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

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 448

 

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1960 volume:

UNIVERSITY OF MIAM CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA VOLUME 34 I John J. Harding Director of Athletics We Dedicate . . . When John J. (Jack) Harding came to the University in 1937 he filled the dual positions of football coach and Director of Athletics. The next year, 1938, UM matched the University of Florida in football for the first time and won! Ten years later Mr. Harding dropped the title of coach and assumed the sole responsibility of Director of Athletics. Since then the dynamic Mr. Harding has spurred over many hurd les to ex- pand UM ' s athletic facili- ties. His desire to build the University ' s teams and in- dividuals into nationally recognized athletes has been achieved through his unquenchable spirit. Many new innovations have come from the office of Jack Harding including a Spring Carnival of Sports featuring golf, baseball, track, and tennis teams In the press box from many colleges. Jack Harding has generously given his services to the University and the community. This is the man to whom we dedicate the I960 Ibts. JACK HARDING LOOKS THOUGHTFUL DURING CONVERSATION WELL-LIKED ATHLETIC DIRECTOR TAKES IT EASY ON SIDELINES BUT HIS HEART IS WITH THE TEAM ON THE BASKETBALL COURT 3 1960 Ibis David Yelen The 1960 Ibis Citations have taken on a new look this year. This award is reserved only for UM ' s leading stu- dentsbe they freshmen, sophomores, juniors or seniors. Eight of UM ' s leading students sophomores to seniors- are awarded the 1960 Ibis Citations. Activity personifies senior David Yelen ' s four years at UM as he has served the University in many capacities. Dave ' s contribution to student government has been one of distinction. Eaton Hall and AWS have had outstanding leadership from a girl with a soft Southern accent Kay Nabors. Kay, Jim Blosser Kay Nabors a junior, is also the new Arts and Sciences USG represen- tative. Senior Jim Blosser has displayed all of the characteristics for which these Citations are awarded character, leader- ship and citizenship. He has outstandingly led the Under- graduate Council. The quick wit and extreme competence possessed by Michael Thompson, a junior, have given the University some of its most outstanding journalistic achievements on all three UM publications. Mike Thompson Citations Betsy Sokolof Ibis cites UM ' s honor-laden College Bowl Team for outstanding intellectual achievement. The following four students traveled to New York City where they appeared on the nationally televised show, " G.E. College Bowl " for three consecutive weeks. UM was well represented by these delegates in the running battle of wit. The Universities of Missouri and Pennsylvania went down in defeat by the mental agility of UM ' s contestants, and it took the University of Chicago to stop our quiz wizzards. Frank Coleman David Alexander Bright-eyed Betsy Sokolof is a sophomore mathematics and chemistry major who also gets by-lines on the Hurri- cane. Philosophy major Frank Coleman ' s merits have been recognized and rewarded with a Woodrow Wilson Fellow- ship and Fulbright to Germany. Dave Alexander is a junior zoology major who plans to become a college professor. He also speaks Japanese. Eric Raepple excels in government and history, is a top debater and past student editor. Eric Raepple The Staff Of The 1960 Ibis Kay Mitchell Jay Gray Jerry Gardner Gail Cole Judy Eaken James Boas Richard Young Peter Goldberg . . . Editor Business Manager Managing Editor . Copy Editor Layout Editor Sports Editor Photo Editor . . . Advertising Manager For translation of hieroglyphics, see Editor ' s page 440 The Contents of The 1960 Ibis UNIVERSITY Community 10 Campus 12 Administration 28 Faculty 40 Familiar Faces 44 Students . 48 BEAUTIES Queen Princesses 60 62 SPORTS Football 68 Cheerleaders 83 Basketball 84 Other 93 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Graduate School 108 Arts and Sciences 112 Business 126 Education 134 Engineering 142 Law 152 Medicine 184 Music 194 Evening 202 Summer School 206 ACTIVITIES Military 210 Debate 214 Orientation and Registration . . . 216 Homecoming 218 Student Government 226 Publications 237 ORGANIZATIONS Honoraries 248 Professionals 270 Religious 282 Service 286 Clubs 289 Greeks 302 SENIORS 378 INDEX 431 ADVERTISING . 422 Published and Copyrighted May, I960, by the Undergraduate Student Body of the University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida. ! UNIVERSITY i .,:?A .-!! k V Wfc The Community Bright sunshine, swaying palms, sparkling waters and multi-colored homes fuse into a background of beauty for the University of Miami. A singular area of beauty, the natural loveliness of the sub- tropical community of Greater Miami combines with the ex- citement of a dynamic young re- sort city to make it an area of distinctive variety. Miami is a young community whose personality is beginning to emerge from a period of growth and expansion, and it has all of the potential of youth and spirit. The future of an area so rich in accomplishment and promise is an exciting prospect. ALTHOUGH SEVERAL MILES FROM OCEAN, BOATS CAN STILL BE LAUNCHED FROM BACK YARDS COMMUNITY, SURROUNDED BY SUBTROPICAL VEGETATION, SIESTAS UNDER AFTERNOON SUN FAMOUS SKYLINE OF DOWNTOWN MIAMI BOASTS OF MODERNISTIC BUILDINGS AS WELL AS OLDER, MORE TRADITIONAL ONES IMMEDIATELY SURROUNDING UM IS MODERN COMMUNITY OF CORAL GABLES, A PART OF GREATER MIAMI STATUE OF BOWMAN ASHE WATCHES STUDENTS OUTSIDE BEAUMONT LECTURE HALL IN MEMORIAL BUILDING BREEZEWAY 12 LEAVES AND SHADOWS MAKE DECORATIVE FRAMES AROUND PANHELLENIC BUILDING (top) AND LIBRARY FOUNDATION (below) 13 BRIEF BREAK BETWEEN CLASSES BARELY GIVES STUDENTS TIME ENOUGH TO MAKE NEXT CLASS IN THE MEMORIAL BUILDING LONGER BREAKS GIVE STUDENTS A CHANCE TO GRAB QUICK CUP OF COFFEE IN " SLOP SHOP " OF STUDENT UNION