 9 " ' 1 :ff ' " ' SE- ' Q' :Si M UQ? ima ' Q33 - We -fi . f,.::.- 5,5 ,jjj A a W Q, 5 Q - it a 1 . jgg K ef. e s a 3 .. - . im t t Q' ,- ', 'r:,: .' .I ,, 1-. ' P j f I ,V 11. f ' 4 2? ,:.: I, t 5. I... , W. - w ,. , a a -im- FIRST ROW: GLAZER, LEONARD A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Mathematics, TEKII' Treas.- l, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, AFROTC 1. GOODMAN, IUDITH M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in English, AfIlE 1, 2, 3, 4, Panhellenic Council 3, Hillel 2, 3, 4. GOWEN, CARY E., Kingsland, Ga., B.Ed. in Science, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. GREAVES, GARY C., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, M Club 1, 2, 3. GREENBAUM, LEONARD A., Hart- ford, Conn., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, TECIH 1, Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, Pep Club 1, AFROTC 1. GREENE, BONITA M., Greensburg, Pa., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, SEA 3, 4, Hillel 4. GROSS, LVUDVVIG I., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education. GROVES, LEE E., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Mathematics. G-K THIRD ROW: HARWOOD, IAYNE M., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, X0 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 4, SEA 4, ACEI 4, Dean's List 3. HASTINGS, IOHN T., Westport, Conn., B.Ed. in Physical Education, I-IPER Vice-Pres.-4, Pcclmen 1, Pres.-2, 3, 4, 2 VD 2, 3, 4. HEADINGS, RAYMOND R., Mount Union, Pa., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Track Team 1, 2, 3, 4, SEA 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 2. HEINS, ALTHEA D., Freehold, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Fencing Club I, 2. HERNDON, IAMES W., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. HILDEBRANDT, DOUGLAS T., Palatine, Ill., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Football 2, 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4. HOLLON, IOHN A., Tampa, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Education, BDE 1, 2, 3, Pres.-4. HORGEN, FLOYD D., Warren, Minnesota, B.Ed. in Physical Education, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. a QQ, .. - :xl I, -4,1 IX l -:--If - Qi' lx ii", 1 ' ' 'W I.. a ,V I:-: H .-: I-I -i , It I, . ,. ' -It I . .. 1 ,., Ig ... .I . M IW! 343 r. Q . p.. , I I a C a SECOND ROW: GRUSSMARK, LINDA D., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion, KAII 3, 4, NKT 3, 4, SEA 1, 2, Pres.-3, 4, ACEI 1, 2, Corres. Sec.-3, 4, Education Newsletter Asst. Ed.-3, Ioint Education Council T reas.-3, 4, Publications Board Committee Sec.-4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Honor Council 4. GRYZICK, ROBERT A., Parish, N. Y., B.Ed. in Mathe- matics, A139 2, 3, V. Pres.-4, Ski Club 4, SEA 2, 3, 4. HAAS, ADRIENNE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ACEI 4, SEA 4. HAL- PERN, ARLENE M., North Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion. HAMPTON, WILLIAM F., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies. HARDING, LUCIA A., Collinsville, Ill., B.Ed. in Science, AI' 2, 3, 4. HARKNESS, CLARA L., Homestead, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Education. HARRIS, SANDRA P., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion, SEA 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. FOURTH ROW: HOUSE, HAZEL I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ZTA 1, 2, 3, Sec.-4, ACEI 3, 4, Baptist Student Union 1, Sec.-2, 3, 4, Ed. Newsletter 3. HURWITZ, SHIRLEY A., Sioux City, Iowa, B.Ed. in Elemen- tary Education, AEI? 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4, SEA 4. ISAACS, LOIS A., Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ir. Counselor 2, 3, Hurricanette 1, 2, 3, 4. IACOBS, LINDA S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Chorus 4, Ski Club 2, ACEI 4. IAYNE, DONALD G., New Paltz, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, IIKQIP 1, 2, E VD 4, Pedmen 1, 2, AFROTC 1. IENNINGS, LOUISE L., Wilkes-Barre, Pa., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion, AAII 1, 2, 3, 4, Drama Club 1, Chorus 2, 3, Ibis StaE 2. IUERLING, ELIZABETH A., Richmond, Indiana, B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AAA 3, 4, Dean's List 2. KAMINETZKY, AVIVA, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Business Education, IIKZTI 2, 3, 4, FEE 1, 2, Treas.-3, 4, BUSEDA 1, 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, SEA 1, 2, 3, 4. E a . 'f' .,. ' ' Q. V wwf www is .5 I . . fx .-.1 f . . :,I Q. ,J , l .. an 5 Q gma ag ' if I 3' 4 f Z i Education KAMINS, MARTIN P., Miami Flax B.Ed. in Elementary Education. KARLTON, MYCHELLE R., Miami Fla: B.Ed. NPE l Sec.-2 3 4- KAH 3 4' ACEI 1' T22 2 3 4' Ski Club 2' Deans List 3. KAUF- MAN, ROBERTA E.5 Miami Fla: B.Ed. in Elementary Education' SEA 1' ACEI 4' WAA 1 2. KELLER, IRENE Eg Miami Fla: B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education. KNOCH, WALTER I. IR., Dearborn, Mich.' B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion' KE 2 3 4. KORZUN, CAROLINE H., Cuttingsille Vt.' B.Ed. in Social Science. KUTUN, MARILYN G.' Miami Fla.' B.Ed. in Elementary , I, l .Ed. in Ele- mentary Education. LANKFORD, WILLIAM G.' Miami Flax B.Ed. in English and Social Studies. LARSON, LAWRENCE W., Vero Beach Fla: B.Ed. in Physical Education' VN 2 3' Counselor 2 3. LEHRMAN, BARBARA, New York N. Y.' B.Ed. in Elementary Education' TEE 1 2 3 4' ACEI 3 4' SEA I E-E, 3 ' T I O K M I 3 5 ! 2 3 I l 3 3 3 J 7 3 3 7 31. , , I if 1 s r I , , 1 ,- , , Q 3 . av ,,r F' l N I 3 K : 1 i ' , , 2 K . 7 a f' J t X ' 2 i I v G - Ml -5 4 Education, Hillel 4. LANHAM MYRNA .' O'Br1en, F a.g B -'F . ' , rs' . a Q ll is Cl -Y Met' 3 2 if ?7,,,,E' , . R43 D 3 5 L I 7 H J W' x -f 2 a x 1 lx? 1 x 4, E va, s 1 , y 1 y y , eg F55 ' ,gn v 1 9 1 r 9 1 v I v. .2 ,aff an Q -. 5156514 fr- 34 .r a e W wx., Q , l .fag .. ,M K . i . ,, Q R AQ F if 4 , 5 ...,. ,,. , . . it , ae., .,3,.. , , .. .., . , .V W, 3 rf L... - r -. .. . ,.. ....... . ' -' 1-..... :Qi 1+ .. ' I - 5, , eg yi. 'L 5 " ., - 'I-3:-ii' . -3.2, " 1 V :ai ,f , ,,,, , I lu... . 4 A M gy , . ' 'fafzltc ' -,Q W -' z mei 2' . Q - ' - - 4 ' ' al. A 1. it .. L.. .g"5 Q .:. ii . ..... ::5+sss. 3 4' Hillel l 2 3 4. LEIBY, IOAN E., New Hope Pa: B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education. LEIDLICH, SONDRA D., Kansas City, Mo., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion. LESSEM, SI-IEILA R., Bronx, N. Y., B.Ed. in Business Education, IIQII 3, V.-Pres.-4, AAA 1, 25 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. LEVERRIER, BRIAN G., Hollywood, Fla.g B.Ed. in English and Social Studies, SEA 3, 4, Dean's List 4. LEVIN, MERLE I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AEI? 1, 2, 3, 43 SBG Staff 33 EAW 1. LEWIS, DAVID R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies, SEA 3, 4. LISS, IRMA S., Monticello, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ACEI 4, SEA 45 Dean's List 4. LITSTER, DONALD 1.5 Bellwood, Ill., B.Ed. in Social Studies. LOEFFEL, BARBARA R., Austin, Texas, B.Ed. in Elementary Education. LOTT, MARY S., Ridgway, Pa., B.Ed. in Englishg Newman Club 1, 2, 3. LUEDDEKE, JAMES D.g Spring, Lake, N. I., B.Ed. in English, National History Honorary 45 Political Science Club 2, 33 Dean's List 2, 3, 4. LUGSDIN, FRANCES C., Lake Worth, Fla., B.Ed. MCCLAFLIN, MERLE T., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg Dean's List 2, 3. MCGUINNESS, BERNICE S., Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education. MCKEONE, HARRIET C., Chicago, Ill.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AAII 43 Newman Club 3, 43 Ski Club 3. MACMURDO, PRESTON, Auburn, Ill.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education. MARKU, MARILYN B., Melrose Park, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Educationg CIDATI 3, 45 PEM 2, 3, 45 WAA 2, 3, 45 Hillel 1, 3g Dean's List 4. MASINGTON, CAROLE S., Miami Beach, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AfI1E 2, 3, 4, ACEI 3, 43 SBG 2, 3, 45 Hillel 3. MEDCOVE, BARBARA I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, KAII 3, Sec.--43 SEA 4. MERRIMAN, SARA L., Charlotte, N. C.g B.Ed. in Biology: Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 45 AWS 3, 45 C0U115Cl01f 4- METSCH, SHELIAg New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Eclucationg AWS Treas.-2, 3. 344 f W '- aj 1 . ' 5? is .ffl 'Q xg J . . 52. 'F "' f if 4 is x ti ,X in as a u it gf E' A t in E ag, ,.. ,, X ., xv' 7 'w ... 1 MICCO, IOHN A.3 New Castle Pa: B.Ed. in Social Studies- KE 1, 2, 3 4- IFC 2 3 4. MONAHAN, CURTIS W, Lyndhurst N. J., B.Ed. in Physical Education' IIKA 1 2 3 4' LApache 3 4. MORGAN, RACHEL H.3 Winchester Arkansas' B.Ed. in Elementary Education-.Dean's List 3. MORRISON NANCY? Ft. Lauderdale Fla: B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- MUSKENSTORM, IOHN N.' St. Petersburg Flax B.Ed. in Elementary M-S 8 is 5 1 qi J J 3 1 ,of i x 1 3 'Ks , if H 3 , ,, , E. .am s UCD.: EAT 1, 2, Treas.-3, Pres.-43 Hillel 2, 3, 4s SEA 3, 4g ACEI 3, 4. .. 5 Q l D 7 i .-it It S " . --F 9 IN f 1 'E' y 5' . .. 'S' 3' 'se .-C." . ' . -. A S? ij -E are V Li.-l'4"' u I ' I li a K, H' I 'igfiuv' I f il, - ' , .+- f 1 ..w ' 'P ma W' kgs 1 2 la X JA Education3 SEA 2, 3, 4g MRHA 3, 4. NEW, OSCAR T.3 Miami Beach, F1a.3 B.Ed. in Sociologyg Education Newsletter 43 M Circle 43 Dean's List 3. NORTON, VIRGINIA G.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Business Educa- tion3 HGH 3, Pres.-43 KAII 3, 43 SEA 1, 33 BUSEDA 2, 43 Ioint Educa- tion Council 3, 43 Dean's List 2. NUCKOLLS, DIANNE F.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in English3 AZ 1, 2, V.-Pres.-3, Pres.-43 NKT 3, TFCHS.-4g AEE 3, 43 HIIKKIP 3, 43 KAII 3, Pres.-43 AAA 1, Sec.-23 SEA 1, 2, 3, 4g YWCA 3s Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. OBERT, NORMA M.3 North Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 Home Economics Honorary 3, 43 SEA 3, 4g ACEI 3, 4g Home Economics Club 1, 23 KAII 4g AWS 43 Dean's List 3. OLSON, IANE A.3 Perrine, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Educationg AZ 2, 3, V.-Pres.-43 KIPAII 1, Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, PICS.-43 Pem Club Pres.-1, 2, 3, 4g WAA 1, 2, 3, 43 Ioint Education Council 3, 4g SEA 2, 3, 4g HPER 2, 3, Sec.-Treas.-43 Student Union Board of Governors 3, Sec.-4. ORSINI, ALFRED3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in History. OURHAAN, STUART 1.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Social Studiesg SEA 43 Pora Guild 1. PALMER, MAERENE W.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 SEA Corres. Sec.--1, 2, 3. PANAGAKIS, IOHN3 Chicago, Ill.3 B.Ed. in Business Education3 GX 3, Treas.-43 Buseda 43 Baseball 3, 4. PER- GAMO, PETER A.3 Port Chester, N. Y.3 B.Ed. in Physical Education3 EN 1, 2, 3, 4g M Club 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 4g PEDMEN 2, 3, 4. PERRIN, PAULA LEE3 Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion3 KAII 3, 4g SEA 4s Dean's List 2. PHALP, BARBARA 1.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Business Education3 ZTA 1, 2, 3, 43 Buseda 1, V. Pres.-2, Pres.-43 Dean's List 3. PREISER, PHYLLIS M.3 Charleston, W. Va.3 B.Ed. in Physical Education3 AE? 1, 2, Treas.-3, 43 fIJAII 2, 3, 43 SEA 2, 3, 43 PEM Club 1, 2, 3, 43 WAA 1, 3, 43 AAHPER 3, 43 School of Education Treas.-33 SBG Senator 4g Panhellenic Council V. Pres.-43 AWS 4, PROVISERO, RALPH3 Malba Long Island, N. Y.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education. RAWLS, FRANCES R.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 SEA 3, 4. REIDER, IEROLDQ Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Social Studies. RENNER, NORMA A.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 ACEI 1, 2, Sec.-3, Pres.--43 SEA 1, Sec.-2, Treas.-3, 43 Ioint Education Council 3, 4. RICHMAN, GAIL E.3 Coral Gables, F1a.3 B.Ed. in Secondary Educa- tion3 Alpha Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4. RIEGLER, MARLENE R.3 Hialeah, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Physical Education3 EK 1, 2, 3, 43 fIfA1'I 2, 3, 43 WAA Pres.-1, 2, 3, 4g PEM Club 1, V. Pres.-2, 3, 4. ROCKSON, RUTH P.3 Syosset, N. Y.3 B.Ed. in Mathematicsg ACE 23 SBG Engineering School 23 Dean's List 3. ROHRER, BARBARA 1.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 AAA 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, 43 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4g .Liberty Forum Sec. 23 YWCA 2. ROSNER, HELENE R.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 Lead and Ink 33 IIAE 4g ACEI 1, 2, 3, 4g SEA 1, 2, 3, 43 Ibis 2, Asst. Ed.-3, 4. ROTH, ROSEMARIE S.3 Coral' Gables, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 AEKIP 1, Secretary 2g PEP Club 13 SEA 1, 2. RUSSELL, MARY LOU3 Long Island, N. Y.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion3 AWS 2, 3, 4. SALOMON, GAIL B.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.Ed. in English and Social Studiesg AfIPE 1,,2, 3, 43 SEA 43 Student Religious Association 23 Pep Club 33 Panhellenic 3. SAMUELS, EMILY D.3 North Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 SEA 3, 43 ACEI 3, 4g Hillel 2, 33 Chorus 1, 23 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. SAUNDERS, WILLIAM C.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Musicg QMA 3, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 43 MENC 3, 4. 345 . v .. . K-sl A vm ' X ,, J 'v . . , R BK. .., - ann. N, A ea- . , . .- 'I 3 tv.. . 335 -fx' 1 4 , Q. .,,.,,., 4 r 1 BN: fi 1 P -vs A his . H r av' , .. v 3 A f I' e QW .2 . Ca lif 1 . .11 F 'gk 7 3 ' Qs... f..,,g L '- 'HN' . 3. ef ,+ 3 3 . -Z4 1 V- 1. '. 'l i Y Q I sw,- HH' - ' is if caan- ' H if '- M 5 .:.:. :ii B FXS- F . K .. ,H H fa 'Z H 2 - -.: E? ' 'EI:-' EEE . .,:': E 2 s.: ,Q B 2 is Q, .,. . -:- B -If' 1' - t.. is ,- ...P BF ii - mia .:.-:.:.:.:15:5rs " :: , E s .. E- 494 ., . L? ' :-: tshs A 4 .yy so R A ,. 3 use I 'aa -,.:.. 5 ... . FIRST ROW: SAWYER, ELSIE A., Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg ACEI 4g SEA 4. SCHLUSSEL, NINA G., Huntington, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg Hillel 1, Sec.-2 Sec.--3 4- Student Reliffious Association 2 3' SEA 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHNEIDER, NEAL H., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Educationg Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3, 4g Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. SHAPIRO, DAISY T., Coral Gables, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education, SEA 2, 3, 4' ACEI 2, 3, 45 French Club Sec.-2, 3' Ibis Staff 1- International House Association 3, Dean's List 3. SHAW, KATHERINE L., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EK Sec.-3, 43 Ioint Education Council Sec.-4' Chorus Sec.-2, 3. SHILLIDAY, EVA M., New Milford, Ohio' B.Ed. ' Elementary Education, SEA 3, 45 ACEI 3, 4. SI-IIPPY, FRANCIS I., Whittier Cal.g B.Ed., Sea Devils 1, 2. SHUBIN, SANDRA L., Milwaukee, Wisc.g B.Ed. in Spanishg Alfa 3, Pres.-4, French Club 4. 1:-P.. . ' -A Z: .- mg. t H X. Ea ,f E a ,...- ... v y I a - ., rss,-X ,znz . zn .. I SECOND ROW: SIEGEL, IOAN R., Miami Flax B.Ed. in Elementary Education' FEE 2 3' SEA 2 3' Hillel I 2. SKOR, DIANE R., Miami Fla: B.Ed. in Business Education and Social Studies' Lead and Ink 3- IIAE 4' Ibis 2 3 Asst Ed. -4' Tempo Exchange Ed.-1' Buseda 1 2 3 4- EA I 2 3 4- SBG 1' Hillel l' SAA 1. SLENTZ, DOLORES L.g Pittsburgh Pas B.Ed. in Business Education. SLIGER, ROSEMARY D.g Miami Flax B.Ed. in Social Studies' AXQ V. Pres.-3 Pres.-4' SEA 4' ACEI 4' Panhellenic Council 3 4. SLONK, SLZANN Z., Deal N. In B.Ed. in Elementary Education- SEA I 2 3 4' Iunior Counsellor 2' Sweetheart 'NBII 2. SMITH, IRIS R., St. Petersburg, Fla: B.Ed. in Social Studies. SMITH, SHIRLEY 1.3 Miami Flax B.Ed. in Elementary Education' SEA 4. SOKOL, EVELYN L., Charleston S. Cx B.Ed. in Elementary Education- AEKIJ 1 2 3 4- ACEI 4- SEA 4. Education S-V TI-IIRD ROW: SOLOMON, DORIS K.g Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg AYIPE lg ACEI 3, 45 Band 1, 25 I-Iillel 1. STALLMANJMICHAEL L., Surfside, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies, TAG 1, 2, 3, 4. STOCK, MARILYN A., Coral Gables, Fla.g B.Ed. in Physical Education. STONE, IAMES A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Science. STROCK, HELENEg Buffalo, N. Y., B.Ed. STUART, MARY H., Hialeah, Flag B.Ed. in Elementary Education. SULZBERG, MARTINg Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in English, SEA 4, Dean's List 1. TAMERS, RENEE P.g North Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education. FOURTH ROW: TARPO, IANIS M., Gary, Ind.5 B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AZ 3, 4g Pep Club 3. TAYLOR, CHARLES F., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in History, Social Sciences. TENDRICH, IACK I-I., Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in Physical Educationg TECP l, 2, 3, 43 Pedmen 2, 3. THROCKMORTON, SUE, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, SEA 43 Sweetheart of QPMA 3. TRICE, IENNIIE. L., Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Chorus 4. TUPLER, HAR- RIETT G.g Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FEE 3, 43 SEA 3, 45 ACEI 3, 43 Dean's List 2. ULLMAN, KATIE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg AIIPE 1, 2, 3, V. Pres.-4g ACEI 33 SEA 3. VELOTTA, VIRGINIAg Brooklyn, N. Y.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education. a I E Uk was is 1 , 3: .:.v-: a W .3 ,:---.iz H, -. I H... J.. age, ..: :- i I .n , N . . ,E ., ru... H , .. exe, - xr "" E ,, H Q mg. X ui' s a f 1 , I t34 4 4 sssi ll . 3 . yi vw . '- t, 'L- . - a as ' vi .il 'ig' 1 .,.:. . , I W X 4 ml 14 .364 El e E t 3 ' r' ,. 5 ,,,,,.:,S, -V: ,,hV,.i A IIII 3 I , . 15 amgfl ..,. . ::.,., ,EI M, . .gr in E HKYKE ,... me if .. Era-nf ' iff j . '- an H FIRST ROW: "" ' ' VILLAR, ALBERT L.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Physical Education3 AFROTC 1, 23 Newman Club 1. WALTERS, SHARON L.3 Burlington, N. 1.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 Ski Club 2, 43 AWS 43 Ir. Counselor 2, 33 Sr. Coun- selor 4. WARD, TERRY 1.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Physical Edueationg EX 1, 3, V.Pres.-43 Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 43 PEDMEN 3, 4. WARNER, BARBARA C.3 Miami, Fl.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 FEE 1, 2, 3, 43 SEA 2, 3, 43 ACEI 2, 3, 43 Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. WEICKER, ELLEN C.3 Day- tona Beach, Fla.3 ZTA 2, 3, 43 Panhellenic Council Sec.-33 ATG Sweetheart 3. WEISS, NANCY 1.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.Ecl. in Elementary Education3 SEA 2, 3, 43 Hillel lg ACEI 3. WHITEFORD, BARBARA L.3 Malverne, N. Y.3 B.ELl. in Physical EClllC2ltl0l'IQ ZTA 2, 3, V.PfCS.'-43 'PAH 2, 3, 4g PEM Club 1, Sec.-2, Pres.-3, 4. WHTTEHEAD, IOAN A.5 New Bed- ford, Mass.3 B.Ed. in Art3 AZ 33 Chorus 3. z... U W ,. 3. , , . 3. f H s was Q PI , . I 3 aifz.. H iQ W '43 .. . 5 S . 5 .J i it xi. 3' W YF' . . 1, AE , at I i. 1 , Q X gg . 'Fiat ,. .. ., s . ,,55,:. fx. if if a as "l 3 3 if ' SECOND ROW: WHITNEY, ELIZABETH A.3 Lima, Ohiog B.Ed. in Elementary Education. WILSON, CLYDE F.3 Moravia, N. Y.3 B.Ed. in Industrial Educationg EHT 3, 43 Dean's List 3. WOLKENBERG, BARBARA3 Long Beach, N. Y.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Education3 AE'-I1 1, 2, 3, 43 SEA 3, 43 Pep Club 2, Sec.-33 All Campus Party 2, 33 AWS 1, 2, Corres. Sec.-3, 43 Ir. Counselor 2g Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4g SAA 1. WYNNE, FAYE H.3 Blakely, Ga.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg ACPE 1, 2, 3, 43 Panhellenic Council 3g Chorus 3, 4g Hillel 1, 2. YARBROUGH, BONNIE3 Iacksonville, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Graphic Arts3 EN 3, 4g Football 2, 3, 4. ZEMMEL, ESTELLE L.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg KAII 3, 43 NKT 3, 43 SEA 1, Rec. Sec.-2, V.Pres.- 3, 43 Ioint Education Council 3, 43 ACEI 1, 2, V.Pres.-3, 43 Hillel 1, 23 Who's Who 43 Dean's List 2, 3, 43 Board of. Review 4. V-Z :" ".. 5 iii. 3 HENRY S. WEST LAB SCHOOL ON MAIN CAMPUS OFFERS EDUCATION STUDENT PLACE FOR FIRST-HAND OBSERVATION OF TEACHING THEODORE A. WEYHER, dean of the School o-f Engineering A SLIDE RULE, like this one, is the mark of the student engineer, who quickly learns the value of exact calculation. School of Engineering NEXT SEPTEMBER, the School of Engineering will have a brand new home. It will move from its headquarters in the old Anastasia Building at North Campus to Main Campus where it will be housed in a modern, million-dollar building donated by J. Neville McArthur, local businessman. CSee page 353.1 The school offers its more than 1,500 students four-year pro- grams in architectural, civil, electrical, industrial and mechanical engineering and in engineering science. Eleven laboratories and a machine shop, as well as the power plant and pumping station at South Campus, are available for student learning. So that he will gain an understanding of the liberal arts in addition to knowledge of his own technical field, the engineering student must take courses in the humanities and social sciences. Each spring the school observes National Engineers' Week by sponsoring its Engineering Exposition with student-constructed and professional displays. 348 ' Engineering v , . , as , ,- : ,,, are "F iii., if , 'Q B Eu i. .. QQ fl .gf -'als 5 . ' 'L - , as ,.::" ,gs . se " l r AHO, CHARLES R., New Ipswich, N. H., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASTM 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4. ARISTEGUIETA, RUDOLFO, Caracas, Venezuela, B.S. in Architectural Engineering, ACE 4.,AUERBACH, EDWARD, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing, ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, ACE l, 2, Pres.-3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, SBG Senator 2, 4, School of Engineering Governor 3, Miami Engineer 3, Associate Ed.-4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List l, 2. AUSTIN, WILLIAM P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, ACE 2, 3, 4. AYDIN, AYSEN, -Istanbul, Turkey, B.S. in Architectural Engineering. BAKER, CAROLYN A., South Miami, Fla., B.S. in Industrial Engineer- ing, AXA 1, 2, 3, 4, Institute of Industrial Engineers Sec.-3, 4, Society of Women Engineers 3, 4, American Rocket Society 4, SBG Sec.-3, 4. BAXTER, CHARLES S. IR., Wilmette, Ill., B.S. in Industrial Engineer- ing, EN 1, 2, Institute of Industrial Engineers 3, 4, American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1, 2, Wesley Foundation 3, 4. BAYSARI, ED- MOND K., Valencial, Venezuela, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, QIPHE 1, 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 4, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. BELLOWS, DONALD, Middletown, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, QHE 1, fIDKsIP 3, 4, IIME 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, Sec.-4, Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2. BERKEN, HERBERT, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, EAM 2, 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 4, Engineers Club 2. BETHEL, IOHN P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Dean's List 3. BIAN- CARDI, RICHARD E., VVaterbury, Conn., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, TX 1, Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, Newman Club 1, Pep Club 2. BLANCHARD, LEROY E., Farrockaway, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering, AEE 3, 4, The Miami Engineer Business Mgr. 2, 3, 4, Iron Arrow 4, OAK 4. BORYSIEYVICZ, RICHARD A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, QH2 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4, IRE 3, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. BRAZELL, IAMES R., Schenectady, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2, 4, Illuminating Engineering Society Sec.-3, 4, Florida Engineering Society 2, 3, 4. BRICE, THEODORE C., Flint, Mich., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, IRE 1, 2, 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. BRILL, STEPHEN A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE 4. BROCKMILLER, FREDERICK L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. BROOKE, JOHN A. II, Glenside, Pa., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, A241 1, 2. BURNS, ROBERT W. IR., Tokyo, Iapan, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, EAE 3, 4, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4, AFROTC 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4. CAIN, MAURICE R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club 2, Dean's List 3. CALAY, IOSEPH T., Miami, 'Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Congress 3, Student Body Government Newsletter Ed.-3.,CANTARINI, RUDOLPH V., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE 1, 2, 3, 4. CARR, RONALD, Linden, N. I., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. CARR, SHERMAN L., San Francisco, Calif., B.S. in Industrial Engineer- ing, Institute of Industrial Engineers V. Pres.-2, Pres.-3, 4, Engineers Congress l, SBG Senator 2, D, Acting Pres.--4, Hurricane Flying Club 3, 4. CHAISER, RUSSELL P., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, 9X 3, 4. CHEA, FRANCISCO, Nassau, Bahamas, B.S. in Mechan- ical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers. 3. CLINTON, HENRY M., Hartford, Conn., B.S. in Civil Engineering. CODLING, RICHARD B., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Illuminating Engineering Society Treas.-3, 4, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4. COFFEY, GERALD P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 3, 4, Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4, American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers 4. COSME, RAFAEL, San Iuan, Puerto Rico, B. S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. DAGER, PEDRO I., Caracas, Venezuela, B.S. in Civil Engineering. 349 nun E .5 fav H. a 'H n .ff E W 3. Q sas 5 55 I ' f . I . ... ..f-I' 5: -. Zi... . . ,.,.... S, E U X? , :-:A ' 1 -:-:-:2- , is . .,. ,,., .5 is E I l R A I QE.. a l ll l. H , .... Q . I A ' . gg sl ng. 5.5 ., .:.:s:s g 5" . .. U I 5 ' .fli ff .,., w 5 ig . FW W 'li ' . Qs- E sm W " H H. . ... .. ,syn as E, ., E '.,, ,, ,, 1 gi , H U 1 smut 11- Su .QQ . .,. 2 " "" , ful M l- . ' -5... .... 54' .Qs ..s1...g52i2 :E "" : ' E it - 5 I.: .. :.. " f!!:.... 5' 'H L E-I + -it if it H I- .E:Ex::: .2 K I . -. " H is ti ' ... , "jr: 5 M fx -if-5 ,, gi l at 5 " .,. 55, 1 2-1-I . Q 5 .,f.-- -: ia. L if -: 5:5 E E 5: I, .-.-...a...-.:. - ..... K 2 st H .. Ei ' - "" 5 if Q . gf - 'Z , .,. sr- 3 ' M egg 4 - H ' sr ..J . ...,.. " .. : r r 7 ss? - .-. .-- f z is : .,.....::...- ... 5... ,.. ,. f - -- :-4: ' ,, , ,. .,. E , ,. .5 ,:,.,.,.,. , FIRST ROW: DAUENBAUGH, DONALD N.5 Argo, Ill.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineeringg AXA I, 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4. DEBOGORY, IOHN P.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. DICKSON, SIDNEY B.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineeringg American Institute of Electrical Engineers 45 Illuminat- ing Engineering Society 4. DIPONTI, ROBERT5 Hollywood, Fla.5 B.S. in Mechanical Engineeringg Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4. DORFELD, LAWRENCE5 Brooklyn, N. Y.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineeringg The Miami Engineer 2, Features Ed.-3, 45 Institute of Individual Engineers Sec.-3, 4. DUGAN, DONALD A.5 Hialeah, Fla.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineering: AROTC I, 25 ROA 1, 25 Illuminating Engineering Society 3, Corres. Sec.--45 Miami Engineer 2, Copy Ed.-3, Circulation Mgr.-45 American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers 4. DYCE, FRANK 1.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ingg Engineering Honor Society 3, 45 Illuminating Engineering Society 3, V. Pres.-45 Miami Engineer 3, Copy Ed.-45 American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers 45 Dean's List 35 OAK 4. EICHOLTZ, GEORGE F., IR.5 Maybee, Mich.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineeringg IRE I, 2, 3, 45 American Engineering THIRD ROW: GRUBISI-IA, GEORGE5 Goodrich, Mich.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineering. HARDING, WILLIAM T.5 Scranton, Pa.5 B.S. in Mechanical Engineeringg M Club 45 Swimming Team 2, 3, 4. HARRIS, CARL S., IR.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Mechanical Engineeringg GPA 1, 2, 3, 45 ASTM 3, 4. HEVVETTQ FREDERICK A., IR.5 Wildwood, N.I.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineeringg Dean's List 2. HIDALGO, IORGE5 Santiago, Cubag B.S. in Architectural Engineer- ing5 QNII Colony Treas.