BUILDING 14 SURROUNDED BY McARTHUR ENGINEERING BUILDING AND MEMORIAL BUILDING POND, STUDENT FINDS A PLACE TO STUDY A SHADY SPOT UNDER A TREE IS AS GOOD A PLACE TO STUDY AS ANY, AS WELL AS A PLEASANT SPOT FOR A CONVERSATION 15 SOFT RAYS OF LIGHT, INTRICATE DESIGNS, DARKENING SHADOWS CREATE BEAUTIFUL ABSTRACTS IN ENGINEERING BUILDING 16 -I LOVELY AFTERNOON SHADOWS AT NORTH CAMPUS BRING CONVENTIONAL " IVY LEAGUE " LOOK TO ANASTASIA BUILDING CALCULATED CASUALNESS OF BEAUMONT BREEZEWAY ' S MODERN DESIGN CONTRASTS WITH CONSERVATISM OF ANASTASIA 17 riff Hi _ 3 iik dfe. MODERN LINES OF NEW ENGINEERING BUILDING TAKE ON EVEN MORE STRIKING SHAPES WITH HELP OF A LITTLE ELECTRICITY Artistically speaking, the Ashe Building makes a good study in contrasts and a view most UMers never see. Students amble along shadowy, tree-lined path that leads to south wing of the Memorial Classroom Building. MERR1CK BLDC 5. LIGHTS HIGHLIGHT SURROUNDING TREES WHILE EVENING CLASSES CONTINUE AS THOUGH IT WI 20 r I.M. SUNSET CASTS UNREAL HAZE, PIERCED BY RED AND WHITE STREAKS OF PASSING CAR LIGHTS, OVER THE " 720 " GIRLS DORM 21 Morning sun brings a fresh glow to UM campus, hardly noticed by these students, who are much too concerned with getting to that 8:00 class on time to appreciate nature ' s beauties. Patches of sunlight decorate tree-covered area in front of the Memorial Classroom Building, where students relax between classes; the sun highlights the Ashe Building in the background. MOST FAMILIAR WALKWAY ON CAMPUS, BRIDGE CONNECTS DORM AREAS WITH STUDENT UNION AND CLASSROOM BUILDINGS 22 QUIET AFTERNOON HOURS FIND STUDENTS AND DUCKS ENTERTAINED WITH DISPLAY OF WATER SKIING.SKILL IN UNION LAKE 23 President Jay F. W. Pearson 24 President Pearson As private schools such as the University of Miami grow, it becomes more difficult for the presidents of those institutions to cast themselves into the stereotyped role of The College Presi- Ident. UM ' s Dr. J. F. W. Pearson is no exception. JjHe is more than a figure in a prominent box at the football stadium; he is more than a giver of Sunday afternoon tea parties for the faculty members. He is, of course, both of these things plus a galaxy of other things. But he is also a busi- nessman trying to find the best investments for his university ' s money, working to keep the school in the black, striving to keep the level of progress high. Dr. Pearson, nationally recognized for his UM leadership, was elected president of the Ameri- can Urban Universities Association last fall, a few weeks after he returned from an educational fact-finding tour of the Soviet Union. In his eighth year as president, he has been with the UM since its doors were opened in 1926. Graduation ceremonies are part of the routine but important functions of all presidents, and Dr. Pearson is no exception. LESS ROUTINE DUTIES INCLUDE SUCH ACTIVITIES AS HOLDING A CONFERENCE WITH MEMBERS OF UM ' S COLLEGE BOWL TEAM 25 University of Miami Board of Trustees 26 Jta M Otovte, Dr. J,, F. W. Pr. Da,kl J honey Osc,, E. Dool,. o 27 Administration DR. JAMES M. GODARD Executive Vice President and Dean of Administration DR. CHARLES DOREN THARP Vice President and Dean of Faculties 28 UNIVERSITY IS MANY THINGS. Through the years universities throughout the world have been ic gathering places for some of the greatest minds in Jistory. They have been flowing springs of new and jynamic ideas, artistic works and scientific creations. Where ever wise and learned men have gathered, jhhers have been drawn to them; to listen, absorb, Juestion and appreciate what they have had to say. It is this academic world which gives the bigger i orld its thinking leaders and leading thinkers. On this path our university and its leaders stride. DR. E, MORTON MILLER, Secretary and Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences I i i I " 1 mm . A fEN OF DEDICATION to the ideals of higher education and a young and expanding university fill the chairs around the president. Adorned in the black robes symbolic of their achievements in the academic world, our administrators represent the dignity inherent in such standing. These are the men who solve the myriad problems involved in the mechanics of a growing university. Their responsibilities do not. however, lie only in the area of the creation and efficient operation of such an institution; but these are the persons who engender the spirit of our school, so vital for fruitful development. It is to these individuals that the task has been given and it is they who are making this university one of the cultural centers of the South. Such dedication accomplishes much when time has been short. Administration continued DR. ]. RIIS OWRE Dean of the Graduate School DR. HOMER F. MARSH Dean of the School of Medicine DR. JAMES A. BURNES Dean of the School of Law 30 THEODORE WEYHER Dean of the School of Engineering DR. GROVER A. J. NOETZEL Dean of the School of Business Administration DR. JOHN R. BEERY Dean of the School of Education 31 Administration continued DR. WALTER O. WALKER Dean of the Division of Research and Industry DR. DAN STEINHOFF, JR. Dean of the Evening Division JOHN BITTER Dean of the School of Music 32 NOBL HENDRIX Dean of Students DR. MAY A. BRUNSON Dean of Women BEN E. DAVID Dean of Men 33 Administration continued DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice President, Director of Community Affairs THOMAS R. REESE Vice President, Director of University Development BOUNDLESS TASK of integrating the manifold duties and directions involved in a university is carried out under the guiding eyes of the various personnel deans, directors and other administrative people. Some of these indefatigable persons are in close contact with the students. Others fill the role of liaison between the university and the com- munity. Still others discharge the multitudi- nous duties vital to the good circulation of the body of the university. To them the student can go for information, help and guidance when he or she is in need of it. Their concern is not only with the student ' s academic life, but also the many other parts of college in which the young person takes part. These people offer friendliness and profession- al advice to the maturing individual during those four important years. 34 EUGENE E. COHEN Vice President, Treasurer IRENE W. MORROW Assistant Secretary-Treasurer TOBIAS KLEIN 1 Budget Director JOHN F. ERB Assistant to Treasurer 35 Administration continued E. M. McCRACKEN, Registrar SIDNEY B. MAYNARD Assistant to the President WILLIAM. S. HOWLAND Assistant to the President, Director of Public Information NEDRA McNAMARA Assistant Director of Public Information 36 _ JR. THURSTON ADAMS director of Student Activities DR. WARREN H. STEINBACH Director of Summer Sessions WPILSON HICKS Director of Student Publications DR. ARCHIE LtDDELL McNEAL Director of Libraries 37 ,, DR. M. EUGENE FLIPSE Director of Student Health Services DR. RALPH S. BOGGS Director of the International Center MALCOLM. ROSS University Editor DR. JESS SPIRER Director of the Guidance Center 38 Administration continued .OUIS A. MILLER director of Placement JOHN J. O ' DAY Director of the Physical Plant PAUL A. HARTLEY Director of Staff Personnel CARL F1EN Coordinator of Alumni Affairs 39 Photography instructor T. S. Lindquist, Jr. (Manager of the University Photo Center), gives three of his students a few professional pointers. Dr. Shappee of the history department takes time out after a class to go over some of the stimulating points of his lecture with interested students. The Nine Lives of a University Professor The life of a professor is seldom, if ever, a dull one (the students see to that!). Besides lecturing, advising, grading papers, writing books, and attending conferences of every type and description, a faculty member must also be capable of handling irate students ( " What do you mean I ' m an idiot! " ), unhappy mothers ( " I just don ' t understand how you could fail him! " ), and text- book salesmen ( " But binding isn ' t SUPPOSED to come unglued! " ). Some manage to find time to participate in various campus functions, such as the Lecture series and Re- ligious Emphasis Week, and others take on the job of " faculty advisor " to the numerous student organizations on the campus scene. It would seem that, with all of these time consum- ing functions to perform, the faculty member would barely have time for such mundane things as eating and sleeping, and in many cases this is true! We hope to present the many-colored activities of some of the Uni- versity ' s busy professors, including the everyday as well as the unusual, on these next four pages. " Well, we finished Beethoven, so next week we go to rock-and-roll, " jokes music instructor Roth, as skeptical student checks records. 40 Dean Royer of the Business School is caught on his jjl way to his office after conferring with a colleague. Psychology professor Dr. Kapchan rescues pet dog ijiuring Dr. Rhine ' s lecture an everyday event!? Ull I Dr. Vonk of the philosophy department philosophizes with a couple of attentive listeners over a cup of coffee in the Student Union slop shop. Surrounded by questioning students, Professor Frank E. Wills, who is an instructor in " Basic Skills, " relaxes briefly before heading for office. 41 DR. WILLARD H. ROBINSON, A PROFESSOR IN THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT, CHECKS THE ROLE IN HIS WORLD LITERATURE CLASS Dr. Akhurst, Professor of electrical engineering (and not hieroglyphics) is both an instructor and the head of the electrical engineering department. K! n the feligions of the M more L. Kelly attempts to put a point across to the class. Student assistant Loretta Stone helps Mr. Jack Metzeer insn rad 10 production, as he goes over script sheets for fSre prSon 42 01 Electrical engineering professor H. Randolph demonstrates a com- plicated (to non-engineers) microwave transmitter in Exposition. - Working as an advisor to education students keeps Dr. James Jones, one of the professors of secondary education, quite busy during registration week. The University of Miami Marine Laboratory on Virginia Key is equipped with a ma2e of glass and metal paraphernalia such as handled by Dr. C. Emiliani. Dr. Arnold Perlmutter of the physics department (center) watches himself on television screen at the Engineers ' Exposition, while WTVJ man adjusts monitor. 43 Mrs. K. Hoffman, head nurse at the Infirmary, is familiar to UM s hypo- chondriac population (though she looks unfamiliar minus hypodermic). Student-veterans will find the face of Miss Lucille Paul to be quite a familiar one, as she is one of the UM VA office ' s busy workers. University Campus Has Many Familiar Faces The newest addition to the IBIS tradition is this four page section called " Familiar Faces. " The pur- pose of presenting those who are pictured here is to give them the recognition which they so richly deserve, but somehow never get. These are the faces you see every day, in the post office, the bookstore, the cafeteria they are very familiar to all, and yet they never appear in any of the official publications. Thus the 1960 IBIS dedicates the next four pages to these the Familiar Faces of the UM. Book-buyers and check-cashers will have no trouble recognizing the familiar face of Mrs. Lois Tait, University Bookstore cashier. 