-3, 45 Soccer 2, 35 ACE 3, 4. HIGER, AARON Miami Beach, Fla.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineering5 Institute of Industrial Engineers 4. HINE, JOHN C.5 Iim Thorpe, Pa.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing5 American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, V. Pres.-45 IRE 45 Illumi- nating Engineers Society 4. HUSZAGH, IACK L.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Mechanical Engineering5 EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. ISV- Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, Treas.-45 Illuminating Engineering So- ciety 2, V. Pres.-3, 45 Amateur Radio Society Z, Sec.-3, 4. SECOND ROW: EKHOLM, HARLEY C.5 Washburn, Wisc.5 B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. FAENZA, GEORGE R.5 Cleveland, Ohiog B.S. in Electrical Engineeringg IRE 1. FISHER, ROBERT F.5 Batavia, N. Y.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineeringg Illuminating Engineering Society 3, Rec. Sec.-45 IRE 45 Student Govt. Association 2, 35 Miami Engineer Copy Ed.-2, Tech. Ed.-3, Editor-4. GAQBENS, PAUL E.5 Trenton, N. 1.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineering. GOLD- ENBLANK, LEON! Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineeringg American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 45 IRE 3, 45 AFROTC 1, 2. GRAHAM, DOUGLAS5 Coral Gables, Fla.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineering. GRAY, IAMES C., IR.5 Coral Gables, Fla.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineeringg Institute of Indus- trial Engineers Treas.-2, 3, 4. GREENBERG, FREDERICK E.5 New Ro- chelle, N. Y.5 B.S. in Civil Engineeringg ACE 3, 45 American Society for Civil Engineers 3, 45 Florida Engineering Society 3, 4. D-K FOURTH ROW: HUTCI-IINSON, RICHARD E.5 Portland, Maineg B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. IANIK, DONALD S.5 North Collins, N. Y.5 B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing5 ACE I, 2, 3, 4. Newman Club 4. IOHNSON, ROBERT E.5 Worcester, Mass.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineeringg ASTM 3, 45 Society of Automotive Engineers 4. JOSEPH, RICHARD M.5 Long Beach, N. B.S. in Industrial Engineering5 'ZBT I, 2, 3, 45 Institute of Industrial Engineers 3, 45 Club 2, 3, 45 Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4. KAPLAN, RONALD M.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Mechanical Engineeringg IIDEII 2, 3, Corr. Sec.-45 fIPHZ 1, 2, 3, 4g Engineering Honor Society 3, 45 Society of Automotive Engineers I, 2, 3, 45 ASTM 3, 45 QKKIJ 45 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. KEY, ALVAlA.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.S. in Electrical Engineeringg American Institute of Electrical Engineers 45 Engineering School Sec.-3, Governor 4. KIRK, IOHN G.5 Washington, N. C.5 B.S. in Industrial Engineeringg E VD 2, 3, 4. KLONARIS, AN- THONY N.5 Nassau, Bahamasg B.S. in Electrical Engineering5 SX 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, 45 Illuminating Engineering Society 4. M Y-. ...... 5 .H 4 -i W iii: ll, . s -s ' ' 'E I ' K -- M . , an " .,., - xp. fi e W Wi r ..:: . . A . :gi if 4. 350 ar g'- . . W J I FIRST ROW: KOERNER, LEWIS G., Chicago, Ill., B.S. i.n Architectural Engineering, ACE 2, French Club 2, Cavaliers 4. KOLLER, WINFIELD T. IR., Trenton, N. I., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. KRAMER, ELLIOT L., Miami, Fla., B. S. in Mechanical Engineering, QHE 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, Sec.-4, IRE 1, Society of Automotive Engineers 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. LABELLE, RICHARD A., Hallandale, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, A2112 2, Treas.-3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4. LaFRANCO, SAM F., Rochester, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering, KIDKT 2, 3, 4, ACE 2, 3, 4. LATCH, CHARLES R., Glatlwyne, Pa., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing, QHE 1, 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. LEET, IOEL H., Hialeah, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, M Club 2, Society of Automotive Engineers 4, Boxing 1, 2. LENTINI, IOHN I., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. K-P THIRD ROW: MATTHEWS, THOMAS, Kings Mountain, N. C., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE I, 2, 3, 4, Class Pres.-4. MATZ, STUART B., Bayside, N. Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, ASTM 3, 4. MEDICK, RICHARD L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. MEREDITH, IACK S., Greensboro, N. C., B.S. in Architectural Engineering. MERRIFIELD, DONALD V., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4, Engineering Congress 3, 4, ACE Treas.-V. Pres.-3. MILLER, RICHARD A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. MONSOUR, ROBERT S., Providence, R. I., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, Newman Club 1, 2, Suntanners 3, AFROTC 1, 2. MUNIER, GERALD E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE Sec.-3, 4. . i: . 1- , - M " 1 . mg H. , A -.gt . g.- -:. . -: ... -.- is ... ... ... .- e ,.,. we .4 ,P SECOND ROW: LEWIS, HERBERT H. IR., Cristobal, Canal Zone, B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering, IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4, AFROTC l, 2, Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2, 4. LOWE, EDWARD A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 3, 4, Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4, Iudo Club 3, 4. LUNETTA, CARMEN I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE 3, 4. MAHONEY, MICHAEL, New York, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, 11,112 l, 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. MALO, MAURICE A., Pittsfield, Mass., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4, IRE 4, Adv!! 1, 2. MARKS, DANIEL M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Illuminating Engineering Society V. Pres.-3. MARSDEN, WILLIAM L., Atlantic City, N. I., B.S. in Civil Engineering, SBG Senator 4, Suntanner's Pres.-3, ACE 1, 2, 3, 4, Florida Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTIN, RONALD W., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE 4, Suntanners 3. were N mums ng FOURTH ROW: MUNIER, RONALD A., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, Engineering I-Ionor Society 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 2, Treas.-3, Sec.-4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. NISSEL, IA.MES W., New Cumber- land, Pa., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Miami Engineer 2, MRHA 2, Sec.-3, AFROTC 1, Illuminating Engineering Society 3. NORELIUS, IOHN B. IR., Hialeah, Fla., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. NORIGENNA, GAS- PARE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2, 3, Pres.-4, Iron Arrow 4. NORRIS, DAVID A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. NORRIS, FRANCIS W., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4, Engineering Honor Society 4, Illuminating Engineering Society .4. OGLESBY, TED L., Zephyrills, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 3, 4, Illuminating Engineering Society 3. PARSLEY, HERBERT W. IR., Rockport, Ind., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing, Dean's List 3. E, gum - an lx, nn Ilia? B ' H E . crt is rf- in IE aB In K r mise E as it it 5. we N. n ...,. f ' Q H K, -f- H' , if ' ag, s ... FZZ.. a 5 M ':' -.-.-.., 2 is B it , H a wi , Engineering .1'1?f -fff-as - f . mf imp. ,.. W. ? ., ! Q , I . .. . X, .,.:. EZ e 2 E' Y Air , f sw 1 .. H6 t. l r V, 6-I , ag i , it , .5- 'Qa N' f , er ,Q 5 s Q i F lL , g..-. fig li 11 s, vain w' 'iM E . Lf f. : it , , . ,t Si 5' 1 PERSKY, NEIL W., San Diego, Cal., B.S. in Civil Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers 4, ACE 4. PETERS, ROBERT B., South Orange, N. I., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, 111112 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. PIEPER, RICHARD R., Milwaukee, Wise., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, EAE I, 2, 3, 45 Illuminating Engineering Society Treas-1. 2, 3, 4, ACE 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Government Association News- letter Assoc. Ed.-2, Ed.-3, IFC 2, Sec.-3, Engineering Congress I, 2, 3, Lt. Governor Engineering School 3, Engineers Exposition Chairman 35 Liberty Forum 3, SBG Cabinet 3. PITBLADDO, RICHARD B., North- port, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4, Dean's List 3, 4. PLANT, ROBERT, Atlantic City, N. I., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, TACIP, Industrial Engineers Club, IRE, I-Iam Club. PURKEY, DONALD W., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, FIDAO 2,3, 4, Audio Engi- neering Society 3, V. Pres.-4, IRE 3, 4, SGA l, 2, 3, Co-Editor News- letter 4. REID, FRANK L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. RICCIARDI, SUE L., Niagara Falls, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4. ROBINSON, DANIEL R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 3, 4, Audio Engineering Society 4. ROGERS, WILLIAM P., Bronx, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE 3, 4, American Society of Civil Engineers 3, 4. ROSENTHAL, RONALD H., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4, Audio Engineering Society 3. ROTELLA, PETER S., Brooklyn, N.Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, AFROTC 1, 2. ROUSE, NICHOLAS C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 4, HKA 1, 2, 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers, V. Pres.-3, Pres.--4, Dean's List 2. RUBIN, ALAN I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, ACE 3, 4, Miami Engineer Advertising Mgr. 2, 3, 4, Student Government Association 3, 4. SAKELLA, IOHN L., Hialeah, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, IRE I, 2, 3, 4. SAN IUAN, NESTOR, Sao Paulo, Brazil, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4. SCHMIDT, DONALD S., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. SCHMIDT, WILHELM E., Brownsville, Texas, B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering, fIPH2 I, 2, Sec.-3, 4, TIME 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, Sec.-4, Dean's List I, 2. SCHNEIDER, HERBERT W., IR., Hollywood, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers I. SCHUMACHER, CHARLES M., Racine, Wis., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 1. SELF, IOHN A., Washington, D. C., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, OAK 3, Sec.-Trcas.-4, Iron Arrow 4, IES 1, Sec.-2, Pres.-3, 4, IRE I, 2, 3, 4, SBG 3, Lieut. Gov.-4, Engineer Publication on Tech. Ed-2, Man. Ed-3, 4, Dean's List 3. SHIELDS, CHARLES I., Turtle Creek, Pa., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. SHIFTAN, GARY E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. SHIPE, KENNETH R., Cumberland, Md., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, Class Treas.-4, Student Govt. Asso- ciation Treas.-2, 3, Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4. SIMMONS, DONALD B., Tampa, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. SIMPSON, CHARLES G., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 2, Sec.-3, 4, ROA 4. SIMPSON, CLIFFORD I., Potter Valley, Cal., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, AHS! 2, 3, West- minster Fellowship 2, 3, 4. SMITH, PHILIP S., Iohnstown, Pa., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Institute of Industrial Engineers 2, 3, 4. SMITH, WALTER T., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. SPRING, IOHN R., Yonkers, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. STALLONE, SAM I., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Swimming Team I, 2, 3, E VD 2, 3, 4. STARRETT, HERBERT S., Cedarhurst, Md., B.S. in Civil Engineering, A241 2, 3, 4, ACE 3, 4. 352 P-S I' . 3, .H 1 " U f I A , f '-15' ' -I . ew' . Q. ,. . . f QQ' , 'f ,, M ' nu I, . 'fai- . K A .. .ff M L .. J 'V' x 5, , ' , 5' .VI Q ,, , L. --sf ' Q... I... .4 ss ., v rr . ' 5 1. edgi- If wi. a . ra, I t I z f- .f. ww S-Z 'lk ' S1,000,000, LARGEST SIN- GLE GIFT the University has ever received, enables builders to work on the J. Neville McArthur Building, which will house the School of Engineering. Begun in November, the structure is to be completed by fall. Mr. McArthur is UM trustee and dairy owner. STEPHENS, BENNY H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE 3, Pres.-4, Suntanners 2, 3, Pres.-4, Baptist Student Center 1, 2, 3, 4. STROCK, ARTHUR V., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ACE Treas.-3, Sec.--4. SWANSON, MELVIN L., W. Hollywood, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineering Honor Society V. Pres.-3, 4, ACE 2, 3, Pres.-4, Dean's List 2. TITZEL, JAMES L., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.S. in Civil En ineering' EAE 1 2 3 V Pres-4, ACE 2, Sec.- E a 1 i 1 - - Student Gov. Association 2, 3, Class V. Pres.-4. 3, 4, TONETTI, PETER T., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. TOPKA, THOMAS E., New Prague, Minn., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4, American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers 3, 4, IRE 4. UIBOPUU, ULO, Miami, Fla., B.S. in In- dustrial En ineerin - En ineerin Honor Society Treas.-4, ACE 34' g E: 8' 3' s , Society of Industrial Engineers 3, 4. WALKER, GEORGE T., Fair Lawn, N. I., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers Treas.-3, 4. WARNER, EDWARD N., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engi- neering, ACE I, 2, 3, 4. WEBB, ELMER E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Dean's List 4. WEINER, IEROME M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. WEISS, MYRON M. IR., Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, EN 1, 2, 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, ASTM Sec.-3, 4. WIZNIAK, EDWARD P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4. WOLO- SON, PHILIP, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, AEII 1, 2, 3, 4, Institute of Industrial Engineers 3, 4. WRESTLER, CLIFTON G. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Auto- motive Engineers 1, 2, 3, Treas.-4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, IIME 3, 4, IRE 1, 2, 3, 4, Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 3. WRIGHT, ROBERT E., Flat Rock, Mich., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, Pres.-4. WYATT, IOI-IN A., Clinton, Iowa, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4, ASTM Pres.-3, 4, Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4. YINGLING, IOHN W., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. ZAHER, FRANK E., Iacksonville, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4. ZANGEN, BERNARDO, Cali, Columbia, B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. Wu x I B sk -s saga ass- an is--'mmgcfax-X -an mana? is an x. s . nu JOHN BITTER, dean of the School of Music DEFI' FINGERS are necessary not only to these clarinet- ists, but to all students who play in the "Band of the Hour." School of Music ADDITION OF THE HENRY FILLMORE HALL last sum- mer brought UM's band members from the "shack,' near the park- ing lot into the cluster of buildings that make up the School of Music. The new 3110,000 band hall is near the Arnold Volpe classroom and oiiice building and the Albert Pick Music Library. It is named after Henry Fillmore, dean of American bandmasters and composers and honorary bandmaster of the "Band of the Hour." ,Music school students are among the busiest people on campus. Many are members of the "Band of the Hour," under Fred McCal1's baton. Others perform in the Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Dean John Bitter. And some sing in the University Chorus, under the direction of Wilfred Smith. Faculty members are active, too. Along with students, they perform in weekly recitals known as the Beamnont Hall Series. They also work with students to present occasional modern music recitals in the Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery. 354 Music ' X s '24 ,E 3 2292? . 1. 33 Q ff- k vs its .. ,F .. .... A f,..,.-37751. .. ,., was ------ A fra., M I Si . 4 'S 35 . '.4lln. ,.,ff 4 fsif7','. 1 , .. . fs. '32 31. fj-'- ,. ,., uw ...?L, 53 'vit f we GAfw4 .ia 4,4-eg, ea? .5 qi .,..,-H. ---- . I .,.., ,,, I ,. .. T it I sg? af if af, 1 5's.51.:.'E.' i 1 i K - of A it gi s, BAKER, MELVIN E., Coral Gables, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, EAE 4, 5, sIPMA 1, Sec.-2, 3, 4, 5, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, Drum Major 3, 4, 5, Iron Arrow 3, 4, MENC 5. BIRINGER, FRANK A. IR., Bridgeville, Pa., B.M. in Music Education, MENC Treas.-3, 4, Dean's List 2. BITTER, URSULA, New York, N. Y., B.M. in Music Education, Band 2, Chorus 2, 3, Dean's List 3, 4. BOWEN, IDRAL L., Moore Haven, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, Iron Arrow 3, 4, QMA 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 3. EVANS, CAROL M., Cleveland, Ohio, B.M. in Music Education, ZTA 1, 2, 3, EAI 1, 2, 3, V. Pres.-4, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 4, Opera Guild 3, German Club 3. FELCOSKI, DANIEL L., Muskegan Heights, Mich., B.M. in Music Education, Chorus 1, Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3. GAINES, GAIL E., Millburn, N. I., B.M. in Voice. GARRITY, HAROLD D., Manchester, Conn., B.M. in Voice, QMA 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Pres.-4. HAMADA, LOUIS, Beirut, Lebanon, B.M. in Music Education, QIDMA 1, 2, 3, 4, Fencing Club Pres.-4. MCCORMICK, VERONICA T., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, EAI 4. MALCHUS, BUDD E., Sarasota, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, CDMA 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Chorus 3, 4, MRHA 2, Rec. Sec.-3, 4, MENC 3, 4. MYERS, IOHN P., York, Pa., B.M. in Music Education, QMA 1, 2, Sec.-3, V. Pres.-4, MENC Treas.-3, Pres.-4, MRHA 3, Sec.-4, Music School Sec.-3, Senator-4, Band 3, 4, Orchestra 2, Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4. PARISE, EDWARD R., Huntington, N. Y., B.M. in Music Education, Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. PERRY, ROY A. IR., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, 'IUMA I, 2, 3, 4, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4, MENC 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4. POTTS, DONNA R., Paducah, Ky., B.M. in Music Education, Symphony Orchestra 3, 4, SBG 4, MENC 3, 4, Dean's List 3. RIDOLF, WILLIAM R., Miami, Fla., B.M. Music Education, EAE 3, 4, 5, HIDMA 5, Band 5. SCI-IINDLER, IOANNE L., Sunbury, Pa., B.M. in Education, EAI Sec.-3, 4, MENC 3, 4. SIEGEL, PHILIP, Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, CDMA 3, Band 4. SIKORA, BARBARA A., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, EAI 1, 2, Treas.-3, 4, MENC 2, 3, V. Pres.-4, Lt. Governor of Music School 3, Governor 4. STONECYPHER, VELDA M., Opa Locka, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, Opera Guild 4. STRECKFUSS, FREDERICK M., Teaneck, N. I., B.M. in Music Educa- tion, Band 2, 3, 4, MENC 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. TURRENTINE, SI-IELTON E., Coral Gables, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, CIDMA 1, 2, Cortes. Sec.-3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, MENC 3, 4, Music School Sec.-4. WAGNER, MARY L., Apollo, Pa., B.M. in Music Education. WEBSTER, CHARLES T., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, KA 1, 2, V. Pres.--3, Treas.-4, GIPMA 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4. WILLOUGHBY, DALE E., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, QMA 2, 3, Sec.-4, 5, QHE 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, OA 4, V. Pres.-5, AEE 4, 5, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres.-5, MENC 3, Pres.-4, 5, Student American Guild of Organists 1, 2, 3, V. Pres.--4, 5, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. WILSON, BARBARA R., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, EAI 2, 3. 355 '42 ' ,v ,. 4. fs.. .Q 4- Q-U as Km - . af s X If is rs 2 2,3 ' "f , . -.Lx Q., : six-. Q , if I I .. ,, A 5 5?-f . ,Q ,, ,S in xiii ' E m Iii v . 1 5222 sl X, f as as e YQ" 1 3 71 f Q.. . fm . 'V jf, 4? W 3 , 1 si 1 ' J if i K 53' sg 3 'Sm' 'R W S M fu H . . 'sig ,, - l . K . A 5 4 as , iw 'iwagfvi DR. GROVER A. J. NOETZEL, dean of the School of Business Administration GROWTH OF BUSINESS WORLD is shown by improve- ments in business machines, like the one operated here. School of Business CLERK, TYPIST, SALESMAN, ofiice manager, personnel man and administrator - all are a part of the ever growing Held of business. And the University's School of Business Administration, with its specialized business courses, is ever growing to meet the increasing demands for trained personnel in the business world. Accounting, statistics, marketing, foreign trade, public law and finance are a few of the courses offered by the school. But because the business man or woman needs more than just the specialized knowledge, students are also required to take general and cultural courses for more well-rounded mental and social development. Business majors can also participate in an "on-the-job" program in which they combine their course work with training at several of the leading business organizations in South Florida. One of the original divisions of the University, the school today has an enrollment of more than 3,000 students. It is a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. 356 Business ..' - tu NF- . 1 - ACKERMAN, GAIL5 Miami Fla: B.B.A. in Business Education- AEQ 1 2 3 4. -ADAMS, ARNOLD A.5 Atlantic City N. I.- B.B.A. in Foreign Trade- Propcllor Club Sec.-4. AMDUR, NEAL 0.5 Miami Beach Fla.- B.B.A. in Finance- fIPEII 3 4. ANDERSON, ROBERT A.5 Wadena Minn.' B.B.A. in Finance- OX 1 V. Pres.-3 Pres,-3 4- Alix? V. Pres.-3 res.-4- FC Treas.-I V. es.- 4' Cav- 'ers 1 V. P s.- P s.-3 4. ' ' ,' 4,1 O , , , 3 7 3 ! 5 I 3 5 A X 1 ' ' ' R G, ' 1 Q s 1 a Q K x P , 1- , Pr 2, 3, , ah , re 2, s ' ' ' V re x F 7 4 its. . - 7 . . ' fL,,'V QL l ll 5 ' I 4 .5 J V A ' ?l!T'iI 'lil . I .I X ANDICH, ERNEST W.5 Rock Island, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketingg IIAQ 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, 4. ANDRE, IACQUES P.5 Charlotte, N. C.5 B.B.A. in Personnel Management, CIIKT 1, V. Pres.--2, 3, Pres.-45 Society for the Advancement of Management Pres.-3,345 Pershing Rifles 2, 35 ROA 2, 3, 45 Westminster Fellowship 35 Dean's List 2, 3. ANSTED, DAVID B.5 Miami Shores, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EX 1, 2, 3, 4. APPLEBAUM, MYRON D.5 Pittsburgh, Pa.5 B.B.A. in Marketingg BEP V. Pres.-2, Pres.-3, 45 Hillel 2, 3, Pres.-45 Ski Club 1, 2, 35 AFROTC 1, 25 Advertising Club 3. ARGO, DONNA M.5 Orlando, Fla., B.B.A. in Advertisingg AAA 1, 2, 3, V. Pres.-45 FAX 3, Sec.-45 Angel Flight 3, 45 Miss Student Direc- tory 3. ASHE, THOMAS B.5 Springfield, Mass., B.B.A. in Industrial Management. AUERBACH, HAROLD5 Miami, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Accounting. BAGBY, IOE R.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Economics, EX 1, 2, Pres.-3, 45 IFC 3, Pres.-45 Hurricane 25 Homecoming Dance Chairman 45 SBG Orien- tation Chairman 45 .AKDP 45 Ibis Fraternities Ed.-45 Iron Arrow 45 Who's Who 4. BAITCHER, DANIEL 1.5 Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketingg AEII 1, 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 4. BAKER, WILLIAM 1.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Accounting5 Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2. BANASZAK, DON- ALD B.5 Chicago, Ill.5 B.B.A. in Industrial Managementg IHII Pres.-35 E VD5 Society Advancement Management. BANVILLE, RAYMOND A.5 Salem, Mass.5 B.B.A. in Managementg KE 1, 2, Treas.-3, 45 Propeller Club 15 French Club 45 AKXP' 4. BARNES, RAYMOND C.5 Aliquippa, Pa.5 B.B.A. in Accountingg Fellow- ship of Religious Liberals 1, 2, 3, 4. BARRY, RICARD H.5 Atlantic City, N. 1.5 B.B.A. in Aviation Managementg EAT 2, 3, Sec.-43 Newman Club 1, 4. BEDFORD, GERALD L.5 Ralston, Iowag B.B.A. in Industrial Managementg Management Society 4. BEDNARCIK, WILLIAM 1.5 Holly- wood, Fla., B.B.A. in Accountingg Dean's List 3. BEEGLE, JOHN A.5 St. Petersburg, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Accountingg AKAI' 3. BERGE, IAMES H., IR.5 Seattle, Wash., B.B.A. in Government. BER- MAN, MARCIA G.5 Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economicsg AECII 1, 2, 3, 4. BERNARD, LEONARD M.5 Omaha, Neb.5 B.B.A. in Accountingg BAE 1, 2, 3, 45 SBG 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 25 L'Apache 2, 3, 45 Ac- counting Society of Miami 2, 3, 4. BIALECK, MELVIN M.5 Miami, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Marketingg Alix? 2, 3, Treas.-4. BIRNHOLZ, STANDFORD P., Millburn, N. 1.5 B.B.A. in Accountingg Accounting Society 3, 4. BOBLEY, PETER M.5 New York, N. Y.5 B.B.A. in Marketingg 'IJEII 2, 3, 45 Hillel 2, 3, 4. BOISSONNAULT, IOHN G.5 Biddeford, Maineg B.B.A. in Economics and Managementg KE 4. BOROWSKY, H. DANIEL, Atlantic City, N. L5 B.B.A. in Industrial Managementg Management Society 1, Sec.-2, 3, Treas.-4. BOURAS, IOHNNY5 Durham, N. C.5 B.B.A. in Aviation Administrationg EAT 2, 3, 4. BOVEE, RONALD G.5 Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, HKQ 1, Treas., Sec.-25 AFROTC 2. BRAKENRIDGE, RICHARD P.5 Western Springs, Ill.5 B.B.A. in Managementg 'IPAQ 3, 4. 357 1 ig 1 .---.kg stiff." I' Q LI. 1- ,:i,.,,, as: .1 1 0 xxx, .L- - , 3:1 3 ' ' it :- 'l i ig ig,-gifi fi ,- f"'- +9-e, a K x it zx'ss me 'Z 3 I A Annu ,I nil 1, - ,. 7 .tx -- A sz. f . Y 1 1 I 2 ,, Q6 it I X? lt, .., gg-W , - - Xa tr , 1 ,1 -:-QQ:-. -Hi,-,. E: ,MVR q g.,.!,,. 1, .. w l 6, FIRST ROW: BRAXTON, HAROLD M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII l, 2, 3, 4, AEII 3, 4. BRENAN, MICHAEL Z., Lake Wortla, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAE 3, 4, AEII 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club V. Pres.-2, Pres.-3, 4, Management Club 4, Circle K 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, M Club 4. BREWER, ROBERT G., Shellbourne Falls, Mass., B.B.A. in Management, M Club 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4. BROAD, NORMAN, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Govern- ment, ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, TEE l, 2, 3, 4, SEG Senator-1, Debate 1, 2, Dcan's List 1, 2. BROWN, IAMES R., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. BROWN, SANDRA C., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, PAX Treas.-3, 4. BUHRMAN, JOHN P., Eagle Rock, Va., B.B.A. in Management, KA 1, Sec.-2, Pres.-3, V. Pres.-4, Pep Club 2. BURYN, STANLEY I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Management Society 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Business THIRD ROW: CASHMAN, DANIEL F., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management and Avia- tion, EAT 2, Cavaliers, 3. 4. CERNICH, STEPHEN A., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration. CESARINI, SANDRA P., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, KKI' 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4, PAX 4, SBG Senator 4, Dean's List 3. CHENEA, BARRIE, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, KA 1, 2, 3, 4, EAT 3, 4. CLARK, ANN R., Marion, Ind., B.B.A. in Marketing, AZ l, 2, Treas.-3, 4, FAX 2, Sec.-3, Pres.--4, YWCA 1, 2, Pres.-3, 4, ACEI 4, SEA 4, AWS 2, Student Religious Association 3, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 4. CLARK, JOHN R., Baltimore, Md., B.B.A. in Marketing, Intramural Swim Team 1, Intramural Softball 2, Ski Club 2, Propeller Club 3, 4. CLEARY, WILLIAM R., Brockton, Mass., B.B.A. in Management. COFFEE, ROBERT I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. V aw-. . 9, it xx 'Wd . PM fn . I f-. 14- 358 " I 3552.31 -lsjitg -A ..,, I t Q, ,..,.,.,,,.. , - . . ,, - -I . ...'. - . , .ef ,, . vis 1 . LJ ., . Q '- , if , .-. 1 VP U., , ,,. . . ,A I . .t i.'fi A - i ' W ' 353 I t 4 4 l E 1' a vii 'fwfr Y s X N SECOND ROW: CABELL, CHARLES A., Charleston, W. Va., B.B.A. in Management, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4, Lead and Ink 2, 3, IIAE 4, L'Apache 3, 4, AK1If 4, Ibis Adver- tising Mgr.-2, 3, Hurricane Advertising Mgr.-3. CAMERO, MARIO I., Hialeah, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, QHE 1, 2, 3, 4, BFE 3, 4, AEII 2, Sec.--3, 4, ITA Pres.-1, Dean's List I. CAPLAN, SANFORD, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. CAREY, THEODORE G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Russian Language Club V. Pres.-3. CARGIN, WILLIAM C., Oshkosh, Wisc., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, AEII 2, 3, 4. CARRIER, VALENTINE P., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Personnel, Fla. Student Nurses Association 1, Sec.