44 .iFamiliar to school-spirited UMers is Sebastian the Ibis, who is (brought to life at various sports functions by Charles Nomina. Believe it or not, the name that goes with this familiar face is Sgt. Murphy, who guides helpless UM students across the street. Anyone whose breakfast consists of coffee is familiar with Snack Shack operators Louise Barber (left), Mildred Carpenter (right). Students who have lost books or are lost themselves, eventually windup at Student Union information booth with familiar faces like Tommie Morris. Familiar to (and popular with) the " moneyed " set is Mrs. Corrine Cogan, who may be found prescribed hours at cashier ' s window in Business Office. Inhabitants (permanent and otherwise) of periodicals room on the second floor of Merrick, will recognize familiar Mrs. Rudoff, " head book checker. " The familiar face of postal clerk Harry Will is usually a very welcome sight for the homesick out-of-towners of the University ' s population. No introduction is needed to the familiar face of Bowman Ashe, first UM president, who greets students from his Beaumont Lecture Hall location. Male population probably will not (or SHOULD not) be able to recog- nize this face; it is Mrs. Brett, head counselor of girls, Main Residence. i ill 46 Norman " Chink " Whitten, a familiar face to users of Student Union facilities, has the imposing titles of Manager of the Union and Asst. Director of Student Activities. Miss Alice Whalen, the busy secretary of Athletic Director Jack Harding, should be quite a familiar face to those students of athletic inclinations and mtei ! A very familiar face (or whatever else you want to call it) to all UMers l is this fine-feathered inhabitant of the Union lake and surrounding areas. Although his face may not be familiar, his talents are well known, for this happens to be Mr. La Russe, head cook at Student Union Cafeteria. 47 CARS, CARS, CARS SYMBOL OF COMMUTING STUDENTS, SOME OF WHOM COME FROM PLACES AS FAR OFF AS FT. LAUDERDALI U of M ' s Student-Commuter Having an 8:00 class is bad enough, but being forced get out of bed at 5:45 in the morning in order to make to school on time is tragic! This is the sad plight for many members of the Ur versity of Miami ' s commuter population, some of whoy have to travel as much as 25 miles each day to get to am from classes. Many students resort to car pools in order to keep tr gas bill low, and others use expense-saving scooters an. bicycles. Such is the life of a commuter always wondering wher that next ride is going to come froml These two individuals (and their vehicles) need NO introduction to those commuters who are prone to speeding and or illegal parking. Commuting students put in quite a bit of traveling time each day on their way to and from classes some do it on motor scooter, some on a bicycle, and some prefer the security (?) and comfort of a car. 48 The Snack Shack, usually kept busy by hungry commuters who had no time to eat breakfast, looks quite unfamiliar with no customers. Bulletin boards advertising available rides are very vital to commuters not fortunate enough to have cars of their own and must rely on other students. Here is something student commuters are familiar with a parking ticket which is the penalty for parking in such restricted areas as faculty lots. And then there are those who must wait for buses. 49 The center for many student activities is the Student Union Building, which is conveniently located over the as-yet unnamed Union " lake. " If a student finds studying in his room or in the library to be too distracting, there is always room in the " Upper Lounge. " Residents Find Campus Living Interesting People adjust to living away from home dif- ferentlyto some it is a nightmare, and to others it is a long awaited freedom. To ease the pain of homesickness or boredom, the students can amuse themselves at the near-by movie theatres or at the Student Union (which is equipped with " necessities " like television, ping- pong tables, chess boards, pool hall, and lounge.) Men ' s Residence Halls Association and Asso- ciated Women Students have an important hand in making the transition period run somewhat smoother by providing a counseling service and by encouraging participation in campus activities. Time-killing activities range all the way from feeding the fine feathered inhabitants of the Student Union " lake " to taking out one of the colorfully painted canoes; swimming is discouraged, as barracuda are seasonal visitors but no casualties as yet! 50 j Whether it ' s for breakfast, lunch, dinner, or just a simple cup of coffee, ! the Student Union " slop shop " is a temporary substitute for a kitchen. Like ... a familiar sight on almost any campus is select group of students lost in a world of creative cloudiness that others are incapable of entering. Perhaps he began studying, but the peaceful atmosphere of the Upper Lounge finally forced this student to succumb to one of the more popular campus pastimes sleeping. One of many off-campus amusements is swimming but this is Venetian Pool, and not the ocean, which is 8 miles away. This is known in student circles as " burning the midnight oil " and is usually applied the night before the big exam. Susie Wong came all the way from Hong Kong to participate in University ' s English program. Hayrullah Ustar, of Turkey, questions instruc tor on some of the fine points of photography. Hungarian Irene Denes picks up a familiar student habit buying a Tempo, monthly student magazine. , HECTIC FOR ANNA MARIA LOPOLITO, OF PANAMA, AS IT IS FOR HER AMERICAN CLASSMATES; SHE MADE IT THROUGH ADVISOR ' S ROOMS, COUPON ROOMS, ENDLESS CH ECKING ROOMS, FINALLY RECEIVED HER " DINK " THURSDAY NIGHT IS CONFERENCE NIGHT FOR UMS INTERNATIONALS THEY MEET AT 7:00 IN INTERNATIONAL CLUB ' S ROOM UN On A Small Scale Miami ' s International Students Adding a bit of exotic spice to student life at the University of Miami are the " foreign " students (to them, their American classmates are the " foreigners " !). Because of Miami ' s position in relation to other countries, a great percentage of these in- ternational students are of Latin American origin. There are also a considerable number from America ' s northern neighbor, Canada, as well as from Western and Eastern Europe, the " Middle East, " the " Near East, " and the " Far East. " Theses students find that participation in student activities (the International Club, the Globetrotter, and other organizations) makes life in a strange country much pleasanter. Reception during Orientation Week gives inter- nationals chance to compare notes on new life. Talk, talk, talk too bad some of the energy couldn ' t be used in solving world problems! 