-2, Baptist Student Union 1. CARROLL, PAUL I., Astoria, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, TIKA 3, 4, Management Association 2, 3, 4. CASEY, JAMES F., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, EX 2, 3, 4. B-C FOURTH ROW: COFFEEN, THOMAS L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. COHEN, BER- NARD, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, EPI 3, 4, Accounting So- ciety of Miami 3, 4, Pep Club 3, 4, Chorus 4, Homecoming Committee 4, Tempo Business Mgr.-4, AAE 4, Publication Bd.-4, All Campus Party 3. COHEN, HARRY E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, GX 2, 3, 4, KEK l, Ski Club lg Pep Club 1, 2. COHEN, WILLIAM S., Palm Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIAQ 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club Treas.-2, 3, IFC 2, 3, Hillel l. COHN, DAVID I., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Cane Club 3, V. Pres.-4, Track 3, 4. COLEMAN, KARL B., McAndrews, Ka., B.B.A. in Finance, Society for the Advancement of Management 4. COLGAN, GEORGE A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, Cavaliers 1. COLLINS, CRAIG G., Mahwam, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. 2 ' ' I H. .1 JA 4 A ' - ii F ."' " Q , - A 1 :::2ai"lf e ii 4'-1 H lil ,.Yxl,u,-si ,... : V! . ,si . 4 5 , f, - .M . . - ,f -a t, - , ' -: . , at XV' 2. 1 NZ., . ,. ,Q H I- . ' ' - ,. 5 K ,J f i -4 1 A '1 , ,Q 5551 ? ' 'Q 1, LS 'Wiz' R555 F ' fire, ' A del V ' vt , ' -i fan" sf ' il 4 'Si' a , mu if -.3 - ak -:T I , , , M, , A ai? . ' eg' .4 6' fb-A i iwff- - 1 -' . . 7 is ef s a A : .,. . ,, 35, yy '- ---- ' s -- 'i ' L+., . 1 'E 3 ,ar -ij i'P'1.i ' teas., . ' I V 13' A A vi as s gg, N ka ' '- fe' 1 - W a K--A , ,:-- FIRST ROW: COMBS, ROBERT R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Ac- counting, AEII 3, Treas.-4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Dean's List 1. COMBS, VVILLIAM D., Chattanooga, Tenn., B.B.A. in Accounting, A'-DQ 1. CONLY, WILLIAM E., Marblehead, Mass., B.B.A. in Management, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. CONNOLLY, IAMES I., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, EN 1, 2, 3, 4, QEZ 1, 2, 3, 4, Accounting Society 3, 4, MRHA Advisor-3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. CONTRERAS, EDWARD M., Tampa, Fla., B.B.A. in Foreign Trade, Propeller Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball Team 2, 3, 4, Basketball Team 2, 3, 4. COOK, DONALD O., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, QIMA 1, 2, 3, Treas.-4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. COOK, HOWARD E., Parsons, Kansas, B.B.A. in Economics. COON, THOMAS T., Evanston, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, A241 1, Pep Club 1, 2, Ski Club 1, 2, Dean's List 4. SECOND ROW: CORTINA, ANGEL, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, ROA 3, 4. COVELL, PAUL I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, KA V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4. COYLE, IAMES A., Vineland, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 4. DAES, EDUARDO I., Barran- quilla, Colombia, B.B.A. in Economics, IIDIA 1, 2, The Globe-Trotter I, 2, 3. DANIELS, IOHN D., Hialeah, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, FST 3, 4, Debate Council 1, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. DANIELS, MARTIN G., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Advertising, AEII 2, 3, 4, ROA Sec.-1, 2, 3, 4. DAVIDE, SALVATORE G., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, ITA 1, Pres.-2, Lensmen 2, AFROTC 1, 2. DAVIS, WILLIAM C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance. I 1 gp m., THIRD ROW: FOURTH ROW: DELLINGER, ORDALE B., Broadway, Va., B.B.A. in Accounting, fIPHE DIAMOND, MURRY, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance. DICK, IOHN C., 1, 2, 3, 4, Accounting Society 3, 4, BFE 1, 4. DELOACH, WILLIAM S., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 2, Hialeah, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, EX 1, 2, 3, 4. DeLORIA, Pres.-3, Newman Club 1, 2, SBG Senator 3. DISCH, MERWIN E., Dolger- WILLIAM L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management. DELVECCHIO, ville, N. Y., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Cavaliers 1, Sec.-2, Pres. CHARLES F., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AFROTC 1, 2. DEMET- -3, 4. DOUGI-IERTY, EDWARD S., IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, SKI, IOHN S., IR., Sayreville, N. I., B.B.A. in Insurance, AZII 3, 4. DEN- GAB 2, 3, 4. HDRESSLER, ABBOTT W., Providence, R. I., B.B.A. in Man- NER, DUANE A., Syracuse, N. Y., B.B.A. in Foreign Trade, AKE 1, 2, 3, 4, agement, TECIP 2, Treas.-3, IFC 4. DRISCOLL, IOSEPH F., Philadelphia, Propellers Club 4, 2 VD 3, 4, Ski Club 3, 4. DESSOY, DON V., Toronto, Pa., B.B.A. in Labor Relations, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Society for Ad- Canada, B.B.A. in Management, Newman Club 4. DESTEFANO, ROCCO vancement of Management 4, Dean's List 1, 3. EISINGER, IOYCE, Miami, W., Port Chester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Political Science. Fla., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Deanis List 2. ELDRIDGE, LAW- RENCE C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Society for the Advance- ment of Management. H f l ' D 5 .- .... , I I I Q C my gi . V ,-.-'. Q5 "':'-' :f:g:2:3:.,3 - s .- X W' 's iilizlu N9 sea H , "-l , I -1 . t l ' :': S '- .- ., N 'S Q V ,::: ma - V, V , .,. '.-E" Iii may? :X 4 . ' Q I uzu V i K .Q I Business . . Y' Ac. 5 . .51 lt ' , . fig... 3 f e - -. gs, viii.. ei 1" E ,, af" il -, ,,, H. -n saggy .Ny-. in Q N... 2? f . 7 I Sew 4 ? ne - A - Zigi., .1 zz- . 51 . me It , 'ZEN ' n 1 .,. . it Raina! ,ggi We it .. gi Y . e I f - E"T3 " '-, ni' ififfgh: t f S 'W .. 1- 'rr , t na , , ee e " n em ,in n M fi it W We . sz' ,- v zn' . if .. il X! fl 6 Q. . ,,,.. Q . . I en- '+,n ig Q. ' X .emi X S.. vi., 1 a . . gn-.mi in 1 '- 'Z 'fiiafeag ei N. n if n as Q ELMORE, PHILIP R.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Marketing3 TKE 1, Treas. -2, 3, 4. ENGEL, LEE L.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Accounting. ENGEL, THEODORE 1.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Economics3 Pershing Rifles 2, 33 AROTC 1, 2, 3, 43 ROA 1, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 3. EPPERLY, PAUL 1.3 Atlantic, Iowag B.B.A. in Foreign Trade3 A211 Z, 3, 43 Propeller Club 3, Pres.--43 Chorus 33 Ski Club 3. EVANS, IOHN T., 1R.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Management. FALK, MICHAEL L.3 Iamaica, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Accountingg EAM 1, 2, 3, 4g AFROTC 3. FAZE, ARNOLD, 1.3 Glenview, Ill.3 B.B.A. in.Market- ing3 KE 23 AEII 3, 43 Football 13 E VD 4. FEILER, BARTON C.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Industrial Management3 EAM 1, 2, 3, 4. FINLEY, GEORGE T.3 Warwick, R. 1.3 B.B.A. in Marketingg Newman Club 3, 4. FISHER, DAVID R.3 Carlisle, Pa.3 B.B.A. in Industrial Man- agement3 EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. FISHMAN, SAMUEL E.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Marketingg TAKID 2, Sec.-3, I-list.-43 AIRWI' 3, 43 Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. FLEMING, EDWARD J., JR., Hialeah, Pla., B.B.A., senbbnn-1 and Blade Sec.---3, 43 AIIS2 2, 3, 43 Propeller Club 3, 43 Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 43 ROA 4. FOX, IOSEPH D.3 Fulton, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Aviation Administration. FOX, STEPHEN H.3 Hampton, Va.3 B.B.A. in Marketingg Propeller Clubg AEX. FRANK, GARY3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Governmentg KIPEII 1, 2, 3, 43 German Club 3. FREDERICH, WALTER A., 1R.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Management. FREEDMAN, DONALD3 Hillside, N. 1.3 B.B.A. in Managementg ZBT 2, 3, 4g Swimming Team 2. FREEMAN, GARY D.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Aviation Managerr1ent3 Scabbarcl and Blade 3, 43 Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4g Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Track 1, 2, 3, 4. FUNKE, LOUIS S.3 So. Miami, F1a.3 B.B.A. in Managementg A211 4. FUSCHETTI, RICHARD M., Union, N. 1.3 B.B.A. in Financeg IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4. GALISHOFF, DONALDQ New York, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Marketing3 EAM 2, 3, 43 Hillel 2, 3, 4. GALST, ERVIN 1.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Economics. GARDNER, CHARLES P.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Marketingg Propeller Clubg AEII. GARRARD, WILLIAM B.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Marketing3 EAE 1, 2, 3, 43 Dcan's List 3. GENSIEIEWSKI, GERALD G.3 Gardner, Mass.3 B.B.A. in Management. GILMAN, KATHYQ Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Marketing. GILSON, GORDON K.3 White Plains, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Aviation Administration3 MRHA 2, V. Pres.-3, 43 Pep Club 43 SAA 23 E VD 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 4. GODETTE, DONALD E.3 Saratoga Springs, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Personnel M8HHgCmCDtQ IHII 23 Society for Advancement of Manage- ment 3, 43 EPI 4. GOODMAN, MARY F.3 Key Biscayne, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Economics3 Psychol- ogy Club Sec.-2, 33 SBG 1, 23 Honor Court Deputy 3, 4g Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Cavalettes 1, V. Pres.-2, Pres.-3, Treas.-43 IIKKIR Sweet- heart 3. GORDON, STEVEN3 Iamaica, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Accounting: TAQ 1, 2, Treas,-3, 43 Accounting Society 1, 2, 3, 43 AKPP 43 AFROTC 1, 2. GRAD, RICHARD T.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Accounting, EAM 2, 3, 4. GRAY, WILLIAM 1.3 Brooklyn, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Manage- ment3 Ibis Flying Club 4. 360 -G xm- -uv- 1--, st' R X aw if . Li. 3453- ff ii?" 'iii .1 n A -+122 . ,.m ,. , , .. 5 ' ' W 3 ' - ..--i 3 n .11 A A - K , A ' . 6 Q 5 ' gg? . Q., E R . 1-1 -an Wx., ganna , an .Sf f ' x ex f ' , K 5 55 f' . A v ii . iv . ' 4 E . ii Z 1aX X' v I t ia , 79 . vi :jf W A , . qi- -V- r Q .1 1 f -' ,. A 3:21, f- . t ray. lx.-yi a If -af ,.. ,, 59-I t . . GREENBERG, ALLEN M., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. GREENE, ROBERT K., Panama City, Panama, B.B.A. in Marketing. GREENSTEIN, SIDNEY H., Phoenixville, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, AKXI' 4, MRHA l, 2, 3, Treas.--4, Propeller Club 3, V. Pres.-4, Hillel 1, 2. GRITZER, FRANCIS I., Iohnstown, Pa., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Society for Advancement of Management 3. GUARDIOLA, RICHARD O., Cleveland, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing, Golf 3, 4.. GULKER, MYRON, Bronx, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, EAM Z, 3, 4, Accounting Society 3, 4, Public Afhirs Club 2, Dean's List 2. HAFFNER, SHELDON, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIA? 3, 4. HALL, GERTA R., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, AQE 1, 2, 3, 4. HALPERN, ALLEN L., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, IIAKIP 1, 2, 3, 4. HAMAKER, BARBARA, Ephrata, Penn., B.B.A. in Business Education. HAMILTON, IOSEPH L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EX 2, Treas.--3, 4. HANCE, MICHAEL L., Rock Island, Ill., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, BX 4. HANCOCK, HAROLD M., Birmingham, Ala., B.B.A. in Accounting. HARALAMBIDES, IOHN A., Syracuse, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, AZII 2, 3, 4, Hellenic Cultural Society V. Pres.-3, 4, Cavaliers 3, 4. HARELIK, BRIAN H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3, 4. HARLOW, PATRICK A., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. HARRISON, EDWARD R., Coral Gables,- Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4, Iron Arrow 4, AKXI' 3, 4, Who's Who 4, M Club 2, 3, Pres.-4. HARRISON, MICHAEL P., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club 2, 3, Sec.--4, AFROTC 1, 2. HARVEY, WILLIAM, South Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Personnel Manage- ment. HAYNE, WILLARD W., Des Moines, Iowa, B.B.A. in Marketing, EX 1, 2, 3, 4. HICKS, PATRICIA A., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AAII 2, 3, 4, Angel Flight 4, Newman Club 2. HIRSCH, STUART B., River- dale, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. HOAGLAND, PETE B., Short Hills, N BBA in Management KE 2 3 4 L'Apache 3 Pres 4 HOGAN, . . I., . . . ' , , , , , .- . THOMAS E. IR., Stanford, Conn., B.B.A. in Aviation Management, A211 3, V. Pres.-4. HOLLAND, WILLARD A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. HOL- LANDER, IRWIN L., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, AK'If 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, BUSEDA 4, SEA 4. HOLZ, EDWYN W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. HORENSTEN, DAVID B., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. HORNIK, PETER F., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Ac- counting Society of Miami 3, Treas.-4, 'PHE 1, Dean's List 1. HORNE, ROBERT A., Charlotte, N. C., B.B.A. in Management. HOWELL, DONALD E., Ft.,Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, CIPAG 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. IRONS, WESLEY K., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance. 361 ia, ,ga H' . .f,.3.F . I I ss . f F ' " . s , 4 LQ si. g ' f ' . -l .cw xy? l ' v, I N - Qs" 1 A " ,.-'I , 1, .4 M , , V I 3 . , an 4, ' EKZFEBP f 4 H 4 We r E .v- 443' 'Ss L , 4 . ' -I . "l"' 'W' .' ' ". I... K 1 ,Q . gzlhf i ' K N. .. I L Sgr! 55 s ., , 4 " . .....-.f..:. 2: qw QSM ,, s 3 sr f ,fi a A 1 -.3 3 2. .4 V. f .a V .1 A 1 H FIRST ROW: IARVAL, TOIVO, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, CPI-I2 1, 2, 3, 4, AEII 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, Treas.--4, Russian Club 1, 2, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. IENNINGS, ROGER H. IR., Atlanta, Ga., B.B.A. in Management, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 2. IOHNSON, WILLIAM I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKA 3, 4, AZII 3, 4. JOHNSTON, ROY W., Mianli, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, QKT 1, 2, 3, 4. IONES, KENNETH C., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, KE 4, Ski Club 1, 2, 3, New- man Club lg AFROTC 1, 2, 3. KAMMERMAN, ROY W., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Society for Advancementof Management 4.KAPLAN, DONALD R., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, EAM 1, 2, De- Molay 1, 2, 3, Canes Club 3, Choir 1, Swimming 1. KAPLAN, STANTON, Woodside, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 4. :,.,, ,zi .., S . fe .svn SECOND ROW: KATTEL, EDWARD B., Kings Point, N. Y., B.B.A. in Finance, EAE 1, Treas.-2, 3, 4, AEH 2, 3, 4, Student Union Governor 2, 3, SBG 2, 3. KAVOURAS, ELIAS N., Lowell, Mass., B.B.A. in Accounting, Florida Ac- countants Society 1. KEATING, DAVID I. III, Newton Square, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, ATS? 3, 4, Army ROTC 3, 4, Newman Club 4. KEEGAN, WILLIAM D., Fairfield, Conn., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, MRHA 3. KEELING, WILLIAM R., Clarion, Pa., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, EAE 1, 2, 4, Sec.-3, Dean's List 3. KEENAN, RICHARD W., Wichita, Kan., B.B.A. in Aviation Management, EAT 2, 3, 4. KEIZLER, IAY C., West Homestead, Pa., B.B.A. in Finance, IIIUII 1, Treas.-2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, Hillel 2, 3, IFC 2. KENNEDY, STANLEY H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Government. ..,. ., 'a--.--- . ,...ff -. ....,,,..,,,,., , ,.,,.,. ,,,:,,,,, ,..,, ..,..,. N ,g Business - THIRD ROW KERSON, MAYER L , N Miami Beach Fla B BA in Economics KING ROBERT H, Evanston Ill BBA in Management Aviation Admxnistra tion EAE 1 Corr Sec 2 3 4 KINZELBERG, CHESTER M, Miami Beach Fla BBA in Accounting KISH, ROBERT G, Miami Fla BBA in Management KLEIN, DONALD C , Elmhurst Ill B B A in Economics KLEIN, MARTIN I , Newark N I B B A in Finance KNIGHT, RICHARD B, Miami Fla BBA in Government QA6 I V Pres 2 3 4 OAK Sec Treas 3 4 AVE 3 4 SBG Senatorl 2 Treas 3 Student Union Board of Governors 1 2 Treas 3 4 Homecoming Dance Chairman 2 3 Whos Who 4 KOSSMAN, AVID S, Miami Fla BBA in Marketmg AEH1 2 3 4 Army ROTCI 2 154 ,ef 3 Ee FOURTH ROW KRAKAUR, EUGENE K IR, Patchogue N Y BBA in Management KE 1 2 3 4 KRICUN, LEONARD M, Mrami Fla BBA in Advertxs ing TECIJ 1 KRIEG, HENRY I- IH, Hollywood Pla BBA in Industrial Management KROLL, EDWARD A, Miami Fla BBA in Industrial Management MRHA 4 KRONOWITZ, KENNETH G , North Miami Fla BBA in Accounting KUPFERBERG, HARVEY A, Amsterdam N Y BBA in Marketing fIJE1'I1 2 3 4 LApache 2 Pres 3 4 KUTNER, ARNO, Miami Fla BBA in Management fIPEI'I V Pres 3 Pres 4 Senator 4 LAKE, IOHN D, Mundelein Ill BBA In Management AYA2 3 4 6. swf aw .' . , ' ., . . . . , . .' , . ., . . . ' , , , . .- , , . .' , . . ' I , ., . . . , ., . . . . .' , ., . . . . .' , ., . . . . . .' , ,, . . . . , . .' , ., I I -1 . ' 1 1 1 . , . ., . . . . . . . . . , . ., A . l 1 . . i. . . I 4 1 I ' 7 'I ' ' ' I Y ' ' I I 7 ' ' ' 7 4 Y Y I 7 D ' ! ' 4 .- -- , 3 -f . S . , -- 5 ' . -3 . - . 9 - - , -- 3 , , -- . 9 , 3 - -' . -3 - - - 3 ' . ' ' . ' ' . . D . , ., . . . , I , , . 3 Y Y 3 5 ' ,.,,-',:.: 'i' . ,,.,, - ' ,I .gli :': i' 't ii ':':.: V ' 53 ':f:' .:.: ::f, . .: ':' E E W is a ' nf ' ..- . ' .f'... :- ' " " , Le.: ' . ,. V . . ,,. .. , ,., , ,., i . l::. s Q is - , 1- -sis .. -2 S Z ., .. , s- 11.14. A '-at Q., 1 we-, ' - if " " 55 Q... . E aes H :F KA ' ' 'F K . ' - .. JZ., g ' -I E 1 V if Q .. ZI: ., , f Q V 0 . ' A aa A i I E E I-f . fi. .. ' .'.' , S" 'V - - 2 - 5 f- V - It ' 155 , . ...W -.. K ti.: . f 1 ,W ' K 'E ii HTL' 1 22 get -I 'S 1 Sr - " ' W 15,1 , Z-kg. -K V.Yv X' time Q FIRST ROW: LANE, ROBERT C. IR., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, KIJAG 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. LANGEN, JOSEPH H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, fIPKT 1, Z, Treas.-3, 4. LARSON, GARY W., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Business Management, GX 1, 2, 3, 4, AK1If V. Pres.-4, Pep Club 1. LaRUE, RICHARD S., Devon, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKA 3, Newman Club 1, 2, Pistol and Rifle Club 1, Swimming Team 1, IFC 2. LASER, GARY S., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 1, 2, Treas.- 3, 4. LASKO, NORMAN, North Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, KPEII 2, Sec.-3, 4, Army ROTC Band of Honor 2, 3, ROA 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3, MRI-IA 4, Accounting Society 3, Dean's List 2. LEES, WALTER H., Roxborough, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing: EFI 4, Pro- peller Club 3, 4. LEICHMAN, KENNETH W., Phoenixville, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting, EAM 1, Treas.-2, Pres.-3, Trcas.-4, Accounting Society L-M THIRD ROW: LIPP, IULES L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. LLOYD, GERALD D. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, EX 2, Dean's List 3. LOMBARDI, RENATO X., Pompano Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. LORELLI, RICHARD A., Syracuse, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Newman Club 4, Propeller Club 4. LO'I'I', CHARLES R., Galesburg, Ill., B.B.A., 'PAQ 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. LUEDKE, ROBERT E., Virginia Beach, Va., B.B.A. in Government, EAE 2, 3, 4, L'Apache 4, Election Board 3, Honor Court 3. LUND, RUTH A., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AAA Treats.- 1, 2, 3, 4, BFE 3, 4, 1191012 3, 4, NKT 3, V. Pres.--4, School of Business Treas.-Z, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. LURIE, LEONARD I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, TEYIP 1, 2, 3, 4. ,. .- . L. -Q. -if: , r asm B A it s it it s . . H .. - . ,L Um. . . V, B 5 aw as Q - W, .,-mt R. Ii .. nf' . . S wr A lzl... ' H H . Z , I ,. ar- .tg - tw - Q W H 2 V H. a , '1': ' -. ,aa 324 'W L' ' H 1 2- X I :-e-fl'-'af' - sg? 1 if L is 1 . sf i ,Q 0 ga .S a em f gf sv Z, 3, 4, School of Business Lt. Governor 3, Governor 4, IFC 3, V. Pres.-4, AFROTC 1, 2, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: LEINHEARDT, WALLACE L., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Foreign Trade Club 4, Propeller Club 4. LEVACK, ROBERT P., Glens Falls, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, TKE 2, 3, Sec.-4, Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. LEVIN, PETER I., Miami, Beach, Fla., B.B.A., AECI1 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, Drama Guild 4. LEVINSON, EDWARD E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Market- ing, AKNI' 1, 2, 3, Hillel 4. LEWIS, DAVID K., Albany, Ga., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. LIGHT, LESTER W. IR., Miclwest City, Okla., B.B.A. in Finance, EFI 4, Propeller Club 3. LILIEN, STUART M., Scarsdale, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAM 2, 3, Sec.-4. LINDA, CAL- VIN E., Hollywood, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. FOURTH ROW: LUSSIER, CULVER M. IR., Fulton, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. LUTZ, CHARLES W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Lutheran Student As- sociation Treas.-2, 3, 4. McCARTHY, IEROME R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 4, Newman Club 3, V. Pres.-4. McFADDEN, LARRY W., Oberlin, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing. MCGHAN, ROBERT E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. McGOWAN, FRANK E., Portland, Mich., B.B.A. in Management. MCMILLIN, WILLIAM M., Wampum, Pa., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, EAT 3, 4. MCMINN, BARBARA R., Lancaster, Pa., B.B.A. in Business Education. 7 APE Qi.. xi E ,A I . .... . f - ar .J ' f :W 5 - Q-is Q ' . . ,E , , . . , Q , :ii-DE: '2 , .- " . 1 Y. . .,...,. " ' Q' I a an n LZ Qi ' :I ':":-: I 'EJ Business I Wx I if 'M 4- A-Q 11 535- 5-, A ',.. gl jg WYJQ- 3 sq?3Es I ir ' 51 , . ' N - , 7 ' Wmd. QQ' -i ' 4,5 ' 3- , Le ay, ,2 . ,. k gl H ,ggi ' ll xxx ? -952' :f i an , ."' B5 l 1. lv " 1. -' -- .wmv . ,... , as . --1"'+ '-I it ,iz L 'li 1 -' Y ,xt " F A wi- ' 1:13 E V ei I lisa 5 - , - L: :'- f 'S X B iii x Y 1' is 3f':'i-A- I-1 V .ill Azliiilifl' ., sr- , an . af I I LT ,Se Vw. " 0 'vw s " L. Q , ., or I. :. ,gk W U . -- ,i ff . 'A 4 McNEIL, BRUCE L., Iacksonville, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, Mc- VICKER, RICHARD F., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Industrial Manage- ment, Management Society 3, 4. MACKIN, ROBERT I., Elmhurst, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. MADDLONE, CLAIRE M., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AAA 2, 3, 4, FAX 4. MANKOWSKI, RONALD S., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, EAM 4, Cavaliers l, Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4. MANOIL, MARTIN R., Waverly, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. MAR- CHESE, GERALD S., Astoria, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics. MARENO, MARIAN G., Delray Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, TAX 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 4. MARKS, ARNOLD, Atlantic City, N. I., B.B.A. in Government. MAR- TELLOTTO, RAYMOND I., Utica, N. Y., B.B.A. in Finance. MERE- DITH, PAUL W., Hot Springs, Ark., B.B.A. in Marketing, Chemistry Club 2, German Club 2. MERRITT, KNIGHT, Englewood, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, KE 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, L'Apache Sec.-2. METCHICK, ROBERT H., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, MRI-IA 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, Dean's List 1. METZLER, GLENN O., Lake Milton, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting. MIGHTON, MARILYN A., Shaker Heights, Ohio, B.B.A. in Management, KK1' 2, 3. MILLER, IEROME P. II, Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, AK1I1 3, 4, Society for the Advancement of Management 4. MILLER, STANFORD P., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. MILSON, ROBERT C., West Catasauque, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, Society for the Advancement of Management 3. MIRANDI, RALPH D., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. MITCHELL, DONALD P., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MITCHELL, GEORGE W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Army ROTC 1, 2. MOLKO, ROBERT I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Market- ing, TEQ l. MONT, IAY I., Scarsdale, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAM I, 2, 3, Pres.-4. MORGAN, IOHN, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Gov- ernment, 'DAG 2, 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, Sec.-4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, ROA 4. MORRISSEY, EDWARD R., Homestead, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Economics, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Public Affairs Club Z, Dean's List 2. MOSK, YALE, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Cavaliers 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2. MOSS, MARVIN I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 3, 4. MOSSMAN, WILLIAM G. IR., Modesto, Calif., B.B.A. in Management. MURRAY, HARRY H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. MYERS, ROBERT R., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Economics. NOBLE, GEORGE L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. NOBLE, IOHN D., Holden, Mo., B.B.A. in Management, Aviation. 364 1 w .r...:5'xQ a JYF. - it 'f 7- ,gy ' i , QL we . ,,, 3 it. es. ' wi T ,, f '75 -. i 5 ' e . 6-f 1, lisa - . ,. ia .1 -5. '-' he .- ' ' 5 TQ Ss . .' -gan H5 ' 'Sf ,midwife J ' 1 so " ri 133' I ,. ,. zlz . . ' Q '-if K 5: ..'- t -.-- , R I ., pf. . , , l Q 0-R wig? -15, E, 5 E' l an A AWE, ff: A 7 . . .5 , e- my . N 4. I w 1 -T OCAMPO, DAVID E., Caracas, Venezuela, B.B.A. in Management. OGBORN, CLARENCE I., West Chester, Pa., B.B.A. in Aviation Ad- ministration, FXA 2, 3, 4. O'KEEFE, IAMES P., Peabody, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, EN 2, 3, 4, Dormitory Proctor 2, Newman Clulf I, 2. OPPER, MELVIN L., Paterson, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, TEQ 2, 3, Rush Chairman 4, Pep Club 2, 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2. ORMAN, GARY E., Ottumwa, Iowa, B.B.A. in Management, Army ROTC 1, 2. OSBORNE, WENDELL R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Market- ing, AEII 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4. PEACON, OSCAR L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 1. PEARSON, STEPHEN E., lack- sonville, Fla., B.B.A. in Government. PENSO, ELLEN I., Roslyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. PERLMAN, DAVID L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. PERRY, ANGELO B., Cleveland, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing, Newman Club l, 2, Pro- peller Club 3, Army ROTC 1, 2. PERRY, ARTHUR A. IR., Pittsfield, Mass., B.B.A. in Management. PHILLIPS, FENNER T., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. PITKUS, DONALD R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Accounting Review 4. PLEVEL, IOSEPH I., Rochester, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, QA6 3, 4, M Club 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Capt.-4, Iron Arrow 4, Who's Who 4. PLUMMER, DONALD I., Rochester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. PODHORZER, ALEXANDER, St. Louis Mo., B.B.A., Propeller Club 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Ski Club 4. POLLACK, RONALD A., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, A410 Trcas.--2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4. POOLE, 'WILLIAM E. II, New Holland, Pa., B.B.A. in Man- agement, EAE 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, OAK 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. POULOS, CONSTANCE B., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Business Education, BUSEDA 1, Pres.-2, 3, Hellenic Cultural So- ciety 3, Sec.-4, Cavalettes 1, 2. POWIS, WILLIAM D., Deerfield Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKA l., 2, Treas.-3, 4. PUTT, IACK R., Hershey, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Football 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4. RABIN, LOUIS, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 2, 3, 4. RATHIE, ARTHUR R., North Plainfield, N. I., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Cane Club 2, V. Pres.-3, 4, All Campus Party 2, Pres.