53 Ex G. I. ' s Exchan Military for Academic With the assistance of the U.S. government, ex G.I. ' s who so desire are able to obtain a college education. There are 1,200 of such men (and women) on the UM campus who have traded the rigors of military life for the " soft " life of a student. As well as the G.I. ' s themselves, the children of deceased veterans killed in the service or during WW II are eligible for aid. The vets aren ' t satisfied with being just plain students they also participate in many extra- curricular activities; they have organized their own group, Xi Gamma Iota, open to all ex G.I. ' s; they become businessmen once each month in order to sell issues of Tempo; they also find time to do a bit of partying and pic- nicking. Returning to the duller aspects of student life, they must have both an acceptable average and must have a good attendance record. Well, he ' s SUPPOSED to be selling Tempos . . . maybe expression on his face will prompt more students to buy it. This open door is familiar to all students on the G.I. Bill. It ' s that time of month again, when veterans are required to turn in attendance slips to the Veteran ' s Administration office. 54 MARRIED DORMS " HOUSE UM S MANY MARRIED STUDENTS, WHO ARE KEPT BUSY BALANCING BETWEEN HOME AND SO Married Students Combine Schoolwork and Homework Some of the hardest working students on the University of Miami campus are the married students. Imagine coming home to a stack of dirty dishes after a hard day of classes! Housed in and about the University, these couples lead double lives, some of them working full or part time as well as studying and keeping house. And after four years, the stacks of dirty dishes still remain- along with a newly earned diploma. Student-family takes some time off to relax on the breezeway of Student Union but in another hour they will be back in class again with their carefree classmates. FIRST, A QUICK AFTER-DINNER CHAT, THEN TELEVISION-A FAMILIAR SATURDAY NIGHT ROUTINE TO MARRIED STUDENTS 55 STUDENTS RUSH TO MAKE CLASSES DURING 10 MINUTE BREAK A BRIEF REST OUTSIDE LECTURE HALL AND THEN CLASS BEGINS UM ' s Commuters, Residents, Internationals, Ex G. I ' s ART STUDENTS HAVE ADVANTAGE OF WORKING OUTSIDE BUT IT ' S ONLY AN ADVANTAGE WHEN WEATHER IS PLEASANT 56 S dents clutter up area known ropriately as the Snake Pit. and Married Students Disappear into Heterogeneous Mass ' HUNGRY STUDENTS STAND PATIENTLY AT SNACK SHACK AFTER A ROUGH DAY IN CLASS, STUDENTS HEAD FOR COFFEE 57 i BEAIJTIES W ueen Diana Ewini 60 uieeii I I960 IBIS Presents The IBIS Court ATHEN FIVE beautiful girls and the fascinating modern designs of the new engineering building are combined, ithe result is six pages of pleasant pictures. 1960 Queen Diana M. Ewing, whose former title is 1959 Hurricane Honey of the Year, is a brown-haired, blue-eyed radio-TV major. If all goes as planned, she will graduate iin two more years (she ' s a sophomore), begin a career in television, and eventually raise a family. A member of ' {Delta Delta Delta social sorority, she lists reading, act- ling, and boys as some of her hobbies. Moving alphabetically down the line, we come to Princess Ellen Bruce; an upper freshman whose middle name is i .Leilani. She claims that " wasting time " is one of her extra auricular activities. A native Floridian, Miss Bruce is a philosophy major interested in, as she says, " the usual: (dancing, ballad singing, and bowling. " Princess Jo Ann Pflug is also a radio-TV major whose .desire is to produce television shows. She is a member of v Kappa Kappa Gamma social sorority, Angel Flight, and |Little Sisters of Minerva. The only senior on the court is Phyl Queen, a fashion merchandising major from Shoals, Indiana. The tall, blue- green-eyed member of Alpha Chi Omega social sorority, is interested in swimming, dancing, and tennis, and plans to become a fashion coordinator. Sociology major Sara Lynn Thompson, a transfer from Stephens College, plans to enter some form of advertising or public relations work. This junior Princess is a member of Delta Gamma social sorority and Delta Theta Mu, scholastic honorary in the College of Arts and Sciences. Here, no words are needed, for beauty is for the eye alone to perceive. 61 Princess Jo Princess Ellen Bruce 63 Princess Sara Lynn Thompson 64 1 Princess Phyl Queen 65 VI ' : SPORTS rai - - 7 m$ oat :--: B - JACK HARDING, Director of Athletics ART LASKY, Business Manager of Athletics VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: First Row: Larry Heninger, Theron Mitchell, George Mclntyre, Bill McClain, Van Parsons, Fran Curci, Larry Digiammarino, Charles Yanda, Ron Fritzsche, Bob Rosbaugh, James Bruno, Don Prosser, Mike Harrison, Earnest Barnes. Second Row: James Vollenweider, John Ellis, Lee Wrinkle, Harry Deiderich, Stanley Markowski, Don Brzeinski, Doug Davis, Frank Bouffard, James Otto, Fred Remmy, Reuben Milk, Bill Brickman, Jack Novak. GEORGE GALLET and WILBERT BACH, Co-Sports Publicity Directors ANDY GUSTAFSON, Head Football Coach Victor Stenson Garrett Barron. Third Row: Tom Bailey, Paul Schowalter, Bill Diamond, Larry Babb, Gene Mariurto, Dan Coughlin, Joan Mayhew, Tom Clark, Toe Stanley Robert Eggert, Viaor Savoca, John O ' Day, James Crawford, Shields Gay. Fourth Row: George Schmidt, Charles Linnmg, Charles Livingston, Jon Mirilovich Walter Corey Bill Miller, Alfred Dangel, Frank Wilson, Larry Wilson, Clarence Pahnke, Bruce Blair, Jack Herman, Frank Remhart. WALT KICHEFSKI, Assistant Head Coach TOM O ' BOYLE, Line Coach ARMAND VARI, Line Coach HANK STRAM, Backfield Coach " WHITEY " CAMPBELL Backfield Coach DR. F. E. KITCHENS, Team Physician, and DAVE WIKE, Team Trainer 1959 Results University of Miami 26 Tulane 7 University of Miami 7 Florida State 6 University of Miami 3 Louisiana State 27 University of Miami 23 Navy 8 University of Miami 6 Auburn 21 University of Miami 3 Kentucky 22 University of Miami 14 North Carolina 7 University of Miami 26 South Carolina 6 University of Miami 18 Michigan State 13 University of Miami 14 Florida 23 Overall record: 6 wins 4 losses 70 Miami ' s Versatile Ail-American Football Player Fran Curci was chosen last December as the Uni- versity of Miami ' s 5th All-American football player. But Curci is quite different from these other Miami All- Americans and is quite different from the average football player in America today. Both ODK and Iron Arrow, the leading men ' s honoraries on campus, tapped Curci within the last two years. This year he was selected for Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities, an organiza- tion which picks only the most outstanding seniors in American schools. Curci was a business major and made the Dean ' s List the past four semesters. While football took up most of his spare time, Fran still had time to become President of Sigma Nu Fraternity. He participated in many intramural athletic events as well. Fran ' s football record is an enviable one. He holds just about every passing record at the University and this year was voted the outstanding player in the State of Florida. There are few athletes who have achieved the scholastic and extracurricular record that Curci has achieved during his four years at Miami. The facts have spoken for themselves. Curd climaxed a great season by playing in the North-South Shrine game in the Orange Bowl. Fran ' s teammates voted him co-captain of the South team. t Football was far from Fran ' s only activity at Miami. He earned very high grades and was rapped for both ODK and Iron Arrow. One of Fran ' s most loyal fans during his football career has been his mother. Mrs. Curd is shown greeting Fran upon his arrival from Gainesville. 71 DOUG DAVIS (45) TAKES A HAND-OFF FROM FRAN CURCI (15) DURING EARLY MOMENTS OF OPENER WITH TULANE JIM VOLLENWEIDER (33) TAKES OFF DOWNFIELD AHEAD OF FLORIDA STATE ' S TOP DEFENSIVE END, JIM DANIEL (86) 72 UM Conquers Two; Stubs Toe on LSD MIAMI surprised lots of people when it whipped its first two opponents before bowing to mighty LSU in the third contest. The Hurricanes easily outclassed Tulane, 26-7, in the opener as sophomores Frank Reinhart, Jim Vol- lenweider, and Charlie Livingston showed great promise for the future. A week later Miami got revenge for the 1958 loss to FSU by edging the Seminoles, 7-6. A well-executed place kick by Al Dangel made the difference this year as State went for a two-point conversion and failed. The LSU game was closer than the 27-3 score tends to indicate. Local television viewers saw LSU turn a 7-3 game into a rout by scoring three times during the final 17 minutes of the game as Miami tired. Vollenweider was a key performer this year, playing both offense and defense for Hurricanes. He was one of several fine-looking sophomores on Miami team. MIAMI ' S JACK HERMAN IS SURROUNDED BY LSU TIGERS AFTER HE CAUGHT A PASS FOR A NICE GAIN AT BATON ROUGE 73 CURCI WAS THE KEY TO MIAMI ' S SUCCESS THIS YEAR. HERE -HE LOOKS FOR AN OPENING IN THE KENTUCKY LINE Miami Sinks Navy But Then Is Sunk A fIAMI looked great against Navy-fair against Au- - burn and terrible against Kentucky. The Canes beat Navy but were outscored by both Auburn and Kentucky. Miami did almost everything right as it humbled the Middies 23-8 before 52,000 people, the largest turnout of the season. Auburn scored on the first play from scrimmage and led the remainder of the contest. Miami did manage to score against the Tigers, a tough defensive team. Miami played its worst ball game of the season against Kentucky, losing 22-3. The Canes threatened on many occasions but just couldn ' t cross the goal. Stan Markowski (43) hurdles past John McGeever (36), blocking for Aubu rn punter Joe Dolan (11). Markowski just missed blocking kick which rolled dead deep in Miami ter- ritory. Dolan was one of the best punters Miami saw all season. WHAT A MESS! IT LOOKS LIKE A BOMBING BUT ITS REALLY JUST MASS CONFUSION ON THE FOOTBALL FIELD! CHAOS!... The Navy goat is not offering the Middies too much support. He is displeased with the way team is playing and is trying to hide his displeasure by eating the Orange Bowl grass. 75 CURCI BREAKS LOOSE FROM ONE TAR HEEL AS REINHART THROWS A KEY BLOCK TO AID THE MIAMI CAUSE. Carol inas Were Fine But Miami Was Finer ' I ' HE TWO-GAME losing streak came to an end when the Canes met North Carolina on November 7. Miami capitalized on a break to defeat the Tar Heels 14-7. Midway through the first period, Miami set up a field goal attempt but instead Curci threw a pass towards Larry Wilson in the end zone. Interference was called Miami had a first down on the one and scored what proved to be the decisive touchdown on the next play. Miami won its first Homecoming contest since 1955 when it outplayed the Gamecocks from South Carolina and romped home 26-6. This was Miami ' s strongest showing up ' til that time and got the hopes high for an upset over Michigan State. Halfback, Ken Norton (35) of South Carolina grabs Jim Vollenweider (33) from behind during annual Homecoming Game, won by Hurricanes. Al Goldstein, North Carolina ' s versatile All-American end, had a fine night against Miami last fall, catching 5 passes for 97 yards. 