-3, Management Society 3, 4, Honor Court 2, 3. RATINER, EDWIN C., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EFI, Advertising Club 4, Advertising Award 3, 4. REICHMAN, THOMAS L., Great Neck, N. Y., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, EAM 1, 2, 3, 4, Track Team 1, 2, 3. REIMER, IRWIN H., Woodruff, S. C., B.B.A. in Finance, Marketing, TAKIP 1, 2, 3, Pres.-4, AKNI1 2, 3, 4, AROTC 1, 2, Hurricane 1. REKANT, KENNETH N., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 2, Sec.-3, 4. RELISH, IOHN A., Milwaukee, Wisc., B.B.A. in Accounting, Ski Club 2, 3, Flying Club 2. RENUART, GERALD I., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, Treas.-2, 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. REYNOLDS, CHARLES E., onsred, Mich., B.B.A. in Aviation Management, EAT V. Pres.-3, 4. RIKER, IAMES R., Manchester, Conn., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, EAT 3, V. Pres.-4, Propeller Club 3. 365 .. E' x N , fa- 5. 'N' -V 'ti 47. I . .Ag if fl -K -.ln "if .. -1 'f 59, I EQ 1.5 T? 1 5 K. T I ff .. X 1- 5 . v .qt 41 I l . i , .. I . , ,... ... ... .. ..., a we gi, gs ,Iv es 1 . . , . I J W. sa, .::. l gs , ii f Q FIRST ROW: RILEY, THOMAS A., Buffalo, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, ATS? 1, Treas.-2, V. Pres.--3, Pres.-4, SBG Senator 4. RISSMAN, IRWIN H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. ROBINS, PHILIP L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, EAM 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 2, 3. RODEZ, ALBERT I., Buenos Aires, Argentina, B.B.A. in Marketing. ROGERS, LAWRENCE L., LeRoy, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, IIKA 2, 3, 4. ROSE, GERALD L., Dalton, Ga., B.B.A. in Accounting.'ROSE., MARTIN E., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. ROSENTHAL, BARNETT, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. C .k .. 4, ' ff y SECOND ROW: ROSSMAN, JEROME A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, SAA 1, 2, AFROTC 1, 2, Propeller Club 4. ROWELL, IOHN L. IR., Miami Springs, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EAT Pres.-4. RUBIN, ELEANOR A., Miami, Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AIPE 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 3, 4. RUSHING, OLIVER C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. RUST, RICHARD S., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. SAKAL, H. DUANE, McKees Rocks, Pa., B.B.A. in Finance, EN I, 2, 3, 4, AEU 3, 4, MRI-IA 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4. SASS, FRED W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EAT 2, 3, 4, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Pro- peller Club 3, 4, ROA 3, 4. SAVAGE, DONNA M., Racine, Wise., B.B.A. in Management, Buseda 2, Newman Club 3, 4. Business R- THIRD ROW: SAVITZ, ALAN D., Wilkes-Barre, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, CIPEII 1, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, ROA Trcas.-3, 4. SCHMAGEL, ARTHUR O., St. Louis, Mo., B.B.A. in Management. SCHUSTER, CARL, Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Scabbard and Blade 3, Pres.-4, ROA 2, Sec.-3, 4, Dcan's List 2. SCHWARTZ, BURTON, Detroit, Mich., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, 4. SCHWARTZ, HAROLD L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, BEF 2, Treas.-3, 4, Army ROTC I, 2, 3, 4. SCHWARTZ, HOWARD S., Alexandria, Va., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics, TAQ 2, 3, 4. SCYVIMMER, HOWARD N., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Pershing Rifles 2, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. SEEMANN, WILLIAM P., Utica, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, AEH 2, 3, 4, Newman Club V. Pres.-1, Pres.-2, 3, 4. m ags X H ...Ugg assi- ...lb I 2:11 I+- K M if " - f L H 4, wg. .if ' ...55rl..--.W - gb, -1 '-- ,ae .- 4 - . ::-:L -1- '- L., 1:-t-,A A - :f.f.:.,.,3 . FOURTH ROW: SHADRUFF, FREDERICK A., Elmira, N. Y., B.B.A. in Business Manage- ment, Hillel 3, 4. SHERNOFF, WILLIAM M., Crivitz, Wisc., B.B.A. in Government, AFROTC 1, Propeller Club 4. SHIVELY, IAMES E., Gahanna, Ohio, B.B.A. in Industrial Management. SHPIRO, ELIZABETH, Montreal, Canada, B.B.A. in Marketing, Hillel 3, 4, Ski Club 4, Maple Leaf Inter- national Club Sec.-4, TAX 4. SHUMSKY, RONALD M., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics. SIEGEL, ROBERT W., Englewood, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIAIIP Sec.-1, V. Pres.-2, Pres.-3, 4, L'Apache Sec.-2, 3, 4. SIEGLE, RAYMOND R., St. Petersburg, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Wesley Foundation, Finance Chairman 3, 4, AEII 4. SILBER, WILLIAM I., Mil- waukee, Wisc., B.B.A. in Finance, EFI 4. 'i' .. -:-: ' . K-Qi, '5".ali , X ..5:5 ... ... 4 W ,gk-.,....,. ... -Qs.. It 'is 5:5 w 5.5--!-'g. is vi ... . B - .1 .... . . ,. . ... a ...4-:i'i.. ' ' ' em- ffiE'9'E.55"I'I - '.: 1 fl- Ei:'i'i . .1 -- M N ,. ..,,, . ,,. , . . , ., , yn, , B 1 1 H2 E .F , in F' K BE mls 534 , 3 Q E - , .-, S Qi Em sf 5 d 'ji y K is R1 H is 52, I. 4 QA X T .. M -. K ' 55 M if .,, -: ' m fg! ll ass s 11- W aa , -- -:-- .P i: ,:g: if 1' n "- ....it.:s W- -Q 12212 5, ' if a 1: 'tei: -- H 2 H ' " Q.: . --'fEfE",f::i:i 'it 5 ra 5 t zlz ,S Q i .I FIRST ROW: ' SILLS, MARVIN L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance. SILVERMAN, ALAN F., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Accounting. SIMMONS, WILLIAM W., Indiana, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics. SMITH, DONALD L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEH 3, 4. SMITH, DWIGHT W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, EN 1, 2, 3, 4, L'Apache V.' Pres.-2, Pres.-3, 4, Society for the Advancement of Management 3, SMITH, IAMES A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Government. SMITH, LAWRENCE E., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, fI'EA 1, 2, Sec.-3, 4. SMITH, WILLIAM F., Bedford, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. ,. 1 'I W S-T a at e 'aw' SECOND ROW: SNIDE, VICTOR P., Los Angeles, Calif., B.B.A. in Management, EAT 3, 4, Hillel 3, 4. SNOWBERGER, IOHN N., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Ac- counting. SOBODA, IEFFREY E., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. SOUTHARD, THOMAS G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Aviation Management, IIKA 2, 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. STAPP, DONALD H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4. STASI, IOSEPH, West Orange, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, E VD 3. STAUFFER, LLOYD M. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 2, 3, 4. STEVENS, IOHN E., Salem, Va., B.B.A. in Finance, K2 4, AKXI' 3, 4. 1 s. g ie- , THIRD ROW: STEWART, EARL C., Winter Park, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Manage- ment, SFAS 3, 4, AKYI' 3, 4. STICH, RONALD L., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Government, Pep Club 1, Treas.-2, 3. STOKES, ERNEST M. IR., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EFI 4, Propeller Club 3, 4. STONE, IESSE C. IR., New Albany, Ind., B.B.A. in Management, Society for the Advancement of Management 4. SUMPTER, ROBERT O., Dearborn, Mich., B.B.A. in Marketing, EN 3, 4. SUSENBACH, DONALD A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Society for the Advancement of Management 4. SWAIN, THOMAS E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. SWIFT, ERNEST G., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, CIFAO 1, 2, 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, Pep Club Treas.-3, 4, Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3. FOURTH ROW: TANKSLEY, FRANK C., Hollywood, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 1, 2. TARIO, WILBUR E., Albany, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Cavaliers 4. TAYLOR, BENIAMIN R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Society for Advancement of Management Sec.-3, 4. TETENMAN, SEYMOUR, Auburn, Maine, B.B.A. in Accounting. TOOLE, WILLIAM P., Hollywood, Fla., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics, A2341 Sec.-3, Treas.-Pres.-4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3, 4, ROA 4. TOWNS, IOHN D., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance. TRATNYEK, FRANK D., Bethlehem, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. TUCKER, IERROLD S., Merrick, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, QEA 1, 2, Treas.-3, 4. .. , ,. I E ' .. 4, . .,.a... Ha' 7 1 Y :- .2-2 ,, -' , .,, FV1 . V .1 2. an at A it ,I A is e . :-: S, . .y E 3 ,Jag ,.. f' , fa :.... is , it , , .,:,a.,- : A .pg . :-.4-:-.5 L -I ', . ef., ,T 1, .. -em 1- .a - W E5 We . . 'I' , A 1 . ' . . ' W ' 5.5. 5: :- f-:- 'Z . i' 3 ' 4. 1 1 ' A I V in " A lg ' J V 3 V A a i. ,x 4' U We 5 ' ' - . 5 5. - - f ' -' fr ' ' ' IWQLJ ' " ' "" 5 'Af' Fi ' 4 , .. E H Ss? p - , g f A it . -' H vi! , . lL- L- ,,,, 35.1- i Business - AR' 4 ' She 2,5 . H x m , . f ,Me 5 sf I 5 B1 . mr' H2 E . in ...S I -.G+ H .K L .ig- it 32 K 'Q ,. . X A af.- .. . . . gf. .1 ig . . ...,, :Qf ,I .. : ' 5? - ii!-I 'IEEE ' ' xr A em. H It A . Q f ef 4 A . fm.. ...ss , A, I K 7 E 1.1 SH -4 , . H FY T eg... .ge A ,S-if .if .... - A s:s.:::- ,A -.E B ,, - - 1 A 2 gg.. . fa. .,.,,. a:. -A H A' 5. 'P Hi ':'.,:g:fQ:522:iiE' ' Q? : Mi, -L ,- . .... .- H V: .izu gf. I-..,..f':. 5' A H -,Q A, 53 H.-A-QQ, W- ,Ea F E sa ,ij dw 1 'gr - " . sf sm W AQ ' 2.-5 .,.. , . TULIN, GEORGE C., Villa Park, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 1, SBG Senator 3, MI-IRA 2. VASILOFF, VVILLIAM, Browns- ville, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, M Club 2, 3, 4. VORZIMER, BAR- BARA S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, BFE 3, 4, 'IPKFP 3, 4, Accounting Society 3, Sec.-4, Hurricane 1, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. WAARDENBURG, FRANK IR., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Market- mg. WADDELL, ROBERT B., Windsor-Ontario, Canada, B.B.A. in Re- tailing, AEDT 4. WALKER, DAVID B. JR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. WALLACE, DONALD I., Fairport, N. Y., B.B.A. in Aviation Administration, KE 2, 3, 4, M Club 3, 4, Treas.-4, Who's Who 4. WARNER, SHELDON M., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Hillel. WARREN, DAVID I., Ozona, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Ski Club 2, Pres.-3, 4. WASSENBERG, RICHARD L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. WATT, DONALD R., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 11-'MA 3, 4. WELCH, IAMES D., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. WELLS, DUDLEY R., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EX 1, 2, 3, 4. WELLS, FLOYD L., Waterbury, Conn., B.B.A. in Finance, Insurance, Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Scabbarcl and Blade 3, Treas.-4, ROA 3, 4. WELLS, IOHN E., Whitcsville, Kan., B.B.A. in Finance, Dean's List 3. WERSEBE, IOHN R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, BFE 3, 4, Management Society V. Pres.-4, Dcan's List 2, 3, 4. WESSEL, IOHN F., Atlantic City, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, AEII 4, SAM 3, 4. WESTERFIELD, DONALD L., Pine Bluff, Ark., B.B.A. in Economics, AXA 2, 3, 4, KKKI' 3, QMA 3. WHITE, IOHN A., New- port, R. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. WHITTENBERG, RUSSELL L., Grosse Pointe, Mich., B.B.A. in Management, TKE Treas.-V. Pres.-4, ROA 4, AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 4, Sea Devils 2. WILLIAMS, DONALD R., Oregon, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKA l, 2, 3, BFE 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAMS, HOMER P. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. WILLIAMS, WARREN E., Rochester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, QA9 1, 2, 3, 4, AKKI' l, Sec.-2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, L'Apache 1, 2, 3, 4, SBG 2, 3, Pep Club 2, 3. WINFIELD, BOBBY R., Savannah, Ga., B.B.A. in Management, QIPAQ 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. WISKEMAN, RICHARD H. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Ac- counting Society 2, 3, 4. WITMAN, RONALD E., Youngstown, Ohio, B.B.A. in Economics. WOITESEK, IOHN T., Hollywood, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, QKT Treas.-2, 3, 4. WORTMANN, VICTOR D., River Edge, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, KE 1, 2, V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4, L'Apache 2, 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Track 3. WYNNE, WILLIAM A. IR., Rocky Mount, N. C., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, AXA 2, 3, 4, AKAI' 3, 4, AFROTC 2. ZERVAS, PATRICK J., Clairton, Pa., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, AEII 1, 2, 3, V. Pres.-4, Cavaliers 1, 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Greek Cultural Society Treas.-3. ZIPPER, IOSEI-'H S., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Accounting. ZIS- MAN, LEONARD, Margate, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, fIPE1'I 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3, 4. 368 ti? - --Vg .. . iii . is I -1 3 A A ix -Sa. 'sq 2 . '7 HSS ,sg it A H? -. W ..... ,. . ig. 3. sa nl' A A . Em 2 Q wg I in x is "ai,- ' .. . Pi QE . B gl r N sf 1 in ma u-A fv- kg. li! 1 E Ea 1 hifi' . - V . , em- A L ,xx . I N wa , v w J 'HA . Wm. ,JT X .l mwiwswmnm : -1 was ' "1-W FW 'QI""?- ' M', .IBWN 'ar' f-Mmmfl-" fa, . W ZUCKER, FRED 1.5 Atlantic 5 City, N. I.g B.B.A. in Mar- ketingg AEII 3, 4. ii it W 'L ag xi w E1 I E 53 E lid 5 vi X W S K 4 1 1 is 1 E S8 B What's An Editor Gonna do? THIS is what any Ibis editor hates: one tiny senior picture left over to go on one more page. So whatlre you going to do with the rest of the page? We decided to find out what the life of '4Mr. Z,', the last guy in the alphabet, is like. And our last senior, Fred Zucker, consented to go along with us. We had visions of his troubles: always being last-in line, in seating, in registration and so on. But our "Mr. Z" informed us that, fortunately, he hasn't had it so bad. For the sake of a little fun, however, weive got him pictured here in a few of those imaginative places, and you can't tell us that there isn't a "Mr, Z" that hasn't had some trouble! THIS IS WHERE HE SITS, IF HIS TEACHER IS SEATING CHART DISCIPLE AND ARRANGES CLASS ALPHABETICALLY FROM FRONT f Thanks to: eg g, bill nelton - wilson hicks - david 'B E . greenfield - robert rudoff X A' . ?T g a ,1 - suzanne lewis - doris bickett . . ,L if ' "" ' A - nedra mcnamara - mike -- 1 it thompson - victor martinez 'X . Q - richard mulholland - george - gallett - wilbert hach - joan A A'4, turtle - patti lamar - pete 7 whelton - al newman - ian 5,3 a galbreath - rusty woods - mary jane haley - gail cole- fran L iohnsen - ron and suzanne t walsh - mike lebedeker - gus w e perrg - mal ferrell - and the v members of alpha chi omega QE? and sigma chi Ibis Special Photo Credits DAVID GREENFIELD, Ollicial University Photographer-Student bridge pp. 4, 5 3 Ibis Dedication pp. 6 7 Campus abstracts pp. 20-27, Administration pp. 30-41, Ibis Beauties pp. 53-61, Drama pp. 107-113, and the University deans' portraits. DAVE JENRETTE-Sun pp. 10-13, 16 and top p. 17, Chorus p. 114 and top p. 115, and Debate pp. 178 179 DAVE CUPP-Cover picture, Basketball pp. 65, 82-93, Other sports pp. 94-101. HUGO WESSELS-Sun, pp. 9, 14, 15 g Activities division, p. 141. ALAN RUSNAK-Symphony pp. 120-125, Research pp. 127-139. JERRY ROSE-Students pp. 46-51 Cexcept p. 49, top, shot by Dave Cuppjg Faculty Citations p. 62, Hands motif for senior section, except School of Medicine, shot by Walter Leigh. DOUGLAS FAULKNER-Sun, bottom p. 17, and p. 18. BOB BARONE-Sun p. 19, Radio-TV-Film pp. 170-173. FLIP SCHULKE, University Photographer-Sports color pp. 66-69. TOR EIGELAND-Miami skyline pp. 4, 5 g Portrait of C. Clay Aldridge p. 116. RUSTY JENRETTE-Engineering Exposition pp. 180-181, Academic Life division p. 313. l L l I W Ico m e All Gra d uates - Qi: A' " Y' 0 06 60 Q0605 66401444 4 N X TALLAHASSEE NORTH CAROLINA ,WJ-"'1'e President.' Hon. Wilson W. Wright WINS-1-0N,SALEM A Q 1593 Fernando Dflve President: Mr. James H. Gooch C l Al - B TAMPA Junita Drive -. - UITII'lI U S President: Peter R. Halpin 4001 Tampa Bay Boulevard OHIO GEORGIA CINCINNATI ALABAMA BIRMINGHAM President: Mr. Maurice J. Farrell 617 Warwick Road, Hollywood, Fla. CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES President: Mr. Elias Powell 3225 Butler Avenue SAN FRANCISCO President: Mr. Maurice Leinkrarn Monroe Residence Club 1870 Sacramento Street CONNECTICUT STRATFORD President: Mr. Harold E. Johnson, Jr. 99 Brightwood Avenue DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA WASHINGTON, D.C. President: Mr. Morton Namrow 4919 Westway Drive Washington 16, D.C. FLORIDA FORT LAUDERDALE President: Mr. Joel Miller 1221 N.W. 7 Terrace HOLLYWOOD President: Mr. Marvin S. Black 1427 Adams Street JACKSONVILLE President.' Mr. Arman Reinke 135 13th Street, Atlantic Beach KEY WEST President: Mr. Ralph G. Goberna Mitchell's Havana Tours 917 Duval Street ORLANDO I President: Mr. William G. Haynie San Juan Hotel SCHOOL OF EDUCATION President.' Mr. Leonard V. Wirkus 8501 S.W. 53rd Avenue South Miami 43, Florida SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING President: Mr. Bobby J. Chapman 1240 S.W. 22nd Terrace Miami, Florida SCHOOL OF MUSIC President: Mr. William A. Moss, Jr. 1925 S.W. 83rd Court ' Miami 44, Florida ATLANTA President: Mrs. Bette G. Bauer 2579 Bramble Road, N.E. ILLINOIS CHICAGO President: Mr. Jay S. Van Dyk 8541 Woodlawn Avenue KENTUCKY LOUISVILLE President.' Mr. Joseph Fleischaker Will Sales Appliance Store 317 South Fourth Street LOUISIANA NEW ORLEANS President: Mr. Joseph S. Bonamo Standard Electric Company 719 South Pierce Street MASSACHUSETTS ROSTON President: Mr. Frank L. Harney, Jr. 15 Felds Circle, -Wellesley MICHIGAN DETROIT President: Mr. John F. Walsh 3707 Dukeshire, Royal Oak MISSOURI ST. LOUIS President: Mr. Robert C. Greenberg Route 3, Box 224A, Creve Cour NEW JERSEY NEWARK President: Mr. Herbert S. Smallzman 38 Grumman Avenue NEW YORK NEW YORK CITY President.' Mr. Jacob Horn 110 W. 42nd Street ROCHESTER President.' Mr. Ronald F. DeBlase Norton Cadet Cleaners Corporation 420 Norton Street ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS GRADUATE SCHOOL President: Mr. John Spagnoli 9900 Montago Bay Drive Miami 57, Florida SCHOOL OF LAW President: Mr. James H. Earnest 6451 S.W. 39th Terrace Miami 44, Florida SCHOOL OF MEDICINE President: Frank Wilson, M.D. 3710 Battersea Road Coconut Grove, Florida President: Mr. Vincent M. Mercurio 4302 Floral Avenue CLEVELAND President: Mr. Edgar S. Spizel 3702 Winchell Road, Shaker Heights PENNSYLVANIA HARRISBURG President: Mrs. Hope S. Jones Colonial Apartments, Route 2 PHILADELPHIA President: Miss Caroline M. Hyde 3421 Berkeley Ave., Drexel Hill PITTSBURGH President: Mr. Gavin S. Millar 449 College Avenue, Greensburg TEXAS HOUSTON Organizational Chairman: Mr. William H. Shilling, Jr. 6510 Rutgers VIRGINIA RICHMOND President: Rev. John J. Howard 205 Brunswick Ave., Blackstone CUBA HAVANA President: Mr. George Emilio Balbi Apartade 3327 Avenue Blanquita 304 PUERTO RICO President: Mr. Pedro J. Soler University of Puerto Rico, College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts Meindez vigo 67 Mayaguez, Puerto Rico HOME ECONOMICS President.' Mrs. Ann Lee Schreiber 2900 S.W. 63rd Avenue Miami, Florida SCHOOL OF NURSING President.' Miss Wilthelma Holt, R.N. Professor of Nursing Temporary Building 71, Main Campus ALUMNI GRIDDERS President: Mr. Phil Kaplan P.O. Box 548, Kendall, Fla. ALUMNI AFFAIRS AND HIGH SCHOOL RELATIONS HARRY H. PROVIN CARL W. FIEN JOHN W-,EVANS Director Alumni Secretary C0'0fd"1f110" High School Relations GENERAL ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1958-1959 JUDGE MALLORY HORTON, President WILLIAM C. I-IARTNETT, First Vice President SUSIE L. MARBEY, Secretary WALTER SACKETT, M.D., Second Vice President WILLIAM H. KERDYK, Treasurer Shirley H. Dix, D.D.C. Edward Dunn Audrey R. Finkelstein Phil C. Gallagher Frank W. Guilford, Jr. Lawrence V. Hastings, Jr., M.D. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Leroy T. Howe Caroline Banks Hunter, M.D. Helene Putnam Kichefski William C. Kimbrough Stuart W. Patton Judge Ray H. Pearson Ralph A. Renick Jane Wood Reno Judge Ruth Linder Sutton Robert B. Turner. Jr. Mary Gertrude Wensley Uuigindf fewebz-Q 1 A V 1' vi 4 sf By .fee CORON ET FINE IMPORTED CARS 1136 South Dixie Coral! Gables 46, Fla. . LANCIA Mo 1-7411 Across from the new girls' dorm Q 146,654 200960 F . AUSTIN Him TROPEX BA'rrER1Es A University Favorite C WM p Florida Made for F1orida's Climate . M G TRY TROPEX First to Last in Batteries Ponce and Bird Roads H, 5.3626 1'1zoPEx BATTERIES, INC. 2125 N.W. 17111 Ave. Call NE 5-7521 E Compliments R of T I T R ' Y E 7 SHORTY'S Bar-B-Q Ranch al' il' 'A' if RIBS ....... 1.35 Served with Slaw, Bread and French Fries CHICKEN ..... 1.50 Served with Slaw, Bread and French Fries CORN-ON-COB . . .20 Big, Meaty Sandwiches BEEF or PORK . . . .50 with French Fries BEER ON TAP Iwith food onlyj 2 Miles South of University On Dixie Hi-way Florida is counting on you ...ond you can count on Florida! Florida is surging ahead on one of the greatest expansions in America's history. Unlimited opportunities await you now in Florida in every field of technology, industry and business. Put your knowledge to work in your own State! Help Florida grow and prosper . . . and you'll grow and prosper, too! qjlgflq' Q L1 2 'E-, 21: Fl.0RlDA PUWER 8: l.lGl'l'l' CUMPANY 2' is HELPING BUILD FLORIDA Congfatulations . ,. I . l I iDadZeq 4 TEXTBOOKS-SUPPLIES, INC. wav:'AvAx::::::x:rv-'T'WY-vAxvAvA'Av-YA'-ve W 11 8 YE G l S G 1132-1134 South Dixie Highway in the world CORAL GABLES 46, FLORIDA Phone MO 5-7361 is there so much in store for you! VZ LAUNDRY DRIVE IN 1 5 SHIRTS , . , Bring 'Em In am! 'IUC Q 2 ' I In the Morning Beautifully Laundered fin' -- , f ? -Wear 'Em MlAMl'S GREAT STORE l I Limit 3 with Each 51.00 f .17 Lf 4. A, Nue- Dry Cleaning , gm! 61" S I wafhouf Dry Cleaning zoc ' X - N - NO EXTRA CHARGE ' E Personalized Service HI 6-6752 3890 Bird Rodd df Ponce de leon :.: ,,,I II.:. ,.:, I.,.r,:, , ,.,I I .::,I .,.,., I,.,.,..r..,,.:. I.,. I ,.:, A..:.:. . . . i.:: , ,:,.:.I I 1" .L 1 Won I' You HAVE A TAMPA C""'P'fme"'5 of :ZZ irrri irii fz. "'iu i if2?9'gf'5 iri, liri :ir I iirrirfririrrfrrirriir iirrrrri I rrr,ir iri igi irr I :rrr ilr. 1 izr izr I I I lir izrri 1 iir:r:i:griiii,iiI,:,r irliii,iiriii:.iiiii I I For an Enjoyable Smoke ELI WITT CIGAR CO. LUMBER YARDS, INC. CORAL GABLES NORTH MIAMI BEACH MIAMI SHORES PERRINE I E' 1, N .' I - I 4 LN D --- xg A 4 W raid,-,,,,. Another Good Lesson Now, and through the years ahead, the right banking connection can contribute to your success. The First National Bank of Miami provides complete banking and trust services to serve all your business and personal financial needs. 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PhotoRef1ex.. . a unique- method of faleing pictures from coast to coast X I 1 PHOTOREFLEX STUDIO Q 1 x Q Ahh FLOOR U 'a l n 9 S J2w.fAa?w ?'d25Alb!ZJ' Xf' Tim' zy an ziem or the Y C f 14 TIMERS lass of 59 need not necessarily read Thrs 1S for the older folk and from vs hat I have seen around the streets some are really gettrng to be old folks Makes me shudder Here at least are a few early reroes more or less Thrs rs not a statrstrcal prece Information IS based strrctly on memory There has not been nor wrll there be research 1 The first UM hero was almost compulsorrly a football one Name of Clrff Courtney A daring colorful hell for leather back who werghed maybe l60 pounds and took the attrtude of a 200 pounder Clrff rs a prominent member of the Florrda bar at present reading and for a guess, I would say Werghs more than 160 pounds 2 Brll Krmbrough also a football captarn and a bang up center He as well as Cliff were Wrsconsrn boys both rf memory serves came from Appleton as drd a major portion of the earlrer squads I don t suggest that these boys were solrcrted any more than the band boys who strangely enough all came from the Detrort area Forget rt Brll rs now after a hrghly respected career wrth the FBI Safety Drrector of the Crty of Coral Gables 3 4 5 Three other football boys whom I held rn hrgh esteem 1 Lloyd or Babe Solre He too served hrs term wrth the Gables Police and I thmk IS now runnrng some housrng setup for the U But rn hrs hey day the Babe could come out of a questronable play Cwouldn t suggest for the world that he ever en gaged rn drrty tactics wrth the most rnnocent face rn the world The blame rnevrtably fell on the oppo srtron 2 Tony Lyons an absent mrnded end who at one pornt rn hrs career and I assure you rt was the 7en1th rnrsread srgnals whrch called for hrm to punt and krcked a field goal from 40 yards out It was hrs first Don t know what Tony rs dorng but bet he rs sellrng somethrng Awfully persuasive guy 3 Fran Hauser Smearcase to hrs friends and not berng Wrsconsrn bred drdn t know t1ll last year that smear case was cottage cheese and to thrs day don t know how rt fits Frannre He was a hell of a lrnesman and was once reported as laavrng sard from the abso lute bottom of a prle up eese what a beautiful sunset That alone rs enough to make a man mem orable Don t know where Fran rs now but do know that we picked up a k1d on the way back from the U Name was Hauser Brg good lookrng krd Fran s strll funnellmg them rn 6 Eddre Dunn Eddre IS and maybe should be the all trme hero The dog could really run Drd everythrng rrght and came along rn a per1od when teams really needed hrm There was however an other guy Mramr came to promrnence when Florrda ungracrously but under pressure granted us the prrvr lf xlllg 57 an aa a lege of a game It had to of course be played rn Garnesvrlle The fact that we lrcked them rs hrstory They have really new er gotten over rt Eddre Dunn ran them crazy but and I thmk Eddre will be the first to admrt rt the long booming punts of ohnny Douglas were the thrngs that set the drrty lrttle Gaters back on therr haunches There was enough glory to share I know where Eddre rs he sells me my rnsurance Another and major accomplrshment he married the presrdent s daughter Dottie Ashe rs as brg a thrng as Eddre ever was They are both very lucky As for ohnny all I know rs that he played a few years of pro baseball Cat whrch he was neces sarrly pretty dern good What happened to hrm after that would be rnterestrnff to know 8 Bob Masterson outstandrng end who rn only thrs ones oprnron rushed too fast and frequently mrssed plays thereby Desprte whrch he went on to be star end for the Redskrns and finally captarn The only trme he left the bench rn hrs later years was to get someone Bob was real vrcrous He later went on to coach the Hamrlton Ontarro club That s enough of the b1g ones Let s take a look at some others Red Franklrn for rnstance who and he will deny rt went around campus sellrng a devrce which kept lrnt out of navels Red was a damned good halfback and rs a damned good lawyer Let s take Autre Mrlls the back wrth less abrlrty and more try than anyone before Whrtey Campbell Take too Tony Vacarellr 145 pound fullback Frank Paske wrtch a 5 7 who worked opposrte one of the real great ones Walt Krchefskr a big oaf who can thrnk VValt went on to the Steelers and back to the current positron of assrstant to Gus Walt has football brarns Maybe mentron should be made of Cub Buck who could stand under one goal post and krck over the other He was the first coach Maybe too mention should be made of Irl Tubbs the only creatrve coach and rn the oprnron of the wrrter maybe the best one He went on from here to Iowa Mentron rn fact should be made of a bunch of them Space does not permrt Parker has seen them all and hr there Harry Provrn Parker ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION Sznce 1923 I-II 3 4276 CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA .lL JL ax 'Z A Q ' 1,6 1.1 f , 0 n o If 0 XX 1 yw f ' , CX , gy fl N 'J 1 ,IX 9' 7 q ' I I x - X X , ,. I 1 ? ' ' X 1 bf- - X 4' 9 1 4 A -' jr I 1 I Q I 1 0' 0 1 E' 1 X' . . ' 1- If V C 1 .I I F. , f - - - - Y Sz VK- Q: ' . , 7 , L U J ' 7 , ' - ' i 1 1 ' - 1 1 J . ' r - . 1 . , . 1 1 ' ' ' V . . . , . . . . . 1 6 . , . . . 1 ' I 1 ' . I ' . , . . D. ' - 1 1 a ' i 1 1 ' 3 7 3 . . . . . , . , . . - 1 1 1 1 ' . . , V . . Z u Q ' - 1 , - 1 1 1 1 ' " C I I . -4 ' 1 ' . . , . 4 1 1 1 1 U ' . - , , , c . , . . . . . . ' L . 7 - 1 1 . C ' y ' i ' - - - - r n - 1 . . , 1 ' , 1 ,L c c i 9 . 1 1 1 I n 1 C 1 , . . . . 1 K , I . n A u 11 ' 3 C - - C 1 1 1 ' ' ' 1 . . . , . . 1 C ' 1 , , . . . . 1 I 1 ' 1 J' 1 - 1 1 I C ' u . HJ . - . n m ' , 7 . T- , 17 1 ' u K I ' C 1 , . 1 4 C , K . . . 4 , . . , . . . , . A , - - 1 1 , .' 1 9 ' ' 1 2 36, 275 A Abbott, John ............. Abel, Nancy ........ . . . . . Abel, Wanda .... 189, 200, 239 302 341 Abell, William ........... Abich, Georgina .... .... . Abramson, Herb Acker, C. Fred . .... . Acker, Irwin Ackerman, Gail 284 226 216 262 341 357 Ackerman, Leona A. ...... 209 Ackerman, Mary K. ....... 288 Acosta, William ..... 220, 226 Adamo, Joseph J. ........ 330 Adams, Arnold A. .... 211, 357 Adams, Bert R. Jr. ......... 266 Adams, Mary Lou ........ 200 Adams, Richard J. ........ 341 Adams, Dr. Thurston 36, 188, 190 Adams, W. S. 186,1'J, 210, 266, 341 Adler, Richard S. ........ .256 Adrian, Edward J. 210, 253, 330 Agulnick, Hilda .......... 200 Aho, Charles R. .......... 349 Ain, Marty . ......... 210,244 Akin, Mariorie S. ......... 307 Albrecht, Kirsten R. ....... 330 Aldridge, C. Clay .... 116, 119 Aldridge, Phyllis ......... 238 Alexander, Arthur L. . .256, 330 Alexander, James ...... . .136 Allen, Christine E. .. .... 292 Allen, Eric W. ..... .... 2 08 Allen, Frank B. .... .... 2 54 Allen, Gene ..... . .... 173 Allen, James H. . . . . . . .341 Allen, Ken .... .......... . 92 Allen, Marilyn H. ........ 341 Allen, Matt 63, 94, 186, 187, 188, 190, 192, 194, 220, 330 Allen, Dr. Robert M. ..... .191 Aller, Michael C. ......... 282 Allweiss, Alan ........... 216 Almasy, Harry ........... 232 Altman, Allan ....... 220, 321 Ambrister, Mary .......... 231 Amdur, Neal O. ..... 256,357 Anderson, Arthur ......... 205 Anderson, Donald V.. .269, 330 Anderson, Ed ........ 110,111 Anderson, Gary A. ........ 271 Anderson, Joan .... .... 2 14 Anderson, Martha ........ 297 Anderson, Mary 193, 194, 292, 341 Anderson, Robert A. 211, 278, 279, 37 Anderson, William ....... 220 Andich, Ernest W. ........ 357 Andre, Jacques . .210, 238, 357 Andrews, Dr. Alfred ...... 144 Angelil, Edmond .... .229, 278 Angelo, Joseph L. Jr. ..... 250 Anglim, Rev. Thomas ..... 226 Ansted, David B. ......... 357 Antweil, Charles l. ..... .. .280 Anz, Sharon Lee ....... 311 Appell, Leonard ....... . . .256 Applebaum, Herbert . .225, 282 Appelbaum, Myron 225, 282, 357 Appelby, Paul S. ........ 208 Applegate, Bruce . ........ 85 Apt, Paul J. ....... .... 1 70 Aquilina, Jim A. .......... 262 Archer, John T. ........... 266 Archetti, John ............ 213 Argo, Donna 193, 212, 294, 357 Aristeguieta, Rodolfo .205, 349 Armbruster, Robert P. ..... 262 Arndall, Roger L. ......... 266 Aronfeld, Norwin L. ...... 260 Aronsky, Allen ........... 244 Artzt, Norbert S. . . . . . . .330 Ashe, Thomas B. . . ..... .357 Asher, Edith ......... 212, 225 Ashton, Ammo Mae . ...... 222 Ashworth, Ann . .142, 224, 228 Askowitz, Ronald L. ...... 275 Askren, Joe W. .......... 262 Atkinson, Joan M. ........ 341 Atwater, William M. . ..... 262 Auerbach, Edward 163, 186, 205, 349 357 Auerbach, Harold ........ Aufhauser, Vivie ......... 109 Aug, Charles M. ....... . August, Arnold E. ..... 3 . .257 1 273 August, Francene T. .... . . .298 Ausiello, Peter J. ......... 253 Austin, William P. . . .205, 349 Averbuck, Richard A. ..... Avidano, Alfred A. Jr. 250, Aydin, Aysen ............ 349 Babb, Larry E. . .......... 250 Babcock, Judy A. . . . ....292 Bach, Wilbert .... General Index . . . . . 70 Bader, Daniel ............ 330 Baer, Ira H. ............. 244 Bagby, Joe 186, 188, 211, 242, 266, 357 Bagosy, George .......... 216 Bailey, Chuck ............ 85 Bailey, Ernest . . . . .... .210 Bailey, Fleming . . . . . . 31 Bailey, Tom ...... . . . 71 Bain, Irma R. .... ..... 34 1 Bain, Michael D. . . . .. . . .330 Bair, Thomas E. . . . . . . . .262 Baird, Ruth S. ..... ..... 3 41 Baitcher, Daniel J. ........ 357 Baker, Arvil ............. 198 Baker, Carolyn . .229, 302, 349 Baker, Margie ........... 239 Baker, Melvin E. 186, 188, 208, 214, 262, 355 Baker, Noel ............ .253 Baker, Roberta ...... .... 1 08 Baker, William J. . . .... 357 Bakst, Dan L. ....... . . . .280 Baldino, Connie P. . .. . . . ,300 Baldwin, Carol 54, 58, 193, 296, 297, 330 Baldwin, Gail ....... .... 2 69 Balek, Judi ......... .... 2 92 Balkan, Irwin I. . .... .... 2 75 Ballard, David . .195, 210, 258 Balletto, Charlotte L. .... 302 Balseiro, Dr. Jose A. . .... 62 Banoszak Donald .. . ... .357 Banville, Raymond 211, 234, 250, 357 Baraff, Alvin 5. ..... .... 3 21 Barbey, Carolyn S. . . .... 222 Barish, George ...... . . . .208 Barker, Audra ............ 330 Barker, Margaret L. . ..... 293 Barner, Pamela R. ........ 297 Barnes, Ernie ............ 71 Barnes, Raymond C. ...... 357 Barnett, Betsy ............ 341 Barnett, Howard A. ...... 256 Barnett, Shirley .......... 341 Barnouw, Ralph G. ....... 258 Barreras, Esly Jr. .... 198,266 Barron, Garrett ....... 82, 246 Barron, Judy ............. 224 Barrow, Henry H. Jr. ...... 208 Barrow, Lynn M. ......... 330 Barry, John .............. 200 Barry, Richard H. ......... 357 Bartall, John ........ 100,101 Barthelmas, Terry E. ...... 258 Bartoletti, Louise ......... 222 Bascetta, Thomas John .... 258 Basile, Joan ......... 212, 288 Basler, Thomas G. ........ 266 Bassler, Anita L. ... ... . .288 Bastos, Omnis .... . .... 232 Bastos, Zanoni ..... ..... 2 32 Bates, Nancy K. .......... 300 Batich, Theodore J. ....... 254 Baum, Ellen ..... 199, 202, 330 Baumgartner, Barbara A. . .330 Baumgortner, Jean 215, 217, 222, 281, 302, 330 Bauske, Duane ....... 229, 250 Baxter, Charles S. Jr. .... 349 Bayerl, Eugene A. J. . ..... 271 Baylis, Joan ......... 234, 311 Baysari, Edmond K. ..186, 349 Beach, William R. ........ 258 Beahy, Robert C. ......... 250 Beal, C. Henderson ....... 173 Beale, Phillip L. .......... 257 Bean, Robert ........ 195, 254 Beaver, Albert H. ........ 278 Beccaria, Charles A. .... . .266 Bechtel, Glenn R. . ........ 258 Beck, Harold ...... . . .199 Becker, Alan ............ 214 Becker, Jacqueline L. ...... 304 Becko, Judith L. .... ...... 2 88 Beckwith, Skip . ..... . .... 173 Bedford, Gerald L. ........ 357 Bednarcik, William J. .... .357 Beegle, John A. .......... 357 Beehler, Cecil C. .......... 327 Beer, Jim F. .............. 262 Beery, Dr. John R. .. 191,340 Behney, Virginia 186, 197, 217, 285, 300, 330 Bein, Arthur P. ........... 250 Beiser, Betty R. .......... 304 Bekkenhuis, Al 208, 220, 221, 227 Bell, Barbara ............ 228 Bell, Edward J. ........ . .276 Bell, George R. .... . . .269 Bellman, Marshall ........ 280 Bellows, Donald .......... 349 Benamy, Rita . . . .214, 238, 307 Benckenstein, Edrya E. .... 341 Bendett, David ........... 220 Bennett, Gordon . . . .... . Bennett, Gunnar B. ...... . Bennett, James 143, 220, 226, Bennett, Lynne Ann ....... Bennett, Robert Gordon Benson, J. F. . ........... . Benson, Ralph R. ........ . Berceli,Ron.......... Berckman, Theodore Jri 1 Berenstein, Mort .......... Berge, James H. Jr. ...... . Berger, Brenda Low ..... Berger, Jonathan ........ Berger, Richard B. . . BerghoE, Richard ....... . Berke, Gerald D. ....... . Berken, Gilbert H. ...218 Berken, Herbert ......... Berkheimer, Christine H. 193, 235, zsa, Berkman, Frances G. . . . . . Berkovitz, Richard ....... Berkson, Jill ....... . . . Berlin, David ........... Berman, Marcia G. . . . . . . Bermann, Bobbe ......... Bern, A. Fred . . ...... . .. Bernard, Len .... 230, 262 Bernardo, Michael J. . . . . Berney, Fred ............ Bernstein, Edward .... Bernstein, Mary .285, Berrisford, Charles . .220 Berry, Robert ........... Berry, Sheldon J. .... . Berry, Susan ......... Bertman, Skip .....,, Bessey, Barbara ........ Bethel, John P. .... .... . Bever, Jayne M. . . .. Bezzine, Marlene ........ Bialeck, Melvin M. ..... . Biancardi, Richard E. .... . Bianco, John . ......... . . Biggs, Leota K. ...... . ide idd iid Bigsby, William ..... , Binard, William .218,226, Binn, Heather ........... 214 Biringer, Frank ...... , Birnholz, Standford P. 193 Bisbee, M. Susan ..... , Bishop, Robert A. .... . . . . Bisignano, Joseph ....... 214 Bitter, Ursula . . . .... . , Bittner, Robert F. ........ Black, Jacob . . . . ..... . . . Blackley, Mary Anne. .193, Blair, Bruce ............ Blanchard, LeRoy E. 1B7,188,190, 213, Blandeburgo, Charles J.. . Blank, Richard Norman . . Blank, Sam ...... ....... Blank, Stephanna ....... Blanton, Betty A. ....... . Blasingame, Jim ....... . . Blasko, Byron ........ Blau, Raela ......... Bliss, Jacqueline J. . . . . iid iii Blissett, Ronald G. .... , Blitch, Wilburn A. ...... . Blitstein, Martin . . . . . . . . r 1 1 1 1 Block, Elissa G. ..,. . Block, Fred H. 197, 198, Block, Norman A. . . . Blood, Robert J. Bloom, Judith P. Bloom, Sol . ...... .. Bloomfield, Barry .... . Blosser, James 142,190, 211, Blotcky, Nancy . . . . . . . Blumberg, Brenda A. . Blumenfield, Robert H. Blumenthal, Barbara F. Boardman, Daniel . . . Boas, James M. .... . Bobley, Peter M. . . . Bobo, Emma ...... Bock, William .... Bo a e Jerr I Boissonnault, John G. 199, 231, 108 254 254 288 254 215 276 210 258 173 357 294 330 275 85 208 330 349 330 330 168 307 210 357 231 280 35 253 238 341 330 238 100 244 341 280 238 349 294 238 357 349 202 341 226 253 341 355 357 294 244 220 355 262 204 297 83 349 330 276 31 215 294 238 71 240 293 341 253 304 330 341 330 341 257 244 266 290 304 256 341 271 256 357 240 200 g g , y . .......... 244 Boggs, Dr. Ralph 5. .... 39, 45 357 210 250, Bonavita, Emil . ...... .... Bonner, Dave 150, 187, 188, Bonomo, John L. 190, 262 208 330 seem, william s. ....... '. Boozer, Julia A. ......... . Borek, Matthew .... Baren, 'Rhoda ...... 269 288 190 200 244 Borinsky, Arthur .......... Boros, Mariorie J. ....... . Borowsky, H. Daniel ...... Borurn, William .......... Borysiewicz, Richard A. 212, 286 357 82 349 240 Bose,Harriet............. 380 Bossert, William E. ....... 330 Bothwell, Samuel ......... 241 Bouffard, Frank .......... 71 BOUFCS, Johnny . ......... 357 Bouse, Ann Marie 186, 189, 302, 330 Boutilier, Donna D. ...... .341 BoVee, Ronald G. .... .... 3 57 Bowen, Idrol L. .188, 208, 355 Bowen, William C. Jr. .... 330 Boyarsky, Rebekah S. 198, 200, 341 Boyce, Norman .......... 210 Boyd, Barbara B. ........ 293 Brach, Theodore D. ....... 253 Bracker, Arline ........... 298 Bradshaw, Bernice B. . .... 281 Braender, George B. . ..... 271 Braham, Robert F. . . .269, 330 Brakenridge, Richard P. . ..35l Branch, Virginia D. ....... 341 Branist, A. .............. 210 Brantley, John C. ........ 266 Braun, Marcia ............ 219 Braxton, Harold M. . .244, 358 Brazell, James R. 204,212, 349 Breakstone, Barbra 258, 285, 307, 330 Brede, Martha Jo .... 285, 308 Breen, Richard J. .... . . . .258 Bregman, Michael . . . . . . .273 Breitinger, Jane A. . . .... 297 Brenan, Michael Z. 100, 262, 358 Brennan, William . . . . . . .239 Brenner, Marty ...... 229, 282 Breslay, John ....... .... 2 39 Bresloft, Chuck R. . . . . . . .280 Bressler, Bernard H. . . . . .257 Bressler, Michael .... .... 2 57 Brett, Anne .............. 191 Brewer, Robert G. 100, 194, 358 Brice, Theodore C. . . .... 349 Brickmon, William . . . . . . . 82 Bridenstein, Nola .... 231, 240 Briggs, Eugene ...... .... 2 07 Briggs, Patrick A. 210, 262, 330 Briggs, William ..... .... 1 69 Brill, Stephan A. .... .... 34 9 Brink, Joan .109, 112,113, 217 Broad, Norman .......... 358 Brockmiller, Frederick L. . .349 Brockwell, John T. . . . . . . .269 Broderick, James H. ...... 266 Brody, Howard W. ....... 257 Brokaw, Bergen F. ........ 327 Bromberg, Paula ..... 225, 238 Bronfmon, Lew .... . .229, 273 Brooke, John A. ....... . . .349 Brotmon, Dave .... .... 2 10 Brow, Carl S. .... . ..... 278 Brown, Bruce ............ 113 Brown, David ........ 195, 280 Brown, Dorothy .......... 200 Brown, Helen L. .......... 286 Brown, James R. ......... 358 Brown, Nanci ....... 222, 331 Brown, Patricia A. ........ 286 Brown, Ridgely P. ........ 262 Brown, Sandra ...... 212, 358 Broy, Ronald ....... .... 2 28 Brubaker, Kay . .202, 234, 331 Brugno, Michael .......... 250 Brummitt, Asako T. . .209, 321 Bruno, Jim .... . ......... 82 Brunson, Dr. May ..... 37, 285 Brusco, Joseph ........... 200 Brush, Charles E. ........ 253 Brunstetter, Roscoe ..... ' .. 31 Bruun, Josephine ......... 199 Brzezinski, Don .......... 82 Buchan, Dr. Norman . ..... 217 Buckley, Richard D. ..230,266 Budd, Michael E. ......... 275 Buell, Jon A. ............. 253 Buhrman, John P. .... 248, 358 Bulawa, Frank E. . ........ 250 Bunch, David E. .... ..... 2 66 Bunn, Frederick S. . ...... 266 Bunting, Charles T. .... . . .262 Bunting, Judith M. ........ 308 Burbank, Edgar F. ........ 246 Burbidge, Myron ......... 216 Burger, Robert ....... . . . .260 Burget, Frank ............ 254 Burgstresser, Joe .... 143, 262 Burka, Elliott L. ..... . . . . .257 Burke, Francis P. 230,253,331 Burke, Guy .............. 214 Burke, Marilyn ..... . ..... 219 Burkey, David K. ....... . .271 Burman, Vivek ........... 283 Burns, John ......... 238, 241 Burns, Priscilla A. 193, 253, 297 Burns, Robert W. Jr. .262, 349 Burton, Leland S. ......... 269 Buryn, Stanley J. . . . ..... 358 Bush, Ed ........ ..... 7 1 Bush, Mildred . . . . . . . . Bushong, Cathy ...... .200 212, 288 Butcher, Dr. F. G. . .. Butler, Richard T. Butter, Michael A. . . . Butter, Steve H. .... . Butterfield, Wilma E. . Byars, David ........ Cabell, Charlie .211, Cahn, Sue .......... Cain, Maurice R. . . . . Calandra, Joseph P. . Calay, Joseph T. . . . . Caldwell, Ravona 186, 199, Califano, Richard . . . Callahan, John ...... Calry, Joe ........ . Calvert, Gail 201, 212, n Calvetto, Gerald: e E. Camero, Mario J. .... 230, 219, 217,. 212, 144, Cameron, Kay ....... 288, 219 231 Caminiti, Lorraine , Campbell, Lynne Canavan, Cedra-B. . . Cannato, Sam ....... Cannava, David S. . . Cantarini, Rudolph V. Canter, Norman M. . Canter, YuVonne J. . Capell, John L. .... . Caplan, Sanford Capps, Gerald 168, 187, Captain, Jim ....... Carey, Theodore G. . I 205, 190, 215, Cargin, William C. . . . . . . E.. Carlson, Charles Carlson, John J. Carmichael, Joan Carnes, Frederick Carpenter, Carpenter, Carpenter, Marcia A. Patricia E. T.. 5. . Don M. .. Lynne E.. Carpenter, Carpenter, Tom J. . .. Carr, Mercedes E. . . . Carr, Ronald ..... Carr, Sherman L. Carrera, Eddie ..... Carrier, Valentine Carrodus, Robert Carroll, Paul J. 238, P. IIIII 258, Carron, Janice ........ . . Carson, Nita P. ....... . . . Cartisano, Orazio J. . Caruba, Alan ...145, Casey, James F. Casey, Kathy ....... 225, 266, 214, Casey, S. . ............. . Cashin, Gloria .......... Cashman, Daniel F. Cashman, Dorothy 131 269 283 283 302 228 358 238 349 238 349 331 192 226 216 331 331 358 331 240 233 331 277 269 349 280 286 254 358 323 331 358 358 246 253 293 341 262 303 331 286 278 2 94 349 349 1 94 35 8 200 358 147 331 331 331 358 341 239 198 358 285 266 Cashman, Richard J. ..... . Casper, Robert C. ........ 266 331 Cassidy, John ....... Cassity, Richard ..... Cassone, James J. .. Castanon, Antonio .. Castellanos, Emilio . Castleman, Susan . . . Castor, Richard Cathcart, Eugene .... Cavallo, Vincent Cavrich, George .... Ceglio, Joseph D. . . . Ceravole, Philip . . . Cernich, Stephen Cesarini, Sandy Chatiin, J. A. ...... . Chattins, Frances H. . Chaiser, Russell P. . . . Chait, Jere N. ..... . Challis, Mike H. .... . Chambers, Edgar H. . Chanin, Steve J. R.. A. .f .212, 277, 231, 303, Chapman, James .... 196, Charles, Shelly E. .. Charmak, Conrad J. . Charmont, Thomas . . Chase, Errol ........ Chase, Jacqueline ...285, Chason, Lawrence M. Chazen, Stephen M. . Choa, Francisco ..... Cheadle, Judy ...... Check, Tommyanne . . Cheetham, Theodore . Chekanow, Fred .... Chenea, Barrie ..... Chenoweth, Dean A. Cherin, Bernard ..... Chertok, Robert J. .. I i-isf . 269, 239: 240 258 210 234 290 169 262 231 241 341 226 358 358 200 331 349 187 258 331 280 210 293 273 220 258 31 1 244 256 349 sos 222 220 210 358 250 21 1 Chestler, Carl ........... Chippas, Lydia A. . .. Christy, Paul B. .... . Churchill, Mary A. ...... . Churchman, Judith A. Chuxmir, Joan S. 321 239 331 258 309 331 307 Cicerale, Dominic ...... 277 Cieslak, Kurt ...... .... 2 08 Clancy, Hugh ............ 112 Clancy, Peter ............ 210 Clark, Ann 212, 228, 231, 300, 358 Clark, Connie S. 193, 233,331 Clark, Hal .............. 230 Clark, John .... ...... 3 1, 358 Clark, William H. ........ 250 Classon, Ronald . .... 224,250 Clay, Jack .............. 108 Cleary, William R. ....... 358 Clift, Janice ............. 153 Clinton, Henry.M. ........ 349 Clitherow, Johnny R. .... 284 Clause, John H. .......... 190 Coakley, Dion ........... 220 Coburn, Dorothy .... 198,240 Coclling, Richard B. . .212, 349 Coen, Judy .............. 226 Coffee, Robert J. ........ 358 Cotteen, Thomas L. ...... 358 Coliey, Francine. ......... 202 Coffey, Jerry . . .204, 213, :149 Cohen, Arlene 187, 193, 219, 223, 231, 244 Cohen, Arthur ........... 256 Cohen, Beniamin J. ...... 331 Cohen, Bernie 166, 211, 241, 358 Cohen, Carol T. .......... 341 Cohen, Charlene ..... 222, 225 Cohen, Doug A. ......... 244 Cohen, Elliott S. ......... 282 Cohen, Eugene ........... 33 Cohen, Harriet . ..... 215,331 Cohen, Harry E. ........ .358 Cohen, Julie .... .... 9 2, 93 Cohen, Liethia . . . . . . .307 Cohen, Linda F. .......... 341 Cohen, Lewis 182, 188, 190, 220 Cohen, Martin ...... 234,256 Cohen, Mike ........ . . . .244 Cohen, Nancy L. ......... 290 Cohen, Richard M. Connors, Cathie ...... . . . 230, 257, 331 Cohen, Sharon ...... 234, 240 Cohen, Stephen R. ........ 273 Cohen, William S. . . .260, 358 Cohn, David l. ........... 358 Cohn, Les A. .... ..... 2 80 Cohn, Miriam . .. .... .198 Cohn, Paul R. . . ..... 280 Cole, Gail L. .... ..... 2 86 Coleman, Butler . . . . . . . .254 Coleman, Jane P. ........ 309 Coleman, Karl B. ........ 358 Coleman, Vicki J. ........ 307 Coleman, William M. ..... 208 Colen, Judith L. .......... 331 Colgan, George A. ...... 358 Collier, Albert M. ........ 331 Collins, C.-Wendall ...... 268 Collins, Carig C. ........ 358 Collins, James C. ........ 250 Collins, Marcia L. ........ 293 Collins, Robert .......... 82 Collins, Dr. Thomas ...... 214 Colon, Carmen 63, 164, 176, 186, 187, 189, 199, 201, 202, 231, 241, 331 Colot, Raymond F. ....... 258 Colson, James F. ......... 253 Colton, Fred ........ 196,331 Comanor, Peter ........ . .165 Combs, Robert R. ......... 359 Combs, William D. ....... 359 Comerford, Michael F. .... 331 Comito, Ralph V. ......... 208 Condo, Charles S. Jr. ..... 331 Conly, William E. ........ 359 Connell, Tom J. ..... 259,331 Connolly, Francis .... Connolly, James M. . . , Connolly, Virginia 1466 . 284 359 .......24l Consolo, Anthony L. . .218, Contreras, Ed .... Conyers, Kathleen 85, 100, .228 331 208, Cook, Donald O. . .. . Cook, Howard E. Cook, Ken ...... Cook, Mary ............. Cook, Maudie ....... Cook, Robert H. . . . . Cook, William E. ....... . 202, .250, Cooke, Charles .......... Cooley, James A. ....... . Coolidge, Carol L. ...... . Coon, Thomas T. . . . Cooper, Frank E. ........ . Cope, John ....... ....... Copeland, Phillip R. ..... . 231, 240, Copperman, Elene Coppinger, William C. Copple, Steve H. .... . Coppola, Nicholas V. Corey, Walt . . . . . .71, 94, Corn, Ellen Corrigan, John P. Jr. 187, 188, Corsello, David G. . .. Corso, Sylvia ........ 190, 359 297 359 359 239 226 232 341 341 200 331 309 359 259 228 253 342 259 260 259 194 307 323 269 226 Cortina, Angel ........... Cosgriff, John 187, 188, 190, 208, Cosme, Rafael ...... Castello, John ....... Cotler, Leonard Cotton, Barbara T. Couch, George J. . . . . Couglin, Dan ........ Coulton, Lawrence A. . Coundit, Thomas ..... Courtne Thomas M. . Yr Courtright, John 204, .71 , . . . . .210, Covell, Paul J. ...... 248, Covo, Joanne ........ 214, Cowing, Penny S. . Cox, Lois ........... Coyle, James ....... 207, Coyle, William E. Crabtree, Judith L. Crawford, Jim .......... Crawford, Ronald L. ..... . Crawford, Col. Troy ...... Crecca, Lucia M. ........ . 359 292 349 342 210 342 259 71 260 210 323 233 359 238 303 202 359 323 303 71 208 175 332 Crew, John .............. Crimmins Elizabeth A Cristal, Jay A. . ....... . . . 207 , . .... 303 Crippen, Bernard S. ...... 262 323 269 Cromer, Foul C. ......... . Cross, Donald R. ....... . Crump, Joseph G. Jr. . 342 . 332 Crusan, Lynne ...... 209, 227 Cruz Munoz, Luis . . . .205, 266 Cullen, Stanley l. ........ 327 Culpepper, George H. .... 327 Culpepper, Virginia C. .... 293 Cunningham, David . .195, 210 Cunningham, Donald 200, 253 Cunningham, Lethel D. .... 342 Cupp, David .... 167, 213, 215 Curci, Fran . .71, 153, 188, 269 Curson, Elliott R. ......... 256 Curtis, William ...... 109, 112 Cypers, Robert M. ........ 257 Cypress, Eileen . . .... 189, 327 Does, Eduardo J. ... ... . .359 Dager, Pedro J. .......... 349 Dahl, Roy D. ............ 266 Dale, Rusty ............. 233 Dambaugh, Dr. Luella N... 62 Damian, Kenneth ......... 195 Dana, Allan H. .......... 332 Dangel, Fred ..... 71, 100, 194 Daniel, Robert M. ...... . Daniel, Thomas M. ..... . Daniels, John D. ....... . Dannenberg, Robert J. , . 257 . 327 .359 Daniels, Martin G. . . .210, 359 280 332 307 Danziger, Carole 153, 281, Darling, John P. ..... .... . 269 Darling, William B. ...... 251 Dauenbaugh, Donald N. 253, 350 David, Dr. Alma . . . .231, 236 David, Ben ...... 37, 190, 240 Davide, Salvatore G. ..... 359 Davidow, Howard B. ..... 283 Davidson, Robert A. ...... 323 Davies, Emma ........... 238 Davis, Carol S. .......... 286 Davis, Doug ............. 71 Davis, Gayle 209, 227, 293, 303 Davis, Georgeann ........ 300 Davis, James ........ 202, 232 Davis, Jerry ..... 85, 194, 244 Davis, Kay . ............. 288 Davis, Mann ........ 196, 210 Davis, Patricia L. ......... 293 Davis, Phyllis 228, 231, 309, 342 Davis, Robert B. .......... 332 Davis, Ronnie ............ 216 Davis, Sally ............. 226 Davis, William C. ........ 359 Day, William ............ 214 Dean, Charlotte ...... 231, 293 Dean, Doug ........ 236, Dean, Sheila 219, 223, 231, DeAn elis Kenneth J .. . 210 DeBernardo, Pasquale F. . DeBogory, John P. ..... . De Carlo, Louis J. ...... . DeConde, Ronald ........ DeFurio, Frank L. Jr. De Guenther, Sally J. .... . Deichmann, Herta M. .... . Deiderich, Harry ......... Deionghe, Judith G. Deland, Thomas ........ . Delany, Michele A. De La Vega, Gloria Delis, Barbara .......... . Dell, Glenda ............ . Dellinger, Ordale B. . .191, Deloach, William S. ..... . DeLong, James ...... 202, DeLoria, William L. ...... . Delvecchio, Charles F. . . . . Demetski, John S. Jr. ..... Denner, Duane A. .... 207, DePaauw, Eveline H. .... . Derre, William L. ........ . 251 241 g , . . .259 DeArriba, Reynold . . . , 271 .253 .350 . 321 226 251 309 187 71 297 210 303 231 236 227 359 359 232 359 359 359 359 332 271 Derrick, Dave . . .200, 233, Desmond, Thomas A. Dessoy, Don V. ......... . DeStefano, Rocco W. Deutsch, Ira ..... ........ DeVan, Robert P. .. Dey, Amy T. ............ . Diamond, Charlie ........ Diamond, Goldie . .. Diamond, Murry ......... 332 266 359 359 236 259 209 71 222 359 Diamond, William ..... 82, 83 220 Dice Dennis ....... Dicki amen 197,198,.199,. mek, John c. ....... 251, 280 359 Dickerson, Norman ...... 210 Dickinson, Judith ......... 297 Dickman, Barry S. ....... 256 Dickman, Richard 196, 210, 220, 231 Dickman, Wesley .... 220, 259 Dickson, Sidney B. ...... 350 Dieleman, Pauline .... .... 3 32 Di Filippi, Dr. Arturo ..... 172 Digiammarino, Larry ..... 71 Dillon, Richard S. ........ 251 Dine, Sydney Ann ........ 290 Dingwall, Walter M. ...... 323 Dinneny, Joseph ......... 210 Diogo, Sylvia ...... ..... 2 28 Dion, Frederic R. ......... 262 Dionne, Patricia H. ....... 286 Diponti, Robert ...... 216, 350 DiPreta, Vincent R. ....... 342 Dirvin, Joanne M. ........ 297 DiSalvo, Sue 222, 226, 229, 236 Disch, Merwin ....... 233, 359 Dismukes, Dr. William .... 202 Dixon, Bud ............. .236 Dixon, Merrill L. ......... 253 Dixon, William ...... 241, 266 Doktor, Kenneth ......... 224 Dolan, Robert . .... ..... 2 24 Dolinger, David M. ....... 244 Dombrosky, Jon D. .,..... 269 Dominic, Anthony J. ...... 253 Donahoo, Woltord ....... 262 Doogan, Pat E. ...... 193, 297 Dooly, Oscar . ........... 31 Doran, John .......... 1. . .210 Dorfeld, Lawrence . ...... 350 Dorman, Tema G. ........ 298 Dorn, Alan S. ......... . Dorste, George ...... 238 Dougherty, Edward S. Jr. 254 I . 283 241 , 359 Doval, Louise M. .... 297,332 Downes, Robert .......... 94 Doyle, James .... ..... 2 28 Doyle, Jane E. . ...... 288, 342 Dreiling, John F. ........ 323 Dressler, Abbott W. ..275, 359 Dressler, Phyllis l. . . . .275, 342 Drew, JoAnn ............ 214 Drew, Mary J. .......... .342 Driscoll, Joseph F. ........ 359 Driscoll, Susanna M. ...... 332 Drogin, Gerald K. .... .... 2 44 Druley, Thomas F. ........ 246 Drumbore, Charles H. .... 278 Dube, William ........... 82 Duberson, C. ............ 229 DuBois, Reynold ......... 234 Ducayet, Alice ..... .239, 293 Dudwick, Kenneth ........ 332 Duftin, John M. . . . . . . . .269 Duffy, John D. ........... 266 Dugan, Donald 204, 212, 213, 350 Duhaime, Patricia C. ...... 342 Duke, Howard W. ........ 323 Dumas, Glenda A. ........ 342 Dunham, C. Bryce ........ 199 Dunkel, Shelley .......... 100 Dunkel, Susan 143,19B, 219 228, 231, 240, 303 Dunn, Charles A. ........ 248 Dunn, John ........ ..... 2 20 Dupont, Samuel .... ..... 2 10 Dupuis, Diane R. .. .... 294 Durham, Caryl R. ........ 288 Durnin, Douglas . . . .... .259 Durr, Al ................. 213 Dusenberry, Tom .... 194, 251 Dyce, Frank Jr. 190, 204, 212, 213, 350 Dye, Ross ............... 238 Dyer, Helen R. ...193, 288, 342 Dykes, Robert ........... 233 Dynner, Judy ........ 198, 332 Dyson, Donald R. ........ 269 E Eagle, Louis A. L. Eaken, Judith .... Earle, Rosalie .... Earls, Irene A. . . . Eaton, Susan K. . . . . Eberhardt Ro er , , g .... izis Eberly, Charles R. ...... . Ecard, Richard ........... Eddy, James ........ 169, Eden, Theodore A. .... . Edgar, Henry ........ Edkins, Dave ........ 192, 1 381 275 193 262 332 303 277 266 241 323 262 199 210 Edwards, Richard .... 224, 227 Edwards, Robert A. ....... 269 Eggert, Robert ........... 82 Ehlentield, Joyce ......... 226 Eicholtz, George F. Jr. 212, 350 Eighmie, Hugh J. ......... 253 Eisenberg, Cloria E. ...... 342 Eisinger, Joyce .......... 359 Eitellorg, Jack M. Ekholm, Harley C. Eldridge, Lawrence C. Eikin, Jett A. ........... . Ellenberg, James L. ...... 256 Eller, Judy ..... 303 Elliott, Timothy C. ........ 262 Ellison, Dr. Reuben ....... 234 360 278 191 31 269 . . . . . . . .350 359 244 .. . .238, Elmore, Philip R. .... 277, Emden, Mark J. Jr. ...... . Emerson, Barbara Emerson, Hugh ..... . .. .. Finkelstein, Freddie ....... Finley, George T. ........ . Finora, Daniel ...... 251, Finn, John A. .... ..... . Fischer, Gary ...... Fischer, Larry P. ..... Fish, Jerome ............. Fish, Judith F. . ......... . . Fish, Stephen 197, 231, 241, Fishbein, Brenda ........ . Fisher, David R. ......... . Fisher, John A. ......... . Fisher, Maxine ...... 217, Fisher, Robert ...212,213, Fisher, Theodore . . . . . . . . . Fishman, Larry J. .... . . . . . Fishman, Samuel E. ..273, Fiske, Alan P. ........... . Fiske, Brian ......... 210, Fitzgerald, Daniel M. . .... Engel, Lee L. ............. 360 Engel, Phyllis A. ......... 286 Engel, Theodore J. . . .196, 360 Engelberg, Lester ........ 323 Enriquez, Jose ..... ..... 2 66 Enwright, Parker ........ 242 Epperly, Paul J. ...... 207, 360 Erdberg, Bette l. ......... 298 Erdheim, Helen ..... 238, 307 Erskine, Kathleen S. ...... 297 Erstling, Morton ......... 323 Escalante, Carlos C. .... . .327 Esformes, Joseph .... 29, 332 Eskenazi, George J. ...... 257 Espie, Robert ............ 234 Essen, Richard 143, 179, 203, 273 Etheridge, Dinny ..... 231, 293 Evangelista, Vincent ..... 220 Evans, Carol M. ..... 209, 355 Evans, John T. Jr. ........ 360 Evans, Richard ...... 195, 269 Evans, William ..... 239, 266 Ewing, Diana M. ....... . Eyre, Charles F. ..... . 294 .....191 323 Ezzo, Ralph P. ...... 168, F Faber, John B. ........... 271 Fabric, Stuart 220, 231, 241, 244 Faenza, George R. . . .213, 350 Fa in Robert A g , . . . . . Fairchild, Carolyn L. . . 256 . . . . .311 Faircloth, Robert ......... 169 Falk, Michael L. .... 256, 360 Fanning, Edward J. ...... 284 Farah, Khalil C. ......... 323 Farhi, Rochelle . . . .... .222 Fariss, Ann ...... ..... 2 38 Farley, Gilbert ' .... ..... 1 91 Farnsworth, Sue . . ..... 297 Farr, Harry E. ..... ..... 2 71 Farr, Harvey L. .......... 257 Farrell, Robert S. ........ 251 Farrell, Walter M. ........ 251 Fassett, John B. ll ........ 323 Faulkner, Thomas J. ...... 248 Faze, Arnold ........ 207, 360 Fedderson, Russell R. Jr . ..277 Feder, Robert S. ......... :256 Fedor, Richard E. ......... 327 Feely, Ted M. ............ 266 Feher, Patricia J. ........ 342 Feigenblatt, Irving ....... 244 Feiler, Barton C. .... 256,360 Feiler, Sam .............. 235 Fein, Bruce F. ..... ..... 2 75 Feinberg, Judy ........... 239 Feinman, Natasha ....... .191 Felcoski, Daniel L. . . .214, 355 Feld, Bruce .............. 178 Feld, Marvin N. .......... 208 Feldman, Barbara S. . ..... 304 Feldman, Carol .... . ..... 23: Feldman, Don ..... Ferdinand, Bonnie Fern, Fredlyn ..... Fernandez, Hector Feldman, Rima L. ........ 332 . . .223, 272 Ferguson, Lynda .... 