76 FRAN CURCI OUTMANEUVERS TAR HEEL DEFENSE AND HITS FRANK BOUFFARD FOR A NICE GAIN AND A FIRST DOWN SENIOR HARRY DEIDERICH MADE MANY FINE DEFENSIVE MOVES DURING HIS VARSITY FOOTBALL CAREER AT UM 77 Larry Wilson clutches football and steps out of bounds after making a one-handed catch on the Michigan State 4 yard line. Miami scored winning touchdown 3 plays later. A Hot Howdedoi Handed To MSUI F ' VHE University of Miami chalked up its greatest football victory in several seasons when it edged past a strong Michigan State team 18-13 before 42,000 rain-drenched fans on November 20. The victory was the Canes ' sixth of the season but none was more exciting than this one against one of the best teams in the rugged Big Ten Conference. Miami took an early lead when Al Dangel booted a field goal and then late in the second period Frank Bouffard scored a touchdown to give Miami a 10-0 lead, but with just 12 seconds left in the half Michigan State scored closing the gap of 10-6. The second half was filled with excitement as Miami scored, then saw State score to make the difference just 5 points with only 6 minutes left in the game. Then came the turning point as Michigan State took to the air. With time running out Vollenweider intercepted a desperation pass by Dean Look and Miami had locked up one of its greatest triumphs in history. Miami coach " Rebel " Bookman is putting the whammy on State. Clock shows just 2:47 left in the game and Vollenweider soon will intercept a pass to ice the game. Miami End Jon Mirilovich shows loyal devotion to Sigma Nu Fraternity during an exciting moment of MSU game. 78 Above: With Fran Curci holding the ball, Al Dangel calmly boots his fourth field goal of the season, establishing a new Miami record. Dangel has another year of eligibility left to aid the Canes. At right: Park Baker runs interference for Gary Ballman (14) while Stan Markow- ski gets ready to make his move for the ball carrier. Ball- man was the real speedy performer in the State backfield. Below: Bob Rosbaugh was one of the stars when Miami pulled its stunning upset against Michigan State. Here he chalks up a gain before being dragged to the ground by two M.S.U. backs. V . - ROGER SEALS (71) OF FLORIDA IS ABOUT TO GET CRUSHED BY THE FALLING BODY OF MIAMI ' S BOB ROSBAUGH The Bowl So Close! IA7ITH AN Orange Bowl bid almost staring it in the face, the Miami football team fell apart in the fourth quarter and bowed to the Florida Gators in the final contest of a very successful season. Victory over Florida would have meant a 7-3 record, a far cry from the 2-8 of the 1958 season. The Canes led 14-13 as the final period got under way but a quick field goal and then a touchdown sealed the tomb for the 1959 season. The Hurricanes took the lead in the third period against the Gators and I from the looks of things the Canes were going to be home free but . . . f Action at Jacksonville finds Vollenweider picking up yardage before Dave Hudson (87) catches up to Jim. Curci (15) is about to get hit from behind. The Gators once again caught fire during final period to turn tables on UM. L. to R.: Bob Eggert, Tom Ckrk and Bill Brickman watch action. 80 A Balmy Friday Night In The Orange Bowl MIAMI TIMC 13:54 , ,. r- Freshman Football Coach Tom Pratt suffered through a rugged season in 1959. His Baby Hurricanes lost all three contests. Burly Rollie Benson was the heaviest man on the Freshman squad. Rollie, a 270 pound bruiser, was a mainstay on the forward wall. Baby Hurricanes " PHE BABY Hurricanes lost all three contests in 1959, but several players should help the varsity in future campaigns. Mexico Poli-Tech had too much experience for Miami, out- scoring the Canes 16-6 in the opener. The Florida Gators, with one of their strongest teams in years triumphed 36-6. Although Florida State edged the Canes 20-15 in the finale, Miami played its finest game of the short season. Ray Timmons and Bobby Green led UM ' s attack, but FSU was just too good. Coach Tom Pratt did well with the limited material available, but there was just not enough depth to cope with the unusually strong opposition. Andy Spodris, Ed Johns and a bruising herd of linemen figure to help the varsity considerably. Freshman quarterback Ray Timmons (10) showed plenty of all-around ability as a runner and passer. He should help the varsity during the next three seasons. 1959 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: Front row: Art Broecker, Andrew Spodris, Ted Sausselle, Joe Auer, Allan Aunapu, Ray Timmons, James Ellison, Ed Modzelewski, Jerry Kendziorski. Second row: Frank Scornaienchi, Quinn Rayhall, Edgar Johns, Thomas Stepanski, Anthony Furticella, Nicholas Ryder, John Swainey, John Bahen, Eugene Seybold. Third row: Joe Korcheck, John Halber, Bill Zeman, Mike Soltis, Jim O ' Mahoney, Bobby Green, Allan Minter, Bob Dental. Fourth row: Gerald Reynolds, Mike Shortling, Richard Losego, Robert Dill, Stanley Alexander, Robert Dunphy, John Albrecht, Terry Rolin, Rowland Benson. Back row: Joseph Judikic, Rus Burleigh, Harold Gahn, Joe LaFleur, John Sherer, James Simon, John Warner, Robert Wilson. The Everlasting Spirit Behind Our Winning Teams Linda Rovin ' s outstanding spirit helped bring many a victory to Miami this year. Spirited Kurt Monahan was a real fine cheer- leader during the football season in the fall. University Miami ' s cheerleader captain, Lonnie Robin- son, second in Sport Magazine Campus Queen contest. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Harry Duberson, Lynn Vinocur, Marilyn Wilson (In background), Judy Shahboz, Brenda Fowler, THE IBIS (John Stormont), Linda Rovin, Lonnie Robinson, Noel Baker. 83 Basketball Team Reaches The Big Time BRUCE HALE, Head Basketball Coach. 1959-1960 Results University of Miami 110 Rollins 86 University of Miami 106 Jacksonville 98 University of Miami 98 Tampa 65 University of Miami 72 Houston 63 University of Miami 77 Centenary 84 University of Miami 86 Loyola 70 University of Miami 92 Murray State 80 University of Miami 79 Florida 77 University of Miami 83 Miami (Ohio) 78 University of Miami 110 Brigham Young 93 University of Miami 87 Xavier 69 University of Miami 107 South Carolina 106 University of Miami 69 lona 67 University of Miami 78 Jacksonville 70 University of Miami 70 Florida 65 University of Miami 93 Florida State 91 University of Miami 79 Houston 88 University of Miami 97 Oklahoma City 84 University of Miami 90 Rollins 79 University of Miami 74 Tampa 73 University of Miami 94 Stetson 86 University of Miami 88 Florida Southern 71 University of Miami 72 Stetson 73 University of Miami 121 Florida Southern 85 University of Miami 104 Kentucky Wesleyan 95 University of Miami 107 Florida State 89 University of Miami 84 Western Kentucky 