53, 54, 55 . ...... 231 Fernandez, Julio ......... 253 Fernandez, Virginia G. ....286 Ferre, Jose .............. 321 Ferrell, Lynette B. ........ 321 Ferrell, Mallory .192, 210, 215 Ferrell, Martha J. .... 293, Ferris, Fifi . .............. 171 Ferry, Curtis F. .......... 332 Fetters, Richard G. ....... 259 Feuer, Barbara l. Fiedler Richard D 342 ........298 332 , . ...... . Fields, Robert L. . . . . . . . .282 Fien, Carl ............... 38 Filip, Beverly 143, 186, 187, 254, 285, 303, 332 Filippi, Peter A. ........ . . Finder, Lois C. . . . Findley, Arthur .. Fineberg, Lois F. . .. Fink, Charles ...... Fink, Leon ............ . . Fink, Sanford E. .... . Finkelstein, Audrey 277 342 195 298 257 225 260 290 Fitzgerald, Dennis 260 860 342 323 251 246 71 290 273 304 360 327 307 350 323 275 360 283 277 332 . . . .220 342 Fitzpatrick, Valeria 202, Flam, Ronald ........ 229, 275 Flanigan, Charles F. ...... 259 Flax, Ronni H. . .......... 342 Fleetwood, Charlotte .283, 286 Fleischer, Gene ......... Fleisher, Joel L. 173, 280, Fleming, Edward Jr. .196, Fleming, Judy ........... 226 . 173 332 360 Fleming, Neil ....... . .... 71 Fletcher, John G. .... 275,332 Fliashnick, Jess E. ........ 275 Flotken, Patti E. ..... . ....297 .. . . . .. .332 Fogel, Judith A. .......... 342 Flynn, Maureen V. Fogel, Roberta A. ........ 342 Foley, David M. . . . . . . . .259 Folsom, Mary O. ......... 191 Foosaner, Barbara ........ 219 Forbis, Burt ......... 212, 213 Ford, Homer .......... . . .238 Fornes, Edward J. ........ 253 Forno, Rosemarie ........ 111 Forrester, Kathy .2 228, 306 Forstall, Carolyn L. ...... 293 Forsyth, William ......... 227 Fortgang, Joyce .219 222,223 Fortunato, Daniel J. ...... 266 Fowler, Brenda L. ........ 294 Fox, Bobbi R. ..... ..... 2 90 Fox, Joseph D. . . . .... .360 Fox, June G. ........... . Fox, Richard E. . ..... . . . . Fox, Stephen ........ Franceschi, Duane 197, . 332 . 256 207, 360 332 247, Francis, Lesley Lee ..... . .191 Frank, Barbara .......... 256 Frank, Clifford S. ....... . .256 Frank, Gary ......... 257, 360 Franklin, Dale H. .290 Franklin, Dave ...... 234 Franklin, Michael .... Franko, Patricia . . . Frantzman, Ronnie . . . Freal, Ann M. .......... . Frederich, Walter A. Jr. . . Freed, Dan J. ........ . . . Freedman, Donald . . . Freedman, Robert A. .... . Freedman, William L. . . . . Freeman, Charles N. . . . . Freeman, Dave . . ..... . . . .241 Freeman, Gary D. .... 196, 360 Freeman, Marcia C. .... . Freifeld, Leon E. Friberg, Louise .......... Fribourg, J. Walter ...... Fried, Aurelia .......... Fried, Eleanor .......... Friedkin, Monte N. ..... . Friedl Bertha . .. , ........ 239 Friedl, Dr. Berthold ..202, 239 210, 244 . . . .202 229, 304 . 332 .360 .323 360 280, . 256 . 269 .256 . 304 .269 . 202 .321 . 236 . 239 . 283 Friedlan, Allan l. ........ 280 Friedland, Lois B. ........ 321 Friedland, Roberta ....... 304 Friedman, Claire E. ...... 321 Friedman, Harold N. ..... 321 Friedman, Lawrence 8. 187, 188, 260, 323 Friedman Mark M. ....... 280 Friedman, Marvin A. ..... 260 Friedman, Naomi .... 222,240 Friedman, Rochelle . . .236, 240 Friedman, Rosalyn ...215, 298 Friedman, Stanley R. .280,332 Frisch, Linda ......... ....198 Fritzche, Ron ............ 82 Frome, Estelle F. ......... 342 Frutchey, Robert W. .... . .262 Fuller, Henry Jr. ......... 327 Fuller, Patricia ...... 224, 232 Funke, Louis S. .......... 360 Funt, Patricia R. .307 Furlong, Ann ............ 224 Fuschetti, Richard M. .... . Fusia, Elaine ............. Fyfe, Bruce . ....... . . . . . Gabens, Paul ....... 220, Gache, Donald M. ....... . Gaglianello, Leanore 226, 231, 236, Gaines, Gaile E. ........ . 360 226 226 350 244 342 355 Gallup, Col. Walter Hine ardner Shirle M Ghormley, Garry W. HOP. Ed ---------------- Hochberger, Simon . . . Holthouse, Sharon J. ..... , , , , Golbreath, Janet E. ......294 Galey, Fred D. . .......... 253 360 Galishotf, Donald Gallagher, John P. ...256, .......253 Gallet, George .... ..... Gallo Henr D Galy, Philip J. .......... . Ganary, Gale ....... 214, 70 327 176 Galst, Ervin J. ........... 360 266 238 342 Gang, Jacque . . . . . . . Ganz, Gary . 219, 220 Garcia, John . . . 161, 162, 215 Garcia, Mike ...... . ..... 226 Gardiner, Andree .. ...... 207 Gardner Charles P. . .207, 360 Gardnerl Jae . 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 194, 234 Gardner, Shelly ..... Gardner, Tom ....... Garfield, Herbert . . . Gartinkle, Edith C. . . Garlinghouse-King, Dr. Garner, Mike ....... Garner, Ronald S. . . . Garrard, William B. . Garrard, Yvette D. .. Garrick, George V. . . .. . .307 . . . . 71 198, 332 . . . .298 Helen 43 . . . .162 ... .327 .....36O .....286 .....269 342 Garrison, Patricia D. .... . Gorrity, Harold D. . ..208, 355 Garty, Marian J. 193, 262, Gossner, Joseph ......... 294 Garvin, Edward C. ...... 332 257 238 Gavin, Pat ...... ..... Geatz, John P. .. ...... 342 194 Geatz, Phil .......... 71, Geller, Maureen 224, 226, 288, 342 Gellert, Adeline M. 231, 240, 342 Gemma, Constance A. ....288 Gendel, Paul ............ Genden, Lawrence M. Gennette, John F. ....... . l Geohagan, Jewel Geargalis, Arthur George, Joanne T. . ...... . 275 280 259 Gensie'ewski Gerald G. ...360 238 220 332 332 George, Prudence Grosholz, Anne M. . . .285, 309 Geraci, Charles .......... 210 Gerhard, Joan ........... 198 Gerken, Henry ...... 210,266 Gernon, Suzanne .... 193, Gershon Berman N Gershing, Marvin l. I . 297 280 342 Gerson, Betty ....... 255, 304 Gerstein, Joan C. ....... . Gerstenzang, Norm . ...... Gsensway, Sheldon Getz, Bill . ............. . . 304 100 . . . . . .332 100 271 Gheen, Harley W. ....... . Giocoboni, Dominic J. 342 . . . .342 301 Gianni, Paulo H. ........ . Giannino, Lewis A. . . ..... 269 Gibbons, Kathleen ....... 293 Gibbs, Donald C. ........ 327 Giebler, Robert .......... 259 220 Gignac, Gene . ....... 94, Gilbert, Edward C. ....... 259 Gilbert, Lyla . ............ 298 Gildroy, Clarence L. Gilfand, Norman R. .....259 .....259 Gill, John ............... Gilligan, John ..... Gilman, Kathy ........... 216 332 Gillman, Marvin ......... 168 360 333 Gilmore, Pascal M. Jr. Gilson, Gordon K. ........ 360 Ginsberg, Barbara ....... 307 Ginn, Eulalie ....... .... . 227 323 Giourgas, George S. Gladln, Steve ............ 227 244 Glasser, Pete J . ......... . Glassford, Kenneth N. . . . .323 230 Glassman, Phil ........... Glatz, Judith ............ 224 Glazer, Leonard A. ...... 343 Glazer, Lloyd G. ......... 275 Gleason, James G. ........ 254 Glenn, Judy W. . . . . .....311 222 Glick, Nancy ............ Glickman, Edward H. Gliozzo, Frank X. . . . Glosser, Daniel l. .. 256 . . . 187 260 238 Glover, Joe ............. Gochenour, Gail ..... 286, 287 Godard, Dr. James ....... 32 Goddard, Peter A. ....... 259 Godek, Leonard S. ....... 253 Godette, Donald E. . .. Godfrey, Ron ....... .. . .360 ,.85, 87 Gadling, Richard . . . .... .213 Gogselin, Bob . .. .... .241 Gold, Michael S. . . . . . . . .273 Goldberg, Arthur .... .... 2 57 Goldberg, Marshall . .210, 283 Goldberg, Myrna .... 219, 240 Goldberg, Peter .......... 167 Goldberg, Samuel ........ 333 204,213,350 commend, anon G. ..198,327 comin, neue ........ 304,285 Goldenblank, Leon Goldin, Martin .... . .2l8, 233 Goldman, Peter M. ....... 257 Goldman, Philip .. ..... 241 Goldman, Phyllis ........ 200 Goldman, R. Merle ....... 304 Goldschlager, Larry A. . . .283 Goldstein, Gloria l. ...... 283 Goldstein, Neal M. ...... 257 Goldstein, Paul P. ........ 280 Goldstein, Phyllis A. ..... 307 Goldstein, Sondra R. ...... 307 Goler, Ronnie J. .... . . .304 Golomb, Robert J. ........ 266 Gonzalez, Charles . ...... 333 Good, James . . . 186, 196, 210 Goode, Robert J. ......... 254 Goodfellow, Allen B. ..... 271 Goodkin, James K. ....... 244 Goodman, Judith M. ...... 343 Goodman, Mary F. ....... 360 Goodhart, David ....... . .216 Goodpastor, David P. ..... 251 Goodreau, David ......... 235 Goodrich, Sondra A. ..... 333 Gordon, David Barry ..... 283 Gordon, Murray G. ....... 256 Gordon, Nora D. ......... 298 Gordon, Phoebe .......... 219 Gordon, Richard P. ....... 282 Gordon, Steven ...... 273, 360 Gorelick, David ......... 210 Gorelkin, Leo . .......... 198 Gorfinkle, Samuel D. ..... 280 Gorlin, Brenda ...... . . .222 Gornnert, Gary A. . . . . . .259 Gorsen, Valerie S. . . . . .333 Goslin, Robert O. . . . . . .333 Gotlieb, Phyllis ..... . . .290 Gottlieb, Howard . . . . . .282 Gottlieb, Robert . . ..... 256 Gould, Robert F. ......... 271 Gould, Ronald M. ........ 280 Gowen, Gary ....... 196, 345 Gozansky, Nathaniel ..... 218 Grabois, Anthony D. ..... 333 Grabowski, Jane 198, 231, 240, 286 Grad, Richard T. ........ 360 Grafflin, Christopher R. . . .333 Graham, Douglas ........ 350 Granada, Judith-Marie .... 226 Gronat, Robert .......... 195 Grand, Philip C. ......... 257 Granrose, John . . . . . .227 Grant, Dick ...... . . . 85 Grant, Terry W. . . . . .266 Gratz, Ruth E. .... . . .298 Gray, Barbara ......... . 239 Gray, James C. Jr. ..... 350 Gray, John W. ..... .. 269 Gray, William J. . . .... 360 Grayson, Dave . . . .... . . 80 Greaves, Gary . . . . . .71, 343 Greco, Valerie .... .... 2 33 Green, Cousey S. . . . . . 327 Green, Judi M. ..... .... 2 94 Green, Leah R. ......... 333 Green, Martha Lane 165, 217, 333 Greenbaum, Leonard A. 275, 343 Greenberg, Allen ....... 210 Greenberg, Allen A. ..... 333 Greenberg, Allen M. ..... 361 Greenberg, Carole ...... 219 Greenberg, Frederick E. . . 350 Greenberg, Harris .... 220, 234 Greenberg, Harvey J. 244, 282, 333 Greenberg, Michael L. . . . 244 Greene, Bonita M. ..... . . 343 Greene, Bud ............ 215 Greene, Eddie .......... 218 Greene, Nanita R. 186, 187, 294, 333 Greene, Nanie ...... 238, 309 Greene, Robert K. ....... 361 Greenfield, Richard C. . .. 244 Greenstein, Michael J. . .. 283 Greenstein, Sidney 211, 220, 221, 361 Greenwald, Susan J. .... 290 Gregory, Ralph K. .... .. 254 Greshes, Edward .... . . 260 Griffin, Alfred E. . . . . . 253 Grifiin, Robert M. ....... 323 Grimes, Fred ........... 82 Grimes, John M. . . . .197, 333 Griswold, Oliver ........ 173 Gritzer, Francis J. . . .238, 361 Grosholz, Ann ....... 285, 309 Gross, Francine H. ....... 304 Gross, Howard .... .... 2 44 Gross, Ludwig J. . . . . 343 Gross, Peter R. . . . . . 266 Gross, Robert S. . . . . . .275 Grossman, Gary S. .. .... 280 Grossman, Harry .... .... 2 20 Grossman, Marvin ....... 210 Grossman, Robert H. ..... 280 Grossman, Rochelle L. .... 298 Grosvenor, Gilbert ....... 31 Grosz, Dave . . . . ...... . . . Grove, Bill . .......... 92, 80 259 Grover, Robert . . . .... .169 Groves, Lee E. . .. .. . .343 Grubisha, George . . .... 350 Grusetz, Harriett ......... 256 Grussmark, Linda 189, 200, 231, 236, 240, Gryzick, Robert A. ...... . Guardiola, Richard O. . . . Gudder, Linda ........... Guerriero, John .... .220, Gulker, Myron ...... 256, Gundry, Don Gussman, Brooke . . . . . . . . 343 343 361 238 226 361 94 198 Gunn, Michela ........... .233 Gustafson, Andy . . .41, 70, 76 Gutermuth, William ...... Guttman, Maury ......... H Haas, Adrienne ...... 231, Haber, Donald . . ..... . . . Haber, Louise L. ........ . Haberly, H. Paul Jr. ..... . Hackett, Paul Jr. Hadden, David C. . . . Hadden, E. E. Jr. . . . . . . Haliner, Sheldon ........ Hahn, James ........ 210, Hahn, Tom Jr. .......... . Holcomb, John R. ....... . Hale, Barry ......... Hale, Bruce Haley, Mary Jane ...... 1, Hall, Albert Jr. . . . . Hall, Gerta R. . . . . Hall, Grace E. S. . . Hall, Joe ....... Holler, Mitchell . . . . . . . . Hallinan, Pete ........... Halpern, Allen L. .... 260, Halpern, Arlene M. ...... . Halpern, Steven E. ...... . 210 71 343 210 304 259 238 323 327 361 269 256 271 210, 266 . .85, 86 294 214 361 323 200 323 238 361 343 323 Halsey, Red J. Jr. ......... 269 Halstead, Dr. William L. . .191 Ham, Folmar ............ 165 Hamada, Louis . ..... 234,355 Hamaker, Barbara ........ 361 Hamilton, Joseph L. . .266, 361 Hamilton, Robert C. . .... .254 Hammer, Michael ........ 283 Hammett, Charles ........ 284 Hammond, Harriett R. .... 293 Hampton, William F. ..... 343 Hance, Michael L. .... 278, 361 Hancock, Eleanor ........ 294 Hancock, Harold M. ...... 361 Handelman, Elaine ....... 222 Handelman, Janet . . .223, 290 Hangartner, Robert . ..... 241 Hanger, William ........ 31 Hann, Judy L. .......... Hannah, Michail Patrick . . Hansbarger, Betty .... 229, Hanvey, Janice E. ...... . Haralambides, John A. . . Harding, Carol .... 54, 57, Harding, Jack .......... Harding, Judith C. ..... . Harding, Lucia A. ...... . Harding, William T. . .194, Harelik, Brion H. ...... . Harkness, Clara L. ..... . Harlow, Partick A. .. Harnist, Patrick N. . . . . . Harp, Kelvin ...... . . . Harper, Donald E. . . . . . . Harper, Walter . . . . . . Harris, Allan H. . . . . . . . 301 251 288 301 254 361 297 70 293 343 350 361 343 361 278 227 253 93 327 Harris, Carl S. Jr. . . . . . . .350 Harris, Harvey H. ........ 333 Harris, lrwin H. ......... 283 Harris, James ............ 240 Harris, Larry ........ 225, 256 Harris, Maxine .......... 198 Harris, Mel E. ........... 244 Harris, Michael L. . . . . . . . Harris, Sandra P. Harrison, Edward R. ..... . Harrison, Jowestly ....... Harrison, Michael P. 71, 207, 275 . . . .343 361 266 Hartack, Maxine .... 226, Hartley, Charlotte ....... Hartley, Paul ............ Hartman, Sondra . . . . . . . Hartnet, Robert . . . . . . . . Hartnett John Hartung: Barbara l Harvye, William .... ..... Harwood, Jayne M. . .231, Haslett, Nancy 63, 143, 186, 187, 189, 223, Hasner, Lloyd .......... . Hosse, Otto ............. Hasterlik, Richard A. .... . Hastings, John T. Hatem Richard F Hathaway, Robert Hathorne, Muriel Hatten, Louis G. House, Harold L. ........ . Hauser, Luellen ...... 202, Hayes, Choson W. Jr. 361 236 232 40 240 21 1 323 333 361 343 333 283 239 333 343 271 233 173 323 271 232 71, 76, 80, 186, 188, 190, 269, 333 Hecker, Phoebe K. ........ 321 382 Heeder, Lynne ..224, 228, 288 Heffer, Larry ........... . 92 Heim, Roger ............. 224 Heins Althea D Heinzi Shirley rf fff iff: 343 303 Helip, Donald L. ........ .333 Heller, Sam .. ........... 168 Helmuth, Zoe .... 165, 286, Helou, Victor . . . .112, 113, Helsel, Fredric A. Heltman, Alfred S. ...... . Heltman, James W. ...... . Hemp, Nancy P. ......... . 5 Henderson, Chorle B. Henderson, Owen Hendricks, Martha ....... Hendrickson, Betty Jean . . . Hendrix, Noble .......... Henigin, Dale ........ . . . Heninger, Larry . . . . . Heninker, Larry . . . Henry, Ben ....... Henry, Thomas ..... Herchen, Arthur Jr. . . . . . . Herkimer, Art ...... . ..... Herman, Jack ......... 71, Herman, Linda R. ....... . Herman, Karen R. ....... . Herndon, James W. . . . . . . Herrera, Blas 178, 187, 196, Herrman, Jefirey .... 210, Herrman, Richard ....... . Herskowitz, Al P. ....... . Herzberg, Denny . . . Herzfeld, Bennett B. ..... . Hess, Jay B. ............ . Hesser, Barry L. ......... . Hewes, Claudia D. ...... . Hewett, Frederick A. Jr. . . Hickey, Thomas J. ..... . . . 287 233 260 266 267 303 277 226 214 238 36 . 71 82 83 282 269 226 94 251 304 304 343 203 282 226 273 220 282 283 208 293 350 251 Hickok, Dick . . .85, 88, 89, 90 Hicks, Patricia A. 193, 288, 361 Hicks, Wilson ........ 160, 215 Hidalgo, Jorge .......... .350 Hi don John . . . .204, 212 g , . . .. Higer, Aaron L. ........ . Hildebrandt, Douglas Hill, Charlene ....... Hill, Suzanne M. ....... . Hilson, Frank C. ........ . Himmel, Madeleine ...... Hindman, Bernard W. 350 71, 194, 343 286, 287 .288 Hillier, Phyllis . .207, 249, 293 .254 .304 333 Hine, John C. . ..... 204,350 286 9 . Y - -- Hinkson, Yvette E. ..... . Hinson, Gene ........... Hirsch, Stuart B. . .... Hively, Robert . ......... 288 227 . 361 Hitchcock, Robert .... 236, 238 199 361 Hoagland, Pete B. 230, 251, Hoberman, Edward C. 198, Hodgman, Parker ....... Hogan, Thomas E. Jr. . .. Hogg, David R. ........ . Holland, Inez ........... Holland, Willard A. .... . Hollander, lrwin 211 , , 232 Hollenbeck, Louise ...... Hollon, John A. . . .... 271, Holloway, Thomas N. . . . Holly, James F. Jr. ...... . Holly, Marcia V. . . . . . Holm, Judy A. ..... . . . Holstrom, David W. .... . Holtz, Arthur l. . ........ . Holtzapple, Jay .......... Holz, Edwyn W. ........ . Honigman, Fred K. ...... . Hooper, Edward .... 204, Hopkins, Angus Ill ....... Horan, James D. ........ . Harensten, David B. Horgen, Floyd D. 100, 1 Horkan, Louis ........... Harland, James A. . ..... . Hornbake, Mary Ann ..... Horne, Robert A. ........ . Hornik, Peter F. ......... . Horowitz, Stuart J. Horowitz, Sybil ......... Horton, Mallory H. ..... . 198 Horton, Olive ....... . Horwath, M. ........... . Horwitz, Lawrence M. . . . Hostelley, Henry Jr. .... . Houchin, Tom ......... . . 311 House, Hazel J. ..... 1 Houston, Halaire R. . . . . . Howard, Jacquelyn ...... Howard, John F. . ...... . Howe, Leroy ........... 254 Howell, Donald E. .... , Howland, William ....... Hrebovcik, John ......... Hudson, Jerry L. . . . . . . Hudson, Sally A. ........ . Hughes, Mary Lee ........ Hughes, Robert W. . . .100, Hunt, Robert ........ 210, Hunter, Burke M. ........ . Hunter, Edward T. Hunter, Stanley .... .... 333 . 191 .234 361 . 269 258 361 361 232 343 323 327 298 . 294 251 289 280 214 361 283 212 246 251 361 343 226 280 293 361 361 25 225 194 228 239 283 238 210 343 289 333 323 203 361 35 233 267 294 286 269 262 327 323 204 Hurst, Molly A. .... . Hurwitz, Shirley A. . .. . . .308 343 .290, Huszagh, Jack L. .... 202,350 Hutchings, Frances L. ..... 303 Hutchinson, Richard E. iii' Hyman, Barry ....... , 350 199 lckovitz, Celia . . . . . . .333 ldelson. Mimi S. .......... 298 lndgin, Sidney ....... 197, 198 lnskeep, Barbara D. ...... 301 lnsul, Charlene . . . . ireland, Paul N. . . . . Irons, Wesley K. Irving, Robert. . . . . lrwin, Thomas L. .... . Isaacs, George . . . . . iii' 290 191 361 238 277 199 Isaacs, Lois A. ......... . Ivonoff, Dr. Albert ....... lvory, James R. . . . . Jackintell, Jerry E. Jackowitz, David R. . . Jackson, Ken B. Jackson, Pete O. . . . Jacobs, Carole J. . . . Jacobs, Jay B. . . . Jacobs, Jerome Jacobs, Lindo ....... Jacobs, Maureen E. . . Jacobs, Von ......... Jacobs. William P. . . . .223, Jacobsen, Emily Jacobson, Victor .... Jacobson, Walter A. . Jaeggi, Norman P. .. Jatte, Johnig, Paul W. . . . Barry ....... James, Betsy ..... James, Charles C. . . . . James, Daniel ...... James, Hank ........ Janik, Donald ...... Janis, Byron ........ Jarval Toivo ........ Jarval, Tom ......... Jasper, Lawrence H. . Jayne, Donald G. . . . . Jenkins, Gayle 193, 229, Jenkins, Jack ........ Jenkins, Robert H. . . . . Jennings, Herschel T. . Jennings, Louise L. . . . iiif iii, 168, ids, i ii ,' 311, Jennings, Roger H. Jr. Jenrette, Dave ...... Jensen, David ....... Jensen, Jay W. . .. Jerguson, Pat ..... . . Jersey, Sandra ....... Johnsen, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Frances R. . . . Ayta V. . Carl ....... Dorothy J. . . James H. Joe . . . . John R. . Orwin F. A l Rebecca Rick . ...... . Robert E. . . . Valerie ..... William J Johnston, Roy W. Johst, Bernice A. .... . Jones, Jenna ....... . Kenneth ...... Jones, Langdon R. . . . . Jones, Merritt H. .... . Jones, Oliver l.. Jr. . . . Richard . . . . . . Jones, Tom ..... . . Jones, Vance ..... . . Jordan, Silvia C. .... . Joseph, Richard M. . . . Joseph, Ronald A. . . . . Josselyn, Royce ...... Juerling, Elizabeth A. . Jones, Jones, 165,' 217, 1563, 259: issif isiaif 251, 1:16, iii' ii-if Julien, Bruce A. ..... . Julien, Richard A. . . K Kabana, Margot 285, 310, Kachadoorian, Karl . . . Kacher, Leonard .163, 311, iii. Kadar, Richard . ..... . Kahn, Dee Jay ...... . Kahn, Lindo ......... Kail, Arthur S. ...... . Kalaysky, Mark .... dis, 343 235 251 259 283 254 259 333 333 218 343 304 220 333 241 241 333 278 214 327 173 327 169 182 350 123 362 207 333 343 333 220 327 262 343 362 215 204 321 214 238 297 333 212 333 251 210 254 246 191 236 350 31 1 362 362 334 209 362 262 246 327 334 92 227 334 350 271 210 343 327 327 334 213 21 O 210 307 307 Kalis, Susan Kallan, Joel ......... Koller, Judith ....... Kaminetzky, Aviva 202, 197, 222, 232, 275 . . . .213 234 244 231 343 Kamins, Martin P. ..... . . . Kamis, Daniel ...... . 195, 344 210 362 Kammerman, Roy W. .... . Kamp, Jacqueline .... Kondell, Joan E. 198, 304 334 Kania, Henry ......., Kanterman, Don B. . . . Kanzer, Sheldon l. . . . . Kaplan, Donald R. Kaplan, Frances ...... Kaplan, Gale ........ Kaplan, Ilene ....... , . 191, 257, Kaplan, Ronald iii, iii' Kaplan, Stanton ......... Kaplinsky, Dianne EI ..... Koplow, Avis H. ........ . Karan, Julie Karlton M chelle R , y Karp, Ezra J. .... .. Karsevar, Harvey . . . Kartz, William . . . . . . . Kasper, Richard B. . Kasper, Robert L. 186, 190, Kassewitz, Hal ...... Kassner, Betty Jean . . . 292, Kassner, Liz . . . . 2 57, iii Kassner, Robert E. .... Kassul, William B. . . . . Katcher, Cecily . . . Kattel, Edward B. iii 261 Katz, Gail Z. .......... . Katz, Michael N. ...... . Katz, Robert A. . . . Katz, Ronald L. . .. Katzin, David S. . . Katzin, Robert .. Katzker, Jack .......... Katzmon, Sheila 209, 214, Kaufman, Ed .... . . . . Kaufman, Roberta E. . 225, 168, 231 Kavouras, Elias N. ..... . Kay, Gail L. ...... ..... . Kay, Mark ........ Kay, Ronald . . . Kaye, Elaine I. . . . . Kealoha, Ylan K. ....... . Kearns, Frank .......... . 1 1 Lemois, Roland A. Keating, David J. Ill . . . . . Keegan, William D. .. Leverenz, Carol . 193, 239 244 273 362 334 204 240 350 362 304 298 234 344 280 220 195 334 334 257 303 334 273 251 336 362 307 280 260 280 327 251 229 290 283 344 362 290 169 168 304 334 224 334 Kearse, Dave . . ...... 238, .362 . . . .362 Keeler, Carol . ...... 222, 334 Keeling, William R. ...... 362 Keely, Janice D. ......... 294 W. 362 Keenan, Richard Kehl, Karin ...... . . . Keith, Ted .......... 2ii'311 .94,194 260, Keizler, Jay C. ....... 362 Kekalos, John ....... 220, 259 Kelem, C. ...... ,...... 2 10 Keller, William . . . .... .236 Keller, Carol . . . . . . .222 Keller, Irene E. . . . . . . .344 Kellmon, Barbara ........ 290 Kelly, Don B. ....... . Kelly, Jock L. ...... . Kelly, Polly N. .... .. . . . .259 334 254, 303, Kelsey, John ...... ..... 334 Kelly, Tommye . ......... 214 188 277 Kemp, John N. ...... Kempe, Carol Ann ....... 297 297 344 Levick, Elsa N. .......... 298 260 344 363 Labelle, Richard .... Liggett, Alex W. ........ . Kennedy, Dove .......,., 208 Kennedy, Jim ....... 230, 254 Kennedy, Stanley H. ...... 362 Kenzik, Barbara ......... 226 Keoskie, Stan C. ......... 281 Keppler, William J. Jr. .... 334 Kerben, David ........... 323 Kerner, Steven H. .... 281 Kerr, Robin L. ....311 Kerson, Mayer L. . . .... 362 Kesler, Karen A. .... .... 3 03 Kessler, Leonard P. ...... 334 Keston, Joyce L. ......... 334 Key, Alva A. ........ 212 350 Keyes, Francis . .......... 226 Khalis, Muammar Amin . . .334 Kickasola, Ronald H. ..... 208 Kidder, O. P. ............ 173 Keil, Patrick ........ 226 236 Kinch, John B. ........... 253 King, Dr. C. Harold .... 43, 191 King, Don ...... . ,... 231 262 King, Leroy .............. 214 King, Matthew M. ........ 334 King, Paul J. ....... .... 2 51 King, Robert H. .......... 362 Kingsbury, Henry R. . ..... 259 Kinsel, David J. .......... 259 Kinsella, John D. ......... 271 Kinzelberg, Chester M. .... 362 Kirchenbauer, Stanley .... 210 Kirchner, Eileen .......... 228 Kirk, John G. .......... . .350 Kirkeberg, Dona M. ...... 294 Kirkman, William B. ...... 262 Kirsch, Sara ........ .... 2 31 Kish, Dove A. ..... ..... 2 71 Kish, Robert G. .... ...... 3 62 Kissel, Robert M. ......... 273 Kitchin, David ....... 210, 259 Kivitt, Ivan .............. 233 Klecan, Katie J. . . . . . . . .303 Klee, Ronald H.' . . . . . .257 Kleiman, Louis E. . . . . . .334 Klein, Donald C. . . . . .362 Klein, Gail B. .... . . .307 Klein, Grace E. . . . . . .334 Klein, Helen ..... . . .283 Klein, Martin I. .. .. .362 Kleinginna, Georgia S Kleinginna, Suzanne Kleinman, Laurence R Klingensmith, Del . . . Klonaris, Anthony N. 212, Klug, Claudia . . .217, Kneapler, Stephen J. Knight, Edward P. . . . 278, 226, Knight, John ............. Knight, Richard B. 186, 190 Knipscher, William Knoch, Walter J. Jr. . Knott, Duncan H. . . . . Knoutt, Ed N. ...... . Knowles, Henry A. M Knowles, Ray ....... Knowles, Thomas Knox, Paul H. . . . . Koch, Fred Jr. . . . . Koerner, Lewis G. Koeze, Albert S. . . Koeze, Robert P. . . Kogan, Steve ..... Kohl, William G. .... Kohn, Allen M. ..... . Kolb, Michael J. . . . . Koller, Winfield T. Jr. 254, "fi5if Kolodgy, William A. . .168, Kolthoff, Karen C. .. Komansky, David H. Konig, Gloria ....... Konz, Evelyn C. .... . Korenblot, Gilbert E. Korn, Richard ....... Kornatel, Michael A. Korver, Carol L. .... . Korzun, Caroline H. Kosmeder, Carol . . . . Kossman, David S. Kosto, Morton ...... Kouwen hoven, Pete Kovich, Frances A. . . . Kowalski, Ronald . . . Kraig, Robert E. .... . Kraiger, Alan ...... Krokaur, Eugene K. Jr. Kramer, Elliot L. . . . . Krasner, Donald H. . . Krasnoft, Jacqueline S Krasny, Myron ...... Kratz, Jerry H. .... . Kraus, Leone ....... Kreske, Richard ..... Kricum, Leonard M. . . Krieg, Henry F. lll .. 20 Kroll, Edward . . .2 Kronowitz, Kenneth G Krosse, Nancy . . . . . . Krug, David ........ Krumer, Herbert G. Krumholz, William .. Kuhn, Richard F. . Kulick, Barbara .198, Kummerlen, Arthur L. Kunkel, George F. . . . Kupterberg, Harvey . Kupsinel, Roy .... .. Kurtz, Richard J. . . . . Kurtzman, Maxine Kushner, Sandra .... Kutner, Arno .... 230, Kutner, Maury ...... Kutun, Marilyn G. Kuzma, Lorraine . . . . L Labie, Lynda M. . .. . Lackey, Roger C. . . LoCob, Dave E. .... . Lada, Hank ........ Lodenheim, Helen 144, 189, 199, 231, Ladick, Walter F. Jr. Ladin. Rochelle S. . . . La Franco, Sam .... Lagerloef, Joseph P. . LaGorce, John .... Lailas, Nicholas ..... Laine, Pete ......... Lake, John D. ..... . Lamancusa, Carmen F. Lamar, Patti .... 202, Lambert, Henry E. . . . Lamothe, Colette .. . Lancaster, Leland J. . Landis, Dave ....... 1 fiii 251 216 fiii 'iid .iii 'iid 1 301 228 282 241 350 238 260 324 31 362 251 344 251 251 327 226 210 259 108 351 259 259 179 254 244 259 351 324 294 273 199 289 257 273 251 297 344 208 362 324 94 31 1 240 251 269 362 351 257 334 . 168 . 267 290 . 200 . 362 .362 362 .362 294 . 210 .257 .283 . 327 304 . 246 273 Izzo . .... 327 .228, .216 202, 234, fids fisi ids, fidi . .85, Landry, Maurice J. Jr. .. Lane, Mary E. ...... . Lane, Robert C. Jr. 211, Laney, Linda L. .... . Long, Marcia ....... Longen, Joseph H. .. Larigsam, William S. 254, Lanham, Myrna J. ...... . Laning, Jeffrey M. ...... . Lonkford, William G. . . . . Lapkin, Robert E. 257, Lardani, Ray ........... Lareau, Germaine . . . Lark, Sarah L. ......... . .209, . 231, 256, 'iid' 1 1 1 257 214 240 362 210 344 301 351 290 267 246 259 211, 334 284 290 351 246 31 334 194 362 251 239 253 334 334 100 253 31 1 363 303 231 363 283 344 253 344 334 71 202, 241 303 Laro, Deeno ..... Laroque, Pierre ...... LaRosa, Frank E. Larson, Gary W. Larson, Lawrence W. . La Rue, Richard S. . . . . Laser, Gary S. ..... . Loskin, Barbara A. . . . Losko, Norman 210, 220, Lasky, Burton J. ..... . Lassmon, Ira F. ..... . Latch, Charles R. . . . . Loudisio, Leonardo . . . Laughlin, Richard .... Lavine, Stanley J. . . . . Lawler, Leo B. ...... . Lawrence, Miles ..... iii' 307 239 208 , 363 344 259, 363 254, 363 298 257.363 ....2a1 idif 268 351 236 . . . .226 334 . . . 262 192, 260 Lawson, Gladys A. ...... . Lawver, Elisabeth A. .... . Lazar, Stanley ........... Leary, Wilson M. Jr. .... . Leaser, Carol . . . . . . ..... . Lebeiko, Hank J. . . . . . . . . Lebhar, Vivienne . . . . . . . . Lederman, Ted . . . Lee, Betty L. .... . 294 289 204 262 222 Leavitt, Carroll .... ..... 2 97 253 233 257 168 327 Lee, Robert E. Leedy, Dave . . . Leegant, Alan . . . Lees, Walter H. . . Leet, Joel H. .. Letcoe, Judy ....... ..... LeFiles, Robert J. . . .... . . . 210 218 363 . . . . .351 290 254 334 Lehman, Leona M. ....... . Lehmann, Walter C. . . . . . Leibsohn, Ron J. ........ . 324 Lehrman, Barbara ........ 344 245 344 Lieby, Joan E. .......... . Leichman, Kenneth W. 145, 242, 257, 363 Leider, Irwin ............ 327 Leidlich, Charles A. Jr. . . .334 Leidlich, Sondra D. . . . . . . .334 Leigh, Walter ....... 201, 213 Leinhardt, Wallace L. ..... 363 Len el Ellen P g , . .... .... . Lenny, Michael J. . .... . . . Lentini, John J. ..... . Leottler, Gloria . .239, 284 307 253 . . . .351 301, 334 Leon, Henry ............. 220 253 Leonard, John T. Leonard, Lucia ........... 335 Leone, Richard A. .... 284, 335 Leonescu, Gerald S. ...... 283 Leslie, Marcia R. .........307 Lesperance, Louis K. . . .324 ide Lessem, Sheila ...... , 344 lesser, Irvin . ............ 202 Lester, Jack E. .. ........ 259 Levack, Robert P. .... 277, 363 LeVerrier, Brian G. 194, Levin, Gary M. .... .... . Levin, Merle J. . . Levin, Peter I. ....... . Levin, Stanley M. .... 213,282 Levine, Arnie . ., ...... 168, 216 Levine, Donald L. ........ 257 Levine, Marvin .......... 195 Levine, Sydney .......... 328 Levins, Harold P. 230,251,335 Levinson, Edward E. ....,. 363 Levison, Irma ....... 240, 304 LeVoyer, Lee ............ 241 Levvy, Alva J. .....290 Levy, Arnold l. . . .... .257 Levy, Eileen N. .. ..... 307 Levy, Jerry J. Levy, Linda ....... ..... 2 25 Levy, Marylinda ......... 290 Lewis, Carolyn ........ 54, 60 Lewis, David K. . . . . . . . .363 Lewis, David R. .... ..... 344 Lewis, Franklin J. ........ 281 Lewis, Herbert H. Jr 216,351 Lewis, M. Carolyn ........ 297 Lewis, Marlene M. ...... 297 Lichauco, Richard J. . .277, 335 Lichtman, Jeanette . . . . . . .298 Liebberman, Myrna P. 307 Lieberman, Henry L. ...... 275 Lieberman, Barry J. .. .257 Liebowitz, Seymour iid, 335 284 Light, Kenneth J. ........ 275 Light, Lester W. Jr. ...... 363 257 363 Lilien, Stuart M. . . . . Lilly, E. T. .......... . Linda, Calvin E. .... . Linder, Fred ......... Liniado, Helene S. . . . . Linn, David B. .... . Linnett, Ed B. ..... . . . . .224 . . . .363 . . . .281 . . . .335 . . . .251 . . . .254 71 Linning, Charles ......... Lipack, Norman T. ....... . Lipman, Peter M. . . . Li Jules L 283 . . . .257 363 259 PP. . ........... . Lippert, Winston K. ..... . Lippock, David L. ........ 275 Lipsky, Barry G. ......... 245 232 217 Lison, Augusto ...... Liss, Betsy ..... .. 383 202 , Liss, Irma S. ..... . Litster, Donald J. .. Livingston, Charles . . . . . Lloyd, Frank ............. Lloyd, Gerald D. Jr. ..... . 344 . . . .344 82 95 Locoscio, James .......... 45 236 Locher, Bill ..... 1 Lockhart, Sharon . . .'.231l Lodge, Frank ............ Leob, Ira G. ...... . Loebig, Elaine . . . 363 220 259 289 Lockwood, Sally Jo ...... 286 228 245 226 344 Loeftel, Barbara . . . Lokau, Hilda ............ 234 Lombardi, Renato X. . ..... 363 Long, John E. ........... . Longo, Leonard T. ....... . Looker, Jay B. ......... . Lopzonski, Ron . 269 253 Longwell, Thomas ........ 228 253 71 363 Lorelli, Richard Lott, Charles R. . ..... 254, Lott, John R. ............ . Lott, Mary S. ........... . Louchheim, Jerome H. Loundy, Joyce ..... . .231, Love, Nancy . ....... 231, Lovenworth, Jerry N. .... . Low, Dr. Emmet F. ....... . Lowe, Edward A. - 204, 212, 213, 363 321 344 . . . .282 298 290 273 191 1 Q Lowenstein, Richard D. 351 Lowenstein Re ene ...... 290 257 307 Lowenthol, Kay S. ....... . Lowery, Willa D. .. ..... . Loyd, Carol Ann . . . Lubbers, Robert G. . . . . . . . 328 241 Loyd, Martha . ........... 241 324 282 Lubell, Myron S. ........ . Lucas, Frank . . . . 144, 190, 204 Lucas, Robert J. ......... . Lucht, James ............ Ludovici, Philip F. ....... . Ludwig, Margaret . . . .224, 275 284 Ludkewycz, Theodore ..... 235 324 233 259 Ludwig, Robert P. . . Lueddeke, James D. Lugsdin, Frances C. ..... . . . . .344 Luedke, Robert E. ,... 230,363 344 254 Lund, Odvar O. ......... . Lund, Ruth A. .. .186, 189, Lund, Walter C. ........ . Lunde, Louise M. ....... . Lunetta, Carmen J. ...... . Lurch, Richard , ......... . Lurie, Leonard J. . . . 363 254 289 Lundrigan, Nathaniel ..... 224 351 241 363 253 Luring, James P. . . . LuRosa, Frank ...... Lussier, Culver M. Jr. 207, Lustgarten, Barbara S. Lutringer, Patricia A. .... . Lutz, Charles W. ........ . Lynch, S. John ..... Lyons, Howard .... ffiiif 220 363 328 289 Luts, Ralph J. ............ 257 363 191 283 253 Lyons, M. Gordon . . Mac Macbride, William M. MacFarlan, Marilyn A. 254 MacDonald, Susan A. ..... 289 209 324 MacGibban, Bruce ........ Moclntyre, George ..... 71 MacKay, Dan V. . . . . MacKenzie, Rad . . . . ,76 . . . .278 . . . .236 344 MacMurdo, Preston ...... McKenzie, Doris .......... 328 McKeone, Harriet C. ,..... 344 McKerihan, Ellen .... 231,293 McKie, Ronald H. .. . ..... 284 McKim, S. Jean .......... 289 McMiIIin, William M. 236,363 McMinn, Barbara R. 363 McNamara, Kenneth . . .... 277 McNamara, Nedra 35 McNanomy, T. J. .... 211,220 McNeal, Dr. Archie .... 39, 191 364 71 McNeil, Bruce L. ........ . McNeil, Keno ..... McNesby, Robert . . .... 211 McNey, William E. ....... 254 McNulty, Carol A. ........ 335 McQuaide, Stanley R. ..... 269 335 251 328 364 L. McQuillan, Barbara McQuinn, Charles E. ..... . McRae, Barney E. Jr. .... . McVicker, Richard F. . .238, M Machlin, Marilyn S. ...... 304 Mackin, Robert J. . . . . . .364 Macks, Errol M. .......... 281 Madden, Dave ...... 172,186 Maddlone, Claire M. 212, 294, 364 Madigan, Donny ......... 208 Maer, Arthur ............ 241 Mager, Gerald ...... 190, 324 Magoon, Robert C. ....... 328 Mahoney, Robert J. . .211, 251 Mahoney, Daniel ......... 31 Mahoney, Michael ........ 351 Mainor, Phil ............. 196 Maisel, Richard N. ....... 335 Malamud, Neil N. ....... 245 Malasky, Harriet 195, 238, 297 Malchus, Budd E. 208, 214, 220, 355 Malley, Donald T. ....... 335 Malo, Maurice A, ........ 351 Maluty, Stan ............ 82 Mamches, Tamra .... 224, 225 Mandel, Robert J. 197, 198, 220, 221, 281, 335 Mangen, Stanley ......... 257 Maniet, Yvonne M. ....... 301 Mankowski, Ronald S. . . . .364 Monoil, Martin R. ........ 364 Mantegna, Salvatore J. . . .259 Mantell, Aaron ...... 229, 283 Manton, Stephen J. ....... 281 Manushaw, Harry 85, 87, 89, 91 March, Walter A. ........ 281 Marchand, Paul A. ....... 281 Morchese, Gerald S. ...... 364 Marcinko, Patrick ........ 220 Morcove, Patti M. . . .... 290 Marcus, Debbie .. .... 219 Morden, Jon R. .......... 245 Moreno, Marian G. . ,212, 364 Margel, Diane ....... 198, 239 Margoles, Matthew D. .... 324 Margolis, Bud E. ......... 275 Mariani, Jeffrey J. ........ 251 Marina, William F. ....... 335 Marinello, Leonard F. .... 273 Mariutto, Gene .......... 82 Mark, Teddy ............. 195 Marker, Rita L. ........... 335 Markham, Ginger A. ...... 303 Markman, Marvin R. ...... 25 Morkowski, Stan ......... 71 Marks, Arnold ........... 364 Marks, Carol ............ 231 Marks, Daniel M. .... 212,351 Marks, Renee ............ 231 McArthur, J. N. .. . 31 McAskill, Avo ..... .... 2 02 McBride, William ........ 211 McCall, Fred ......... 15, 159 McCarthy, Jerry . ......... 226 McCarthy, Jerome R. ...... 363 McCarthy, Joe ........... 215 McCarthy, Martha H. ..... 335 McCarthy, Michael E. .... 248 McCauley, James A. ...... 324 McCauley, Jerome ...... 82 McCauley, McClaf1in, Merle T. McClintock, Jim D. McCollum, Bettie . . . McCollum, John Jr. McConnon, Gerald E J oa n ..... 200, 277 344 267 .. .... 199 . . . . . .199 269 McCormick, Veronia T. 209 McCracken, E. M. . . 1 214, 355 McCoy, Mike ........ . .92, 93 35 224 McCrea, Rose ...... McDermott, David P. ...... 248 McDevitt, Maior James C. 196 McDonald, Bruce E. ...... 259 McDonald, Jim .......... 259 McDonald, Stephen S. .... 263 McDonald, Steve ......... 259 McElwee, Beth ........... 303 McFadden, Larry W. ...... 363 McFarland, Jerry J. ...... 248 McGaw, William M. . .254, 335 McGhan, Robert E. ....... 363 McGlohn, Robin .......... 303 McGowan, Frank E. ...... 363 McGuinness, Bernice S . . . .344 253 McGuire, Peter E. ....... . McGurk, Nancy J. ........ 293 Marku, Marilyn B. ...214, Marleaux, lvon .... Marlowe, Brian .... Marlowe, James M. ..... . Marsden, William L. Marsh, Dr. Homer F. ..... . 344 169 210 328 351 326 Marsh, Karen V. ......... 294 Marshall, Gail M. ....... 301 Martellotto, Raymond J. ..364 Martin, Brenda L. ........ 303 Martin, Ronald W. ........ 351 Martinez, Daisy .......... 226 Martinez, Millicent M. .... 209 Martinez, Victor J. 163, 190, 328 Martins, Delano .......... 247 Marvel, Harry H. ......... 324 Marvin, Herbert Z. Mascolo, Jack ....... 195, 324 210 Mash, Stephen T. ......... 281 Masington, Carole S. . .... 344 Moslow, Toni ....... 219,222 Mason, Kitty . .54, 59, 279, 289 Mastrodonato, Marvin .... 241 Mathias, Alvin l. ......... 245 Mothieson, Barbara A. .... 294 Mathews, Jack ........... 205 Matkin, Karen ..... ..... . 238 Matonis, Joan M. .... 212,301 Matta, Richard S. ........ 271 Matthews, Thomas ....... 351 Mattox, Mary L. 285, 294, 335 Matz, Stuart B. .......... 351 Maurer, David A. . . . . . . .335 Mavilo, Nancy P. . . . . . . .321 Peeples, Dale H. . Maxwell, John M. . . . . . . .259 Mayer, Daniel K. .... .... 3 35 . . . .275 291 Mayerson, Victor M. ..,... 283 Mayes, John T. ...... .... 2 71 Mayhew, John .... .... 8 2 Maynard, Alan . . . . . . .200 Maynard, Sidney .... .... 3 2 Meadow, Stephen . . . . . . .275 Mecko, Joe .............. 234 Medcove, Barbara J. ...... 344 Medcove, Richard L. ...... 351 Medoff, Mark H. . . . . . . . .281 Meehan, Virginia . . . . . . .199 Meister, Carol ...... .... 2 32 Melms, Bruce A. ......... 269 Mendelson, Fred H. ....... 283 Merahn, June ........... 238 Mercatoris, Robert B. ..... 251 Meredith, Jack S. ........ 351 Meredith, Paul W. ........ 364 Meretsky, Lawrence J. .... 335 Merlis, Jock J. .......... 335 Mermelstein, Marvin A. ..282 Merrifield, Donald V. 216,351 Merriman, Sara L. . . .222, 344 Merritt, Knight . .230, 251, 364 Merryman, Carole ....... 227 Mertz, Lew ..... 201 213, 215 Mesh, lna .............. 222 Messana, Charles J. . . . . 246 Messer, Robert S. .... . . . 282 Metchick, Robert H. 220, 221, 364 Metsch, Shiela . .... 223, 344 Metropoulos, Mary . . . . . 228 Metzger, Jack ...... . . . 173 Metzger, John H. . . . . . . 247 Metzler, Glenn O. ....... 364 Meyer, Frank . . .215, 218, 335 Meyer, Lewis ....... .... 2 18 Meyer, Robert W .. ...... 259 Meyer, Sally A. . .198 293, 335 Meyers, Arthur S. ........ 335 Meyers, Audrey P. ..,..... 335 Meyers, Mellis R. . . . . . .251 Meyers, Myrna .......... 234 Meyers, Nancy I. ........ 298 Meyerson, Fred ......... 257 Micco, John A. ...... 251,345 Michaelos, Louise J. .... 328 Michaels, Richard B. . . . .282 Michel, Richard ...... 195, 210 Michelson, Dr. Donald .... 225 Mickler, Francesca ....... 289 Middlebrooks, Ed ........ 168 Migden, Judith A. . . . . .307 Mighton, Jane G. . . . . .303 Mighton, Marilyn A. ...... 364 Milberg, Bobbi .... . . .234 Miles, Max ....... . . .275 Miley, Ray L. . . . . . .251 Milisits, Jeanne ..... . . .202 Millen, Rod .............. 234 Miller, Daniel H. ......... 328 Miller, Dr. E. Morton . .34, 191 Miller, Edgar ........ 216, 324 Miller, Helen ............ 228 Miller, Inez M. .......... 335 Miller, Jerome ...... 238, 364 Miller, Jim D. .... ....... 2 60 Miller, Kay ....... ..... 2 89 Miller, Larry M. . . . . .335 Miller, Linda ..... . . .335 Miller, Lynn E. . . . . . .297 Miller, Peggy N. . . . . .335 Miller, Richard A. . . . . . .351 Miller, Roger ..... . . .281 Miller, Ruth ...... .... 3 09 Miller, Stanford P. . . . . . .364 Miller, Steven ....... . . .273 Miller, William ..... .... 8 2 Miller, William J. . . . . . .324 Millican, John C. . . . . .248 Millis, Rochelle ..... . . .238 Millman, Judith P. ........ 298 Mills, Dr. Alfred P. ....... 191 Mills, Louise ....... .... 2 19 Mills, Reuben ....... .... 7 1 Milson, Robert C. . .. . . . .364 Milton, Tom ............. 248 Mincolla, Carol A. ....... 303 Mirandi, Ralph D. . . . . . . .364 Mirilovich, Jon . . . . . . . 71 Miron, Stanley S. . . . . . . .335 Mischner, Hal ..... . . .... 194 Mitchell, Donald P. ....... 364 Mitchell, Ed ........ .... 2 20 Mitchell, George W. ...... 364 Mitchell, Judith Ann ...... 226 Mitchell, Kay ........ 164, 198 Mitchell, Kyle W. ......... 271 Mitchell, Theron . . . . . . . . 71 Molko, Robert J. ......... 364 Molko, Ronald S. ......... 245 Monahan, Curtis W. . .259, 345 Monnish, Mary A. ........ 232 Monsour, Robert S. . ...... 351 Mont, Jay I. ........ 257, 364 Moon, Lindo L. . ..... 294, 335 Mooney, Gertrude ........ 200 Moore, Kent A. ...... 196, 335 Moore, Richard E. ........ 254 Moorhead, Frank A. ...... 328 Moosmann, John A. . .210 253 Moran, Emmett A. ........ 324 Morehead, C. Allen ....... 267 Maratz, Victor ........... 212 Moreno, Henry R. . ....... 251 Morgan, John . . 192, 254, 364 Morgan, Rachel H. ........ 345 Morgan, Richard W. ...... 269 Morgan, Sue A. .......... 335 Morie, Raymond C. ....... 253 Moritt, Edward E. ........ 260 Moritz, Carla J. .......... 289 Morris, Rosemary E. . .303, 336 Morris, Tommie . .231, 233, 286 Morrison, Burkhart N. 254 Morrison, Nancy ..... 307, 345 Morrissey, Edward 195, 196, 210, 364 Morrissey, Richard ....... 210 Morrow, Irene ........... 34 Morrow, Jackie .......... 222 Mosk, Yale . .... 233, 269, 364 Moskos, Jim ............. 167 Moss, Jerry .............. 98 Moss, Marvin I. ...... 254, 364 Mossman, William G. Jr. . .364 Most, Sydney G. ......... 283 Moyano, Luisa C. 199, 231, 336 Moyer, John I. ........... 267 Moyer, William H. ....... 271 Moyers, Kagey H. ........ 269 Muckenstorm, John N. .... 345 Muir, Mary .............. 111 Mulcahy, Thomas J. Jr. .... 267 Mulholland, Richard . .168, 169 Muller, Jane . ........ .... 2 32 Mulligan, Gordon C. ...... 336 Munier, Gerald E. . . .205, 351 Munier, Ronald A. .... 216, 351 Muniz, Gerald F. ........ 253 Munn, Rebecca ...... 153, 209 Munsell, Donald T. .... . . .208 Muravchick, Phyllis ...... 298 Murguia, Lorenzo ........ 328 Murphy, Dennis .... . . . .205 Murphy Marion E. ........ 309 Murray, Carole W. ....... 286 Murray, Daniel .......... 182 Murray, Harry H. ........ 364 Murray, Jacquelyn A. 336 Murray, Tom ............. 71 Mur hy, William E. ....... 254 Musiat, Lindsay A. ....... 336 Mustard, Dr. Margaret .... 131 Mushlin, Cecelia M. ...... 307 Mutter, Charles B. ........ 328 Mutzman, Rosalie ........ 336 Myers, John 143, 188, 190, 208, 214, 220, 221, 227, 355 Myers, Mary Ann ......... 294 Myers, Robert R. . ........ 364 Nabors, Kay ............ 222 Nachwalter, George 168, 169, 216 Naftulin, Goldye .... 209, 225 Nagel, Paul Jr. ...... 171,173 Nager, Barry R. .......... 324 Naletta, Robert .......... 233 Naness, Sidney .......... 328 Navarrete, Rev. Antonio . .226 Naylor, Irvin S. 186,190,321 Nebel, Norm .85, 87, 100, 194 Needle, Susan J. .... 222,290 Nellis, Dave ............. 173 Nelson, Jack . ........ 97,194 Nelson, Jimmie R. ........ 336 Nelson, Sue R. .......... 289 Nelton, Edward W. Jr. .... 336 Nelton, Sharon 165, 186, 187, 189, 199, 217, 227, 336 Nemecek, Raymond A. .... 336 Nemerott, Michael A. .... 282 Netter, James M. ........ 278 Neuhaus, Larry D. . ..... 259 Neustein, Barry R. . ..... 282 Neustein, Jane .... ..... 2 02 Neustein, Sylvia J. . ..... 336 New, Oscar T. ..... ..... 3 45 Newcomb, Patricia C. 229,286 Newhouse, Robert . . ..... 235 Newman, Al ...... . 163, 213 Newman, Arnie C. . ..... 283 Newman, Barbara . ..... 219 Newman, James ..... 210, 245 Newman, Jerry ...... 229, 241 Newman, Shirley K. ...... 336 Nibur, Neal E. .......... 248 Nichols, Nelson . .97, 194, 251 Nicolas, Vincent ......... 82 Nielsen, Juul C. ......... 336 Nielsen, Sherry K. ....... 293 Nigro, Theresa ...... 236, 240 Nikoden, Shirley J. ....... 289 Nimick, Tim J. .... ..... 2 53 Nipper, Loyce G. . . . . . . . .301 Nissel, Anita ............ 219 Nissel, James W. ........ 351 Nitola, Elaine ...... ..... 2 28 Noble, George L. . . ..... 364 Noble, John D. .... ..... 3 64 Nobles, Ginger .......... 224 Nobles, Mona Merle . .271, 294 Nodoline, Frank .......... 71 Nolan, John Q. .... ..... 2 53 Nomina, Charles .... 220, 226 Norcia, Stephen W. ..... 267 Nordlie, Robert O. ....... 267 Norelius, John B. Jr. ..... 351 Norigenna, Gaspare 188, 204, 212, 351 Norin, Bruce ............. 210 Norman, Bradford ....... 336 Norman, Richard ........ 241 Norris, David A. ......... 351 Norris, F. W. .... 204 212, 351 North, Bruce A. ..... I ..... 245 Norton, Judith ...... Norton, Virginia G. Nota, Edward R. Novak, Jack ..... Novey, Charles ..... Nuckolls, Diane .....289 .202,345 .....259 71 .....200 186, 187, 189, 200, 236, 345 Pearson, Dr. Joy F. W. ao, ai,41,7a,a1, Peck, Richard .... 321, Peeples, Albert . . I l Pellegrini, Jay A. . . Pendorvis, Paul P. . . Pennino, Agnes . . Pennino, Anne ..... Pensco, Ellen J. ...... Pentland, Robert Jr. . . Pepper, Henry I. . ..... . Perez, Herb ....... Pergamo, Peter A. Perla, Owen A. , . Perlman, Albert . . . Perlman, David L. .. 314, 365 . 236 . 197 . 336 253 . 255 . 226 . 226 365 ..3i,-11 . 275 . 227 . 345 Perl, Larry J. .... . I 1 .260 ....256 ....324 365 Perlman, Susan ...... 1307 Perlowitz, William Perna, Perry, 257 Permison, Harvey . 1275 Louis . ............ 210 ' 195 Alvin ........ . . . . 301, Nunley, Jerry E. ......... 263 Nunn, Josephine L. ....... 295 Nurton, Edna ....... . . .238 Oakes, Don .............. 214 Oakes, Robert ....... 235, 336 Obelsky, Alvan J. ........ 42 Obenland, C. Thomas 195, 210, 238 Ober, Fred .............. 169 Obert, Norma ....... 200, 345 O'8rien, Theodore M. .... 324 O'Brien, Warren 8. ....... 248 Ocampo, David E. . ...... 365 Ochs, Robert ........ 202, 232 O'Day, John . . . . ..... 40, 71 O'Dea, Maureen . . ..... 226 Odwak, Roger K. ........ 283 Ogborn, Clarence J. ..... 365 Ogden, Rick ............. 236 Oglesby, Ted L. ......... 351 O'Gorman, Ken .......... 242 Oiea, Louise ........ 228, 231 Okamoto, Koozo .... O'Keefe, James P. . . . . .....324 iii . 365 289 Okell, Jobyna ....... , Okun, Hana ............. 336 O'LangIin, Harvey . . . O'Loughlin, James W. ii-i .97 Olney, Mary ........ , 228 267 345 Olson, Jane .214, 238, zidi, Olsson, Kip ......... 229, 284 Ong, Sor Lian ...... 231,336 Oppenheimer, Alan B. Opper, Barbara E. . .. iis ' 365 Opper, Melvin L. .... , Orland, John W. ..... . . .245 Orleans, Doris R. Orman, Gary E. . . . . .....336 . . . . .365 228 Orme, Charles ........... Orme, Dorothy D. ...... . .293 246 O'Rourke, William F. .... . Orovitz, Max ............. 31 Orsini, Alfred ........... 345 Osborne, Wendell R. Ostrow Joan .... 222, 365 Osman, Mike J. .......... 260 236 241 Ostynslii, Kenneth .... Otto, Jim ............. 71,76 345 Ourhaan, Stuart J. . . Outlaw, Jim ............. 241 Overstreet, Charles . .210, 263 Owens, Donald P. . . . Owre, Dr. J. Riis .... Ozette, Ozzie .... . . . P Pacacha, Fred . . . . . Pace, Richard .... . . . . .255 6, 7, 321 .....240 .....210 .....235 Packik, Frank ............ 82 Padawar, Joseph .... 216, 324 Pafumi, Adrienne F. ..... 290 Pahnke, Clarence ........ 82 Palatnik, Merle I. ........ 291 Paley, Howard S. ........ 283 Palmer, Maerene W. ...... 345 Palmer, Paul W. .......... 255 Palmer, Robert R. ........ 246 Panagakis, John 332, 278, 345 Pankey, William ......... 211 Panpalia, Mohanlal . .216, 234 Parise, Edward ...... 214, 355 Parish, David ............ 275 Park, Melinda J. . . ..... 301 Parker, Fred C. . . . . . .259 Parker, Mickey B. . . . . . .336 Parker, Roslyn C. . . . . . .336 Parnes, Laurence A. ..... 260 Parratt, Kenneth G. ..... 269 Parsley, Herbert W. Jr. 213, 351 Parsons, Van .......... . . 82 Pass, Judy .............. 233 Passarello, Louis A. ..... 251 Pastan, Frances .......... 235 Patoni, Lynne J. .......... 286 Patterson, Dennis L. ...... 281 Paulich, Judith A. . . .233, 286 Paulsen, Janice C. ........ 293 Pav, Jerry ........ ..... 2 24 Pavey, Stephen . . . . . . .283 Peace, Jim ....... ..... 2 77 Peacon, Oscar L. ........ 365 Peacon, William ..... 211, 255 384 Perrin, Paula Lee ......... 345 Perrot, John D. ...... 251, 259 Perry. Angelo B. ...... ...365 Perry, Arthur A. Jr. ...... 365 Perry, Elaine N. ....... . . .311 Perry, Roy A. Jr. .... 208,355 Perry, William ........... 202 Perse, Edward .... ...... 1 69 Persky, Neil W. . . . .352 Pertle, Bruce ..... .... 2 33 Pescatore, Dick E. . . .... 253 Pesce, Donald M. .. .... 253 Pesch, James ..... .... 2 26 Peters, Judith A. . . . . . . .303 Peters, Robert B. . . . . . . .352 Peterson, Robert ......... 81 Peterson, Roger E. ....... 267 Petrash, Lloyd A. .... . . . .259 Petty, David S. .......... 336 Ptiug, Jo Ann ........ 303, 328 Phalp, Barbara J. . . .311, 345 Philhour, Charles ........ 108 Phillips, Fenner T. ....... 365 Phillips, James .......... 210 Pickar, George .......... 182 Pickering, Ted . .... .230, 251 Pieper, Richard R. 186 263, 352 Pierson, Lawrence A. ..... 269 Pietsofesa, John ........ . .210 Pike, Marilyn F. ..... 295,336 Pinnas, Jerry ........... 273 Pippinger, William B. . . . . 251 Pirola, Patricia A. .... 303, 336 Pitbladdo, Richard B. 216,352 Pitkus, Donald R. ...... . 365 Pitsinger, Roger D. ...... 336 Plachter, Tom ..... . . . 239 Plant, Robert ...... .... 3 52 Plaskon, Frank ........... 71 Plesset, Michael H. ....... 245 Plevel, Joseph J. 71, 186, 188, 255, 365 Plotsky, Penny ...... 229, 298 Plumer, Mary Jane ...... 302 Plummer, Donald J. ...... 365 Poclboy, Don ............ 238 Podhorzer, Alexander .... 365 Polan, Enid P. ....... 189,303 Polay, Don B. . ........ ..245 Poles, Joseph H. . . ..... 283 Polin, Richard L. . . . . . . 283 Polishuk, John Jr. ....... 336 Pollack, Arthur .......... 336 Pollack, Ronald ...... 218, 365 Pomeroy, Roger A. ...... 324 Panzoli, Virgil A. Jr. .198, 336 Poole, William E. II 81, 263, 365 Porter, Fred D. ........... 336 Porter, Lawrence C. ...... 324 Posner, Gloria L. . . . . . . .304 Poticha, William . . . . . . .239 Potter, Loren G. .......... 269 Potts, Donna ............. 355 Poulos, Constance B. . ..... 365 Powell, Warren S. ........ 251 Power, Jack J. ...... 267 336 Powers, Linda S. ......... 311 Powers, Pat ...... ,233 336 Pawis, William D. . . .259, 365 Pozerychi, Victor S. ...... 262 Praed, Sarah A. .......... 337 Pratt, J ack ............... 94 Preiser, Phyllis M. 214, 222, 285, 235, 291, 238, 345 Press, Jack .............. 94 Press, Penny ......... Pretto, Louis A. ...... . Price, Richard H. .... 2 222, 233 . . .255 42 281 Price, Richard W. . ....... 267 Price, Rosemary . . . . . . Prince, Ed ...... 222, 297 . . . . . .233 Pripish, Marta ........... 232 Pritchett, Ellen ....... 234, Probst, Richard B. ....... . Prominski, Henry 236 269 J. ...... 324 Prosser, Don . ........... 82 Proulx, Virginia S. 189, Provin, Harry ........... Provisero, Ralph 301, 337 . 38 . 345 Prutinsky, Keith .......... 257 Pucci, Angela ............ 226 Purkey, Donald W. ..255,352 Purnell, Richard M. ..... . Putt, Jack R. .... 194, 251, Pyles, L. Rex .... 208, 239, 337 Queen, Phyllis A. ...... . . 255 345 .286 Quillian, Cleta ..... ..... 2 29 Rabin, Leonard .... ..... 2 82 Rabin, Louis ..... . .... 365 Rada, Michael E. ......... 267 Radson, Gerald ..... ..... 2 26 Radzyniak, Michael L. . . . .277 Raepple, Eric .... 164, 178, 203 Raines, Raymond W. ..... 284 Raizen, Sandra ......... 223 Raleigh, Roneen .... .... . 234 Ralsten, Whit .... ..... 1 73 Randall, Sue E. .......... 291 Randazzo, Sam .......... 169 Randell, Gordon ..... 208, 211 Rankin, Harvey .......... 245 Rankin, Robert M. . . .229, 267 Rapee, Stuart M. ......... 281 Rasco, Ruth A. . . . .... .295 Rashti, Jeanette .... ..... 3 04 Raskin, Jett 8. . . . ..... .251 Rathie, Arthur R. .... 238,365 Ratiner, Edwin C. ........ 365 Ratner, Annette M. ...... 209 Ratner, Linda ............ 298 Rauch, Jael S. ..... .... 2 60 Rautio, John ............. 235 Rawls, Frances R. ......... 345 Redman, Frederick C. ..... 278 Redman, Larry .......... 283 Reece, Roger A. 187, 188, 190, 337 Reeder, Howard S. ....... 262 Reese, Thomas . . ......... 33 Regan, Mary Ann . . .... 286 Regan, Mike P. . . . . Reich, Judie ....... Reich, Jules ....... Reichman, Thomas Reid, Frank L. .... . Reider, Jerold ..... Reider, Susan J. . .. Reilly, Terry P. . . . . Reiman, Cherry-Lou Reiman, Leilu ..... Reimer, Irwin H. .. Reinert, Joseph A. . . isi iii r 1 251 222 241 365 . 352 . 345 . 298 267 337 297 365 324 324 281 Reiss, Howard Si .... 216, Reissman, Stephen E. .... . Rekant, Kenneth N. . .245, 365 Relish, John A. f ........ ..365 Remmy, Frederick K. . .253, 337 Renner, Norma A. 231, 236, 240, 345 Rennie, Ernest ....... 220, 259 Renuart, Cecile M. ...229, 295 Renuart, Gerald J. 226, 251, 365 Renzy, Chris ............. 233 Rephun, Josh ............ 324 Reve, John ........ .... 2 39 Revere, Lee .............. 337 Reynolds, Charles E. ...... 365 Reynolds, Ernest ...... . . .191 Reynolds, Dr. J. A. ....... 271 Reynolds, Jettrey C. ...... 337 Reynolds, Roland R. ...... 208 Riccaboni, Joseph J. . .234, 337 Ricci, Al 186, 190, 192, 208, 229, 269, 337 Ricciordi, Anthony 197, 210, 238, 337 Ricciordi, Sue ....... 204, 352 Rice, B. Charles ......... 239 Richardson, Nancy A. 228, 231, 301 Richman, Gail E. ......... 345 Richman, Paul M. . ....... 337 Richter, Don A. .......... 273 Rickey, Walter J. .... 226,284 Ridolf, William R. 208, 263, 288, 355 Riegler, Marlene R. ..214,345 Riel, Judith D. ........... 303 Rigdon, Vernon .... ..... 2 16 Riker, James R. . . ..... 365 Riley, Janet E. ........... 308 Riley, Thomas A. .... 246, 366 Rinaldi, Leo N. . .202, 234, 337 Rischall, Carol E. ........ 291 Rissman, Irwin H. ....... 366 Ritter, Frederick H. ...... 251 Rizzo, Careen M. ........ 286 Roberts, Kathy M. ........ 289 Roberts, M. Lynn .... 193,295 Roberts, Perry S. . . ....... 259 Robin, Barry A. .......... 275 Robinette, Meek B. ....... 324 Robins, Barbara ..... 285, 298 Robins, Philip L. .......... 366 Robinson, Daniel R. . .213,352 Robinson, Douglas T. .... 259 Robinson, Elliot .......... 216 275 Segor, Joseph C. 1 190 Singer, David J. ........ . Sabino, Anthony I Robinson, John A. 230, 239, Robinson, Lonnie Stepen, Etta P. iid Savransky, Marcia . . .l98,.209 253 153, 193, 258, 285, 295 Rockson, Ruth P. ........ 345 Rockwell, Lory A. ......,. 286 Rodack, Mark S. . . .... 275 Rode, John ....... .... 2 38 Rodez, Albert l. . . . . . . . .366 Rodin, Barbara ........ . .222 Roe, George H. ..... 208,263 Rogers, Barbara ......... 238 Rogers, Lawrence L. ...... 366 Rogers, Michael T. ........ 278 Rogers, Rose Marie ..214,238 Rogers, William P. ....... 352 Rogow, Bruce ....... 229, 281 Rohrer, Barbara J. . . .295, 345 Roias, Joe ............ 71, 263 Roller, Phillip . ........... 245 Rombro, Donald J. ....... 281 Road, Shea L. . ...... .... 2 57 Roof, Michael J. .. .... 269 Roop, Walter E. . . . . . . . .328 Roper, Carole .......... .303 Rosbaugh, Bob ..... 71, 80, 95 Rosborough, Dr. Melanie 191, 235 Rosche, Alfred P. ........ 262 Rose, Al J. .........,.... 271 Rose, Barry D. .......... 245 Rose, Gerald L. . .165, 275, 366 Rose, Joan . ......... 285, 304 Rose, Martin E. ........... 366 Rose, Mo . ...... ....... 2 45 Rosen, Barbara ...... 234, 304 Rosen, Floyd ........ 197,198 Rosen, Paul M. .......... 283 Rosen, Sandra M. ........ 298 Rosen, Shelvin ........... 135 Rosen, Stuart ............ 281 Rosenberg, David . . .283, 337 Rosenberg, Jerry .... . .... 283 Rosenberg, Lynn R. ....... 291 Rosenberg, Lynn S. ....... 307 Rosenberg, Robert K. ..... 253 Rosenberg, Stuart H. .220,273 Rosenberg, Victor ........ 210 Rosenblatt, Peter S. ...... 381 Rosenblum, Richard ...... 283 Rosengarten, Marvin ...... 337 Rosenstein, Sam S. ....... 256 Rosen strauch, Shayna H. ..307 Rosenthal, Alan .......... 216 P'-senthal, Barnett ........ 366 I"-serithal, Cary M. ...... 257 Rosenthal, James M. ...... 257 Rosenthal, Marlene 199, 200, 337 Rosenthal, Marvin R. ..... 324 Rosenthal, Ronald H. ..... 352 Rosenthal, Sheldon R. .... 324 Rosenzweig, Jerry L. ..... 257 Rosenzweig, Morris E. .... 337 Roset, Arthur ........... Shuman, Arthur M. . 205 Rosner, Helene R. 165, 201, 231, 240, 345 Ross, Alexander C. . .269, 337 Ross, Beniamin L. ........ 251 Ross, Joseph J. .......... 282 Ross, Malcom ........ 38,191 Rossborough, W. Neil ..... 262 Rossmon, Jerome A. ...... 366 Ratella, Peter S. . . . . . . .352 Roth, Allen ....... .... 1 43 Roth, Mary L. ...... .... 2 97 Roth, Rosemarie S. ....... 345 Rothman, Phyllis, W. ..... 337 Rothstein, Gerald H. . .281, 337 Rotker, Kenneth .......... 195 Rotman, Irving ........... 275 Rouse, Nicholas C. . .216, 351 Rovira, Jose .... ......... 2 34 Rowell, John L. Jr. ...... 366 Royal, Thomas B. . . .... 337 Rubenstein, Iris .... .... 2 22 Rubenstein, Judy . . .... 214 Rubeo, Vincent J. ........ 259 Rubin, Alan J. ........... 352 Rubin, Eleanor A. .... 227, 366 Rubin, Henry ..... ....... 2 39 Rubin, Leonard ...... 107, 204 Rubin, Richard M. ..... . . .245 Rubin, Robert T. . . . . . . . . .283 Rubin, Stuart I. .......... 275 Ruch, Paula L. .......... 286 Ruder, Herbert . . . .211, 337 Rudnick, Vaughn J. ....... 324 Rudoit, Robert ....... 201, 215 Rudstrum, Rosemary . ..... 168 Rugendorf, Alan .... 242,245 Ruggiero, Carmine M. .... 337 Ruggiero, Mike .......... 238 Rushing, Oliver C. ....... 366 Ruskin, Marian R. .... 219, 337 Rusnak, Alan W. 165, 201, 213, 337 Russell, Della ........... 222 Russell, Mary Lou ........ 345 Russell, Regena R. . . . . . . .295 Russo, Domonic P. ....... 337 Rust, Richard S. ..... . . . .366 Ryan, Jewell ....... . . . .199 Ryan, Thomas F. . . . . . . .251 Ryder, Richard D. . . . . . . .337 Ryser, James P. . . . . . . .337 Saari, James ...... ....220 Sabel, Ronald R. ........ 284 Sabin, Michael A. ........ 277 195, 220 Sadacca, Cassandra J. 231, , 241 Sacco, John W. .......... 269 337 281 Sage, Richard D. ....... . Sakal, Duane ' 207, 220, 269, Sakella, John . . .192 366 210. 352 135 sqkhnovsky, A. A. Salerno, Ralph ...... 220, 259 Salinard, Robert J. ...... 269 Salisian, Neal S. ........ 269 Sallata, Spiro P. ......... 269 Salomon, Gail B. .... 298,345 Salsbury, Amiee ......... 307 Salzman, David S. ........ 283 Sample, Catherine ....... 238 Sampson, Edwin H. . ..... 255 Samuels, Emily D. . . .... 345 Sanders, Dale ........... B2 Sanders, Holden E. . .168, 324 Sanders, Robert E. . .259, 337' Sanders, Thomas .... 200, 259 Sandler, Joan G. ........ . 298 Sanguesa, David Jr. ..... 255 San Juan, Nestor ........ 352 Sant, William C. ..... 269, 294 Saph, Hale P. ........... 325 307 Sarasohn, Carol-Lynn Sarnocinski, Diana S. ..... 304 Sass, Fred W. ....... 210,366 Saunders, William C. 208,345 Sauter, Harold .......... 234 Savage, Donna M. . .245, 366 Savage, Francis E. ...... . 255 Savern, Regina .......... 232 366 82 Savitz, Savoca, Vic .... Alan .... 196, 257, Sawtell, John S. ........ . 231 Sawyer, Elsie ........ Saxon, Carter ...192 210 1 1 Scadden, Raymond ..' .... . Scarborough, Richard Schattel, Marty M. . ...... . Schatfner, Robert ........ Schaub, Suzanne L. ..... . 269 346 253 220 Sca rboro, Jan ........... 238 220 260 233 301 210 Schecter, Howard ........ Scheer, Michael .... .... 2 55 Sceery, R. Burt ........... 259 Schaffer, Jim H. ..... ..... 2 51 Schell, R. Kenneth 204, 210, 263 Schemel, Kathie ..... . .... 219 Schindler, Joanne L. 209, 214, 355 Schipper, Dr. Gerrit ...... 191 Schlegel, Curt ........... 253 Schlissel, David B. ....... 260 Schlussel, Nina G. ....... 346 Schmagel, Arthur 0. ...... 366 Schmerer, Henry M. . ..... 273 251 Schmidt, George ...... 71 1 Schmidt, Donald S. ...... 352 Schmidt, Wilhelm 191, 216, 352 Schmitt, David M. ...... 1271 Schneider, Herbert W. Jr. .352 Schneider, Joel .......... 245 Schneider, Ken ....... . . .245 Schneider, Neal H. ....... 346 Schneider, Robert R. ..... 246 Schoenberg, Lewis ....... 260 Schoenling, Win ......... 305 Scholnick, Melvyn P. ..... 257 Schoultz, A. G. .......... 259 Schoup, Charles ..... 200, 337 Schowalter, Paul ......... 82 Schubert, Charis .... 199, 217 Schultz, George . ......... 71 Schultz, Dr. Harry .... 197 Schulze, H. David .... 273 Schumacher, Charles .213, 352 Schuster, Carl ....... 196, 366 Schwalie, Michael E. ..... 277 Schwartz, Burton ......... 366 Schwartz, D. Robert ...... 259 Schwartz, Eddie G. ...... 245 Schwartz, H. Ted ......... 275 Schwartz, Harold L. . .282,366 Schwartz, Howard S. .273, 366 Schwartz, Larry .192, 198,338 Schwartz, Leonard 187, 199, 203 Schwartz, Lynn I. ........ 298 Schwartz, Mark S. ........ 275 Schwartz, Mary K. ....... 325 Schwartz, Norma J. . .222,291 Schwartz, Robert M. ...... 338 Schwartz, Stephen E. ..... 275 Schwartzburg, Diane D. . Schwimmer, Howard .210, Scott, Byron ........ 166, 239 Scott, Eleanor .......... Scott, Mary ............ Scott, Pat . .212, 217, 238, .338 366 .286 .286 293 Scott, Thomas ............ 212 Scudle, Sandra .......... 238 Seber, Kathy ........ 226, 238 Sechrest, Chester W. ..... 255 Sedlik, Jay 192, 197, 210, 283, 338 Sedor, Marcella F. Sedorchuk, E. ........... . Seemann, William Seese, Warren E. . P. .... . Segal,'Norman l. ....... . 87 188 Seibert, Sherry . . . 1 286, Seidman, William ........ Self, John 186,188,190, 212, 213, Selle, Mildred ........... Sells, Jackson ........... Sermoneta, Gianna E. . . . . Serros, Robert N. ....... . Sessions, Mike A. ....... . Sestrick, Margery J. ..... . Sevald, Lee ............. Severson, Ellen .......... Shadruff, Frederick A. .... Shatirott, Martin D. ..... . Shahboz, Judy ........... Shaheen, Daniel S. ...... . Shampo, Kenneth J. ..... . Shank, Jules ............ Shanklin, Josephine A. . . . . Shapiro, Daisy T. ....... . Shapiro, Leah J. ... . . .. . . Shapiro, Murphy ......... Shapiro, Myron ..... 168, Shapiro, Stephen J. ..... . Shapiro, Suzanne M. .... . Shaprin, Robbi .......... Shaver, Paul E. ..... . Shaw, Kitty .... iid ' I 236, Shaw, Ronnie G. . . . . Shea, James K. . . . 233, Shea, W. L. ........ . Shear, Robert C. .... . Sheffield, Dolly .... Sheffield, Frances .... Shettield, Joan R. .... . . . . Sheitelmon, Philip .212, 212, 222, 297 239 366 255 287 210 352 191 212 338 328 251 31 1 192 295 366 283 238 253 325 173 303 346 291 92 325 257 291 222 208 309 260 338 215 245 222 31 1 338 256 291 253 Shelist, Sheila ...... Shelton, C. Calvert ....... Shentield, Gary ......... .215 Sher, Michael 8. ......... 245 Shernoff, William M. ...... 366 Shertok, Robert .......... 207 Sherry, Raymond M. .... . .246 Sherwood, Margherita .... 215 Sherwood, Susan Harriette 289 Sherwood, William R. .... 262 Shields, Charles . .... 204,352 Shifrin, Stephen A. ....... 282 Shiftan, Gary ....... 204, 352 Shilliday, Eva 54, 56, 296, 297, 346 Shipe, Ken .... ...... 2 16, 352 Shippy, Francis J. ........ 346 Shively, James E. ........ 366 Shofner, Ann ............ 233 Shotsky, Joel ............ 257 Shogren, Thomas C. ...... 262 Shongut, Lawrence . . 168, 216 Shook, Larry ............ 82 Shorago, George W. ...... 282 Shortel, Michael ........ Shouse, Joseph ......... Shpiro, Elizabeth . Shreve, Dudley ......... Shriber, Sherman P .233 .192 212, 366 .262 . 257 Shrine, Lucy S. ......... . Shrum, Maxine K. ...... . Shubin, Sandra . . . Shumaker, Nila ......... Shumsky, Ronald M Shute, Richard E. ...... . Shwartz, Ronni l. ...... . . 338 . 286 231, 346 . 228 . 257 . 366 . 267 . 304 Sichel, Eddie ............ 220 Siciliano, Joseph G. ...... 277 Sicking, Richard ..... 164,231 Sidrow, Michael l. .... . . .281 Siegel, Doris ............ 198 Siegel, Barbara .......... 238 Siegel, Gerry S. . .... 291, 338 Siegel, Joan R. ...... 219, 346 Siegel, Melvin B. ........ 275 Siegel, Philip ............ 208 Siegel, Philip ........ 214, 355 Siegel, Robert W. ....... 366 Siegle, Ray ......... 227, 366 Siegle, Tony G. ......... 245 Siegler, Howard R. ...... 245 Siftord, James D. ........ 246 Sikkema, Carl ........... 228 Sikora, Barbara 145, 209, 214, Silber, Arline K. ......... . Silber, William J. ....... . Silberstein, Steve M. Sills, Marvin L. Silverman, Alan F. ...... . Silverman, lra F. ....... . Silverstein, Meryl R. Silverstone, Leslie J. Sim, John R. ........... . Simerson, Kent ..... . . . Simmons, Donald B. ..... . Simmons, John H. ....... . Simmons, 'William W. . . . . Simpson, Charles G. .210, Simpson, Clifford J. ..... . Simon, Gayle . ..... .229, Simon, Gail U. ......... . Simon, Karse . . . . . . 385 355 304 366 260 367 367 275 307 256 253 82 352 281 367 352 352 307 291 234 Simon, Marshall .. Simons, Frank W. Simonsen, Bernice . .. Sinclair, Dave C. Sindo, Carol A. . .. 228, Singer, Kay ............ Singer, Marvin ....... Sinkovetz, Adeline C. . ids Siostrom, Jack .......... 1 234 262 338 267 289 338 286 256 338 99 Skaggs, Lydia .......... 293 Skidmore, Richard A. 211, 251, 338 Skinner, Richard ........ 224 Skipper, Kenneth F. ..... 208 Skolnick, Bernie .......... 238 Skop, Alon R. ............ 281 Skop, Shirah .... 231 236, 304 Skor, Diane 165, 201, 232, 240, 346 Skorcz, Nanci M. ........ 303 Slattery, Elinor .......... 198 Slepin, Steve 63, 150, 179, 186, 187, 188, ' 190, 203, 338 Slentz, Dollores L. ...... 346 Sletta, Inez ..... 212, 219, 228 Sliger, Rosemary .... 286, 346 Slonk, Suzann Z. ........ 346 Slotnick, Michael 168, 191, 216 Small, Richard J. ....... 245 Smathers, Frank Jr. .... 31 Smith, Andrew C. ....... 262 Smith, Ann L. .......... 303 Smith, Charlene G. .... 293 Smith, Donald L. ....... 367 Smith, Dwight W. .... 269, 367 Smith, Earl W. .......... 284 Smith, Edward ...... 228, 240 Smith, George ...... 194,267 Smith, Iris R. . . . . .... . . 346 Smith, James l . . . . . . . 260 Smith, James A. . . . . .367 Smith, Jerome F. . . . . .338 Smith, Kenneth J. . . . . . .338 Smith, Larry E. .......... 283 Smith, Lawrence E. . .... 367 Smith, Lester E. .......... 246 Smith, Martin ............ 170 Smith, Richard ...... 210 218 Smith, Malcolm G. . ..... .281 Smith, Philip S. .......... 352 Smith, Richard N. . . . . . .338 Smith, Samuel S. ... . . .190 Smith, Shirley .... . . .346 Smith, Tim M. .. ...328 Smith, Walter T. . . . . .352 Smith, Wayne .... . . .210 Smith, Wilfred C. . . . .. .208 Smith, William F. . . . . . . .367 Snayd, Raymond ......... 192 Snowberger, John N. ..... 367 Snide, Victor P. ....... 1. .367 Snider, Marty ...... . . . 87 Snyder, James H. . . . . . .269 Snyder, John ....... . . . 31 Snyder, Sandra S. . . . . . .295 Snyder, William J. . . . . .255 Soboda, Jettrey E. . . . . .367 Soboda, Vic ...... . .... 211 Sadia, Howard .. ........ 210 Sokol, Evelyn ..... . .231 346 Sole, Jon ........ . . .229 271 Solem, Delmar ........... 108 Sollod, Lois A. .......... 298 Solloway, Judith S. ...... 291 Salomon, Richard ..... . . . 99 Solomon, Doris K. ........ 346 Solomon, James W. ...... 328 Solomon, Phyllis L. . . .274, 304 Sontag, Elinor ...... 167 231 Sorete, Dr. Manuel ....... 133 Southard, Thomas G. ..... 367 Souza, John J. .......... 262 Speert, C. Bonnie ........ 291 Spellicy, Terrance M. ..... 277 Spencer, Arthur Jr ...... 248 Sperber, David . .213, 224, 238 Sperling, Marcia ........ 222 Spiegelman, Max . . . . 168, 325 Spiers, Richard A. ........ 275 Spies, Kuno W. . . . . . . . .251 Spirer, Dr. Jess . . . . . . 62 Spisak, Jack ............ 92 Spitz, Robert E. ......... 251 Sprague, Dr. Donald ..... 203 Sprague, Paul R. ....... 262 Sprague, Susan S. ...... 295 Sprankle, Carolyn A. .193, 297 Spring, David A. ........ 251 Spring, John R. . . . . . . . .352 Spruce, Robert A. ........ 259 Squibb, Madeline ........ 202 Staats, Mabel ........... 200 Stadtlander, David P. .... 338 Stafford, William ......... 94 Stage, Gene ........ . . . 92 Stallins, Bruce E. ........ 267 Stallman, Michael L. ..... 346 Stallone, Sam J. ......... 352 Stambaugh, Reginald J. ..328 Stanley, Joe ............ 71 Stanley, Richard ......... 210 Stapp, Donald H. .... 259, 367 Starkey, Tom ........ 167, 269 Starkstein, Nancy C. ...... 338 Starrett, Herbert S. ..205, Stasi, Joseph ....... Stathis, Anthony L. . Staulfer, Lloyd M. Jr. Stautter, Joseph .... Staysa, Leda ....... Stearns, James E. Jr. . Stecklow, Martin L. . Steen, Carl ......... Steftens, James W. . Stein, Debbie S. Stein, Martin W. . . . . Steinberg, Ronald F. Steinberger, Jerome . Steiner, Pete ........ Stenson, Vic .71, 100, Stephens, Benny H. Stephens, Milton Stephenson, John E. . Stern, Beniamin W. Stern, David ......... Sternshein, Frances R. Sterport, Sandra ..... Stevens, Jim ......... Stevens, John E. .... . 97 Stewart, Carol ..1 Stewart, Earl .... 211, Stewart, lrma ...... Stewart, James ..... Stewart, Sandy ..... Stich, Ronald L. ..... . Stiehl, Paul A. ..... . Stieve, Robert ....... St. Martin, Hugh P. . . Stock, Marilyn A. . . . . Stockfeder, Murray . . . Soehr, Sonia ........... 207 Stokes, Ernest ..... . Stokes, Michael H. . . . Stallman, Gerald B. .... . Stone, James A. .... . Stone, Jesse C. Jr. . . . fiiif i6i,' 205, 352 367 328 367 235 301 338 283 134 259 291 338 338 . . . .283 195 194 338 353 338 235, ....338 ....325 ....182 ....307 ....212 71 1 255, . 367 235 367 ....199 212, . . . .168 289 . . . .367 . . ..269 ....100 ....262 ....346 93 1 . 303 367 ....262 .257 . . . .346 238, 367 Stone, Robert ........... 281 Stonecypher, Velda M. .... 355 Stormont, Janet .......... 198 Stout, Jimmie . . .208, 220, 227 Strag, JoAnn L. .......... 311 Strange, Ross E. ......... 325 Straus, Joyce H. . . . . . . . .291 Straus, Mary ............ 199 Strauss, Ray ............ 273 Strecktuss, Fred ..... 214, 355 Strelser, Martin ......... 216 Strock, Arthur V. ........ 353 Streich, Gail V. ..... 250, 259 Strock, Arthur ........... Strock, Helene .......... . Stroemer, Albert E. . Stryhal, Joseph Stuart, Mary H. ........ . Stubblefield, William Stuut, Merrill P. . . . . Stux, Greta ........ Sucre, Lenin ........ Sullivan, Daniel J. .. Sullivan, Terry C. . . 205 346 . . . . .271 195 346 31 166' 338 . .... 235 .. . . .273 338 284 Sulzberg, Martin ......... 346 256 Summer, Larry L. Sunergren, Charles K. Sumpter, Robert O. . . 338 367 Suratt, William B. ....... 251 367 194 Susenbach, Donald A. Sutton, William ...... 94, Swain, Thomas E. ..... . . .367 Swanson, Carol .......... 198 Swanson, Melvin L. . .205, 353 Swanson, Sharon 231, 285, 292, 293 Swaun, John .... 226 236,238 Sweetland, Philip ........ 210 Swenson, Carol 112, 217, 238, 311 Sweetland, Phil .......... 220 Swift, Ernie 194, 211, 229, 255, 367 Syma, Sidney ....... 216, 325 Szymanski, Victor H. ..... 253 Tabb, Pete G. ........... 245 Tobib, Leila ......... 226, 234 Taddeo, Tony .......... Tattera, Virginia R. .... . Taft, Ronald . ........ Takce, Sherri ....... Takeshita, Ruth ......... vi, . 233 . 286 .192 338 .198 Talbot, Thomas P. ........ 269 Talianolt, Susan P. . . . Tamblyn, Ronald N. .... . Tamburrino, Joseph 226 Tamers, Renee P. . . . . Taper, Michael G. .. .. Tashnick, Joseph A. . . Tanksley, Frank C. . .. Tario, Wilbur E. Tarlow, Irwin . . . . . . . Tarpo, Janis M. Tate, Arthur ......... Tatum, Charles C. . . . . Taub, Murray ........ Taus, Thomas S. Taylor, Beniamin Taylor, Charles F. ....298 236, . 267 238 ....346 ....282 ....277 ....367 :i6i,' 367 283 346 . . . .195 262 210 271 iii' 367 346 271 338 227 259 Taylor, Frederick A. ..... . Taylor, Martin R. .... 198, Taylor, Pat .......... 165, Teague, Samuel W. ..... . Tebeau, Charlton ........ Teitelbaum, Rona G. ..... . Teitler, Alan . .... . . Tempest, John W. . .. Tendler, Erwin T. ....... . Tenenbaum, Bailee Tendrich, Jack H. . . . . Tepper, Frank J. ...... . Tepper, Jerome L. Termin, Leon ..... .. Terner Ben'amin B 1 l . ..... . Terry, Jim ............... Terry, Mary ......... 226, Tetenman, Seymour ...... Thailing, Mary K. ...,... . Thalblum, Harvey ........ Thalheimer, Elaine W. Tharp, Dr. Charles . . Thibodeaux, Sally A. . 32, 199 304 283 255 245 222 346 325 338 338 325 238 236 367 339 281 307 321 295 Thieme, Frank E. ........ 277 Thomas, Bruce D. . . . . . . 269 Thomas, Matter, ........ 210 Thompson, James E. . . . . 267 Thompson, Michael 20,166, 213, 215 Thomson, John M. .... 190, 325 Thorne, Pete L. ..... 277 Thornton, Wendell H. . . . 251 Throckmorton, Sue . . . . . 346 Thurber, Frank ..... . . . 100 Tibbets, Judson ......... 173 Tighe, Russica . .214, 238, 309 Tillis, Laurence B. . . . . . . .281 Tintori, Leroy A. .... . . . 271 Tipton, Rosalie ..... . .. 301 Tisch, Howard ...... .... 2 57 Titzel, James L. ..... 205,353 Toland, Bud .... . . . . . 255 Tolin, Ronald H. .. 283 Tolkin, Stan .... . . . 238 Tonetti, Peter T. .... 353 Toole, William . .... 210, 367 Tooley, Carlene ...... 193, 297 Tooley, Marlene .... 193, 297 Topka, Thomas E. 204, 210, 212, 277, 353 Topp, Martin G. ......... 245 Torres, Frank E. ......... 267 Toscana, Wallas Jr. ...... 269 Totoiu, George W. . . .... 339 Towers, Eugene ..... .... 2 69 Towns, John D. . ........ 367 Traister, Donald Z. ...... 262 Trapani, Arthur J. ....... 269 Tratnyek, Frank D. ....... 367 Traut, Donald ....... 235, 339 Travers, George ......... 168 Travinski, Dean W, ...... 281 Tremain, George F. ...... 277 Tremble, George O. Jr. . . .278 Trice, Jennie L. .......... 346 Tripp, Robert ....... 210, 267 Trippodo, Vince ......... 236 Trivett, Victor .... ..... 3 4 Trupiano, Tony ..... .... 2 71 Tsiartsionis, George ...... 205 Tuck, Jack D. ....... .... 2 71 Tucker, Jerrold S. . . . . . . .367 Tulin, George C. .... .... 3 68 Tupler, Milton W. ........ 273 Tupler, Harriett G. ....... 346 Turk, Barbara J. 172, 189, 197, 238, 339 Turk, Joan . ............. 217 Turner, Carol . . .110, 233, 339 Turner, Ann P. ...... 209, 293 Turner, Judi S. ........... 303 Turner, Richard K. ....... 267 Turentine, Moe ....... . . .214 Turrentine, Shelton E. 208,355 A.C.E.... ....205 A. C. E. l. ...... .... 2 32 ALFA .............. .... 2 32 Alpha Chi Omega . . . . . . .286 Alpha Delta Pi ...... .... 2 88 Alpha Delta Sigma ....... 211 Alpha Epsilon Delta ..... . .197 Alpha Epsilon Phi .... .... 2 90 Alpha Epsilon Pi ..... .... 2 44 Alpha Epsilon Rho ........ 197 A. I. E. E. ........ . Alpha Kappa Psi ...... . . . Alpha Lambda Delta ...... Alpha Phi Omega ........ Alpha Tau Omega ........ Angel Flight ....... Arnold Air Society ........ Alpha Sigma Epsilon 204 21 1 198 218 246 193 192 187 222 A. W. S. ............... . Baptist Student Union 224 198 Beta Beta Beta ........... Beta Sigma Rho .......... Buseda . ....... Cavaliers . . . . 282 . . . .233 233 Turtle, Joan ............. Turtlebaub, Harold A. . U Uibopuu, Ulo . . . . . . . . Ullman, Katie Ullman, Fred ............ 192, p . .,.... . . . . Umphrey, Arthur E. 230, 267, Ulrey, Lamar ........ Ulto , Alfred B Ungar, Arthur Unger, Joe ....... . ...... U'Ren, Mary ........ 228, V 232 325 353 346 230 259 269 339 31 169 301 Valenta, Marcella E. ..... 289 Valentine, Carrier ........ 238 Van Alen, Charlotte ...... 222 Van Allen, Varonica ..... 238 Vance, Beatrice B. ....... 253 Van Dine, Paul 187, 190, 224, 227 Van Dusen, C. Raymond 43 Van Grow, Jack S. ....... 281 Van Horne, John ........ 236 Vargakiss, Eve . . . . . . .233 Vargo, Don E. .. .... 251 Vari, Ron ........ ..... 1 00 Vasilofl, William ..... 71, 368 Vassell, Robert M. ........ 339 Vaughan, Mildred C. ..... 339 Vaughan, William J. ..... 339 Veach, Dorothy .......... 232 Vecchione, Salvatore . .... 236 Velotta, Virginia ........ 346 Venezia, Charles S. ...... 267 Verkuilen, David ........ 71 Veverka, Joanne .... 200, 241 Vetter, Janet ............ 339 Viccellio, Vara V. . . . . . . .309 Viener, ldelle ...... .... 2 25 Villar, Albert L. .......... 347 Vinal, Lindy L. .......... 297 Vining, Edward C. Jr. .... 325 Vinocur, Lynn D. . .54, 61, 295 Viscount, Laraine ........ 233 Vitale, Robert ........... 202 Vitetta, Ria ......... .... 2 26 Vogel, Walter J. ......... 325 Vogelstein, Michael M. .... 257 Vogt, Cherie A. ...... 193, 295 Volpe, Marie M. ......... 120 Vollrath, Fred E. . . ..... 251 Vonk, Dr. Paul . . . . . . .199 VonPapen, Sonia . . . . . . .235 VonPichl, Alex ........... 271 Vorzimer, Barbara S. ..... 368 Vroon, David ............ 239 Waardenburg, Frank Jr. 368 Waddell, Robert B. ....... 368 Wadewitz, Edward H. .... 262 Wagman, David ..... 229, 257 Wagner, George J. ...... 269 Wagner, Karl ............ 235 Wagner, Mary L. . . . . . . .355 Wahl, Stuart ..... .... 2 81 Waldon, Alan R. . . . . . . .339 Waldron, Neal ........... 210 Walker, Barbara L. ...... 311 Walker, Dave ........... 211 Walker, David B. Jr. ..... 368 Walker, George ..... 204, 353 Walker, Sue ........ 217, 339 Walker, Dr. Walter ...... 39 Wallace, Don 71,186, 194, 251, 368 Wallace. Milton J. ....... 325 Wallace, Susan L. ........ 303 Wallace, Sue A. ......... . 304 Walley, David Z. ........ 251 Walser, Robert J. ........ 246 Walsh, Ronald .... 46, 47, 109 46, 47 253 Walsh, Suzanne Walters, Neil H. Walters, Sharon L... Walton, James .... . .... Walton, Robert C. ...... . Walz, Martin ....... 229, Wanner, Robert W. . .198, Ward, Terry J. 210, 266, 267, Warner, Barbara C. .... . Warner, Edward N. .,205, Warner, Sheldon M. .... . Warner, Sue E. ...... 209, Warren, Dave J. ..... 23 9, Warshaw, Zelda S. .... . Wasselle, Gerard W. A. . 208 Watt, Donald R. . . . . . Watts, Fred M. ...... 224, Watts, William ......... 259, Wassenberg, Richard L. Watkins, Robert ...... Watson, Marge E. . .. Wayne, William . . . . . 1346 1 Weary, Francis . . . . . Webb, Elmer E. ....... . Weber Joel R , . . . . . Webber, Lurline R. ..... . Webster, Charles T. . .355, Wechsler, Harvey ....... Weeks, Robert L. ...... . Weeks, Steve ........ Weicker, Ellen ..246, :iii 1 Weinberg, Eileen .... 193, Weiner, Eleanor ......... Weiner, Henry .... .... Weiner, Jerome M. . . . Weiner, Marvin .... . 13-ii 1 Weins, Jack F. .......... . Weinstein, Elliott H. .... . Weisman, Ronald ....... Weiss, Weiss, Judy ......... Weiss, Harvey L. . . . . isis 1 Dr. Kurt ......... Weiss, Myron M. Jr. .... . Weiss, Nanc J Weiss, y . ..... .. Phyllis M. ..... . . 1 Weinstock, Susan A. .... . Weissman, Jerold A. . . . . . . Welbaum, Rome E. . . Welch, James D. ....... . Welch, Joan . .......... . Welch, Robert ........... Welch, Sondra ..153, 303, Wells, Barbara D. ....... . Wells, Dudley R. ....... . Wells, Floyd ........ 196, Wells, John E. .......... . Wells, Ronald D. ....... . Wells, Terry . . . ...... . . . . Welsh, Steve A. ........ . 210 Wendt, Charles ...... 1 Wensil, Larry .... . . .... . . Wentz, Margie . . ...... . . Werblow, Lynne T. . . . . . . Werner Robin , ........... Werden, Teddy .......... Wersebe, John . .191, 238, Wescoat, Ronald ......... Wessel, John F. ......... . Wessels, Hugo ...... 167, Westertield, Donald L. Westergaard, Elsie . . . 152, Wetherington, Gerald T. . . Wetzel, William G. ..... . We Buddie ............ Y1 Weyner, T. A. .... . . . . Wheat, Robert C. . . . Wheatman, Lawrence . . . . . Wheeler, Ada Jane ...... Whelton, Peter . ..... . . . . 347 238 284 277 339 347 347 353 368 214 368 291 328 368 255 82 368 220 301 21 1 214 353 284 303 208 208 255 215 347 222 240 70 353 275 271 283 220 257 240 191 353 347 307 307 321 325 368 297 210 339 289 368 368 368 269 108 263 259 210 234 307 1 13 275 368 241 368 213 368 250 339 267 238 191 269 339 301 226 Organizations Index Chemistry Club . . . Chi Omega ....... Christian Science . . . . . . . Delta Delta Delta . . . . . . . Delta Gamma .... .... Delta Phi Epsilon . . . . . . . Delta Sigma Pi .... Delta Delta Theta Mu Drama Guild ............ Engineering Honor Society . Fencing Club ............ French Club ............. Gamma Alpha Chi .... . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma .... Gamma Theta Upsilon .... German Club ....... Hillel ................... Ibis Fl ers y ............. . Inter-fraternity Council . . . I. E. S. ................. . lntervarsity ............. lota Tau Alpha l.R.E. ......... Zeta .............. 234 292 225 294 296 298 206 199 300 234 199 235 235 212 219 200 236 225 236 242 212 228 237 213 Iron Arrow ...... . ....... Joint Education Council . . . Kappa Alpha ............ Kappa Alpha Mu ......... Kappa Delta Pi .......... Kappa Kappa Gamma .... Kappa Sigma ............ Lambda Chi Alpha ...... 188 237 248 213 200 302 250 252 L'Apache .... ...... ...... Management Society 230 238 194 M Club ................. M. E. N. C. ............. . M. R. H. A. ............. . Newman Club ........... Nu Kappa Tau ........... Omicron Delta Kappa Panhellenic Council . .... . PEM Club ............... Pep Club ......... Pershing Rities . . . . Phi Delta Pi ....... Delta Theta . . . Epsilon Pi .. Eta Sigma . . Phi Phi Phi 386 214 220 226 189 190 285 238 229 195 214 254 . . . .256 201 Whidden, Carol J. ....... 328 Whipple, Grace .223, 231, 295 Whitcomb, Barbara L. 193, 311 White, Candace .......... 222 White, J. Clifford ........ 239 White, Donald .... . . .229 White, Erle W. . . . . .269 White, Frazer .... ..... 2 15 White, John A. .......... 368 White, John B. .. .... 208,321 White, Katherine A. . ..... 289 White, Norman A. ....... 339 White, Philip G. .......... 321 White, Richard A. ........ 267 Whitecotton, Joseph W. . 339 Whiteford, Barbara 238, 311, 347 Whitehead, Joan A. ...... 347 Whitehurst, James R. .... 328 Whitelock, Warren P. .... 267 Whitney, Elizabeth A. .... 347 Whitten, George ......... 31 Whitten, Norman 188,190, 218, 231, 241 Whittenberg, Russell 210, 277, 368 Whorl, Charles A. ....... 259 Widrich, Warren C. ...... 339 Wien, Kendall E. ......... 271 Wieselberg, Daniel W. . . . 245 Wigley, Jacquelynn . .228, 311 Wigodsky, Susan .... 291, 339 Wiita, Robert W. ........ 269 Wilhelm, Daniel A. ...... 328 Wilhoit, Francis M. ....... 43 Williams, Brian S. ........ 263 Williams, Donald .... 191, 368 Williams, Edward H. . .... 255 Williams, Dr. H. Franklin . . 33 Wililams, Homer P. Jr. .... 368 Williams, John E. Jr. ..... 339 Williams, Raymond A. .... 284 Williams, Rea ....... . .... 235 Williams, Wallace ....... 216 Williams, Warren 230, 255, 368 Williams, Wayne ........ 82 Willoughby, Dale E. 186, 187, 188, 190, 208, 224, 227, 355 Wills, Billie ............. 200 Wills, Thomas ........... 42 Wills, John A. Jr. .. . . . .263 Wilson, Carol E. . . , . . . .303 Wilson, Clyde F. . . ..... 347 Wilson, Frank R. ......... 253 Wilson, Harriett B. ....... 289 Wilson, John S. . . . . . . . .251 Wimer, Walter L. ......... 255 Wilton, Robert E. . . . . . .339 Winchell, John D. ........ 251 Winfield, Robert R. ....... 368 Wininger, Jared B. . .210, 245 Winter, Susan R. 198, 199, 200, 339 Wilson, Barbara R. ....... 355 Wilson, Harriett ......... 231 Wilson, Lawrence ........ 82 Wiseman, Marlene G. .... 301 Wiskeman, Richard H. Jr. . .368 Wisniewski, Ronald . .220, 241 Witman, Ronald E. . .... . .368 Wizniak, Edward P. ...... 353 Woessner, Sunny 207, 222, 311 Woitesek, John T. ........ 368 Wolf, Ronald ............ 218 Woltt, James L. ...... 269, 339 Wolfson, Robert D. ...... 275 Wolfson, Stephen M. ..... 275 Wolkenberg, Barbara 291, 347 Woloson, Philip .......... 353 Wolter, Glenn ....... 220, 238 Woodbury, Margaret E. . . .339 Woods, Frank M. ....... 255 Woods, Robert ........... 215 Woods, Rusty . . . .... 1, 97 Phi Kappa Phi . . . . . .191 Phi Mu Alpha . . . . . .208 Phi Sigma Delta ..... . . .283 Phi Sigma Sigma . . . . . .304 Pi Delta Phi ...... . . .202 Pi Delta Epsilon . . . . .201 Pi Kappa Alpha . . . . . .258 Pi Lambda Phi ...2eo Pi Omega Pi . . .. .202 Propeller Club . . . . . .207 Radio-TV Guild . . . . . .239 R. O. A. ......... . . .210 Russian Club ....... .... 2 39 Scabbard and Blade ...... 196 S. E. A. ................. 240 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..... 262 Sigma Alpha Eta .... . . .215 Sigma Alpha lota . . . . . .209 Sigma Alpha Mu .... .... 2 64 Sigma Alpha Tau . . . . . . .203 Sigma Chi ........ .... 2 66 Sigma Delta Chi .... .... 2 15 Sigma Delta Tau .... .... 3 06 Woodward, George M Woodward, Sylvia .. Worbetz, Harriet .... Working, Emmy Lou . Worsinger, A. Henry Wortman, Peter C. . , Wortman, Victor 194, 211, 230, 251 Wortmann, Robert E. Wray, Robette ...... Wrestler, Clinton G. Jr: i 1 i 212, 216 Wright, Carol E. . . . . Wright, lone S. . . . . . . Wright, Robert E. .... Wright, Robert L. . . . . Wyatt, John ......... Wynn. Mark F. ...... iii 1 1 Wynne, Faye .... 231, iid, Wynne, William A. Jr. 25 31 Wylie, Edward .......... Wyatt, John ............. Y Yablon, Steve ...... Yanda, Charley .... Yannello, David .... Yarbrough, Bonnie 66, 71, 100, 269, 166, Yarbrough, Vieve .66, Yelen, David 142, 187, 188, 190, Yingling, John W. ....... . Yodin, Cal .............. Young, Carol A. .... .... . Young, Richard .......... Young, John R. ........ . Young, Dr. Joseph H. . . .. Young, M. Ross ......... Young, Robert S. Z Zacco, Zaher, Zames, Robert John A... Frank E. ......... . 192, 229, 263, Zane, Sheldon ........... Zangen, Bernardo ........ Zaspel, Anton A. ........ . Zaun, Patricia S. ....... . Zech, Don Jr. ........ 2 08, Zediker, Warren H. ..... . Zeigler, Robert L. ....... . Zell, Gregory T. ...... . . . Zemmel, Estelle 144, 186, 189, 200, 236, 240, Zemmel, Sheila .......... Zerbey, William M. ..... . Zervas, Patrick ...... 207, Zetzel, Richard A. ...... . Zibelli, Carole A. ....... . Zift, Myrna A. Zimand, Julius . .......... Zimmerman, Arnie . . .1 00, Zimnoch, Gerry .......... Zinnamon, Donna P. ..... . Zipkin, Steve C. ......... . Zipper, Joseph S. ....... . Zisman, Leonard . . . . . . . . Zitin, Steven ............ Zoberg, Linda A. ....... . Zobrist, Sandra A. ..268, Zopfi, Suzanne .......... Zorn, Linda S. .......... . Zuckerman, Ellen 199,2 Zucker, Fred J. ......... . 19, Zundell, Donald .......... Zura, Alan M. . . . . Sigma Sigma Nu ....... Sigma Phi Epsilon . . Sigma Pi Kappa .... Ski Club ................ Society of Automotive Engineers ............. Student Nurses Association Student Religious 325 286 309 224 263 271 368 267 295 353 289 42 353 255 353 328 347 368 235 204 229 82 210 347 339 218 353 100 286 21 3 253 144 267 281 339 353 339 328 353 253 297 214 263 251 267 231, 347 231 339 sea 281 297 291 245 281 zzo :uo4 257 sas aes 260 298 aoa 215 291 369 222 325 259 308 268 270 284 240 216 241 Association Tau Delta Phi .... Tau Tau Epsilon Rho .. Kappa Alpha Tau Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi .......... Theta Sigma Phi .... Epsilon Phi 224 272 274 . . . 216 203 276 278 217 Union Board ............. 231 Wesley Foundation ....... 227 186 241 228 Who's Who ......... Xi Gamma lota . . . Y. W. C. A. .... . Zeta Beta Tau . . Zeta Phi Eta ..... Zeta Tau Alpha . . . . . .280 . . .217 310 -,.E,,i-,::gn1-f-11E-4f7-:-p2- ,fu ,g,,,,: .,?,,,1,,-?,5.i.'1f-vf- . . vw -we--5 -'V --1 f-f'-- -f-'- Y- f-"f--""'T'b?1"""-"A""' "" "W" """' . - K4 4? r ,H ,. -.. -.rm .,. ig. 47:35 1-u sh' v 1. 1 vu. A '- , un- wr- nn ' 1 . .,.. ,a . , ., ,, ,A ,-, , , , ,,..,,,.,, ..:.V.,.,.: .-.. -...J M g-Q ,Fwy ,ny--1' ff?-,":gf"y3'1 ,Ff::g-":'i47.I'31"'.T ,4v1x'1-.,-1'.Q-i T T--I tri," ,"fLf-FV, 7, Y, f'1-277-671 FZ ,' 17' - if F- " , f' 4 'fQp'a"T"'- ,.- -. '1ly,g",':1,.3w:f !5u5,:L:I'y2, If-T541-"11fVl:,.'5.:T Sv,-w."-. 5: WLS. V 1 , gf V, 31 "L .-' , .- 7,, w-"N, .V ' . -. ' , ' ' lf , :vw Y ..".,.3 f'- - .ff Lg . ,L " 'N .. .r ' i.3i3.w'g.f4':1,,A1,g.' f:',,Lg11,,1-1:91-p,,:Q: I-' ,, "A1f'-,'54,,'1C'-'11gi-71,1jl,"13nqF--'im-V'1--a'-'Q',-L-Im'-.N-.f'T1'.7gL-3-I-frrj-'I.j,l.-.ii-,-I.-.kb-,'-. ',uL.,-.g-,. , -,, mu.: - .. -.... ,., . 1. X ,,.. ... L .,.! . ,X ' X ' X ': XX , 1 'X ,ff - , 0 ' .n V , - , 1 .2 . w , . X X , . ' . r - w . , W F 1 . 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