107 Overall record: 23 wins 4 losses , ; - VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: front Row: Bruce Shapiro, Martin Snider, Dave Landis, Ken Allen, Richard Grant (Mgr.), Julie Cohen, Chris Stavreti, Dick Hickox. Back Row: Coach Gene Stage, Mickey Harper, Jack Spisak, Dod Hammond, Harry Manushaw, Ron Godfrey, Bruce Applegate, Coach Bruce Hale. 84 Canes Win FIC Crown Miami won its third straight Florida Intercollegiate Con- ference basketball title this winter, losing only once in ten league games. The Canes bettered the century mark in beating Rollins and Jacksonville at the season ' s outset, but scored just 98- points in their third victory over Tampa. When Miami met these same three foes on the road, the outcomes were the same, but the scores were much closer. It took a last-second shot by Hickox to edge Tampa, 74-73. The Canes also walloped Stetson and Florida Southern on their mid-year trip. Back in its own neighborhood, Miami was upset by Stetson by a single point, bu t in its next outing set several records while trouncing Florida Southern 121-85. Miami broke several Conference scoring records and Hickox was voted Most Valuable Player. Ron Godfrey was selected to the All-Conference First Team along with Hickox. The Canes were obviously the class of the League and would have gone unbeaten in competition had it not been for a one-night lapse against Stetson. Hickox was caught in the air on this play as a Rollins ' guard thwarted an attempted shoe " Hickey " scored 24 points in the game. The camera caught Bruce Applegate taking a nap during Florida South- ern game. Despite his short rest, Bruce still poured through 20 points. Jacksonville ' s Jim Kirkland is looking wrong way as Ron Godfrey sneaks up behind. Kirkland scored 22 points against Miami in a losing cause. 85 Ron Godfrey fires from short range as Tampa ' s Lament Craft tries to block the shot. Godfrey scored 16 points in the game. Despite his size, Hickox usually was able to work himself free and score from up close. Here Stetson ' s Joel Hancock waves defense as Hickox scores. MIAMI ' S FAST BREAK WAS THE KEY TO A WINNING SEASON. HERE JULIE COHEN AND BRUCE APPLEGATE LEAD THE ATTACK 86 THE REGULARS GOT PLENTY OF REST DURING CONFERENCE PLAY THIS YEAR AS MIAMI LOST JUST ONCE IN TEN GAMES Hickox literally climbs on the back of Larry Collins of Florida Southern while attempting a shot during the Canes record-smashing 121-87 victory. Edam Don ' t shut those windows! Students showed plenty of enthusi- asm as Miami compiled its best record, winning 23 of 27 games. University Captures Hurricane Classic Miami convincingly won the Hurricane Classic this winter, defeating Brigham Young University 110-93 in the opening round, and trouncing Xavier 87-69 in the finals. Both games followed strikingly similar paths as Miami built up large leads early in each game and then coasted the rest of the way. Dick Hickox had a field day, scoring 34 points against BYU and 26 more against Xavier. He was selected the Most Valuable Player in the two-day affair. Ron Godfrey also was a key figure, tallying 38 points. It was the first time Miami had won its own tournament. In 1958, Miami of Ohio beat the Canes 89-87 in overtime. Julie Cohen drives around Ducky Castelle, Xavier ' s brilliant guard, and is about to score a two-pointer for Miami ' s quintet. Coach Bruce Hale had few opportunities to get tense as his Miami Hurricanes easily defeated Brigham Young and Xavier. Ducky Castelle kys up a shot as Jack Thobe (55) and Martin Snider (22) get set for possible rebound. Action took place during Miami ' s 87-69 triumph. 88 1 JOE TIGHE OF ION A, HARRY MANUSHAW (15) OF MIAMI BATTLE FOR REBOUND IN NEW YORK ' S MADISON SQUARE GARDEN Miami Shows Strength In Non-League Dave Landis, the only senior on the squad, is all ready to sink a long one-hander in the finale against Florida State. The Hurricanes lost three non-conference games this season. Centenary and Houston were victorious during the regular season while Western Kentucky outplayed Miami in the NCAA Tournment. Miami defeated Florida and Florida State twice each. The scores against the Gators were close 2 points separated the teams in Miami while the margin was just 5 points in the over- time struggle in Gainesville. The home and home series with Houston was split, while Miami defeated Loyola of Louisiana, Miami of Ohio, and lona of New York in road games. The game with lona was decided in the final second as Dick Hickox sank a 35-foot jump shot. Oklahoma City, Murray State and Kentucky Wesleyan were easy pickings for the Canes, but South Carolina provided Miami with its stiffest test of the season. Miami won 107-106 in a thrilling overtime contest. Many new team and individual records were set this season. The Canes averaged 89.9 points per game and passed the cen- tury mark on 7 occasions. A record-shattering 121 points were recorded against Florida Southern. Hickox scored 596 points and averaged 22.1 for other records. All in all, it was a fine year for Miami ' s basketball team, and the 1960-61 season should be just as exciting. HARRY MANUSHAW GRACEFULLY TOSSES A SHOT OVER THE HEADS OF SOUTH CAROLINA ' S HUDSON (32) AND CALLAHAN (34) The referees give pre-game instructions to Captains Holland and Coleman of Kentucky Wesleyan and Godfrey of Miami. Dick Hickox shows one reason why he was chosen on the All-American feam this year. Here he executes a perfect behind-the-back pass to tea inmate Bruce Applegate. MIAMI ' S OUTSTANDING SOPHOMORE PERFORMER JULIE COHEN SKILLFULLY OUTMANEUVERED MANY DEFENDERS THIS SEASON Dick Hickox Named To Associated Press Ail-American Team The most exciting performer ever to wear a Univer- sity of Miami basketball uniform was elected to the Associated Press All-American team this season. Dick Hickox, one of the smallest and cagiest operators in the nation, was also selected on the Small Ail-Ameri- can team the past season and was voted the Most Val- uable Player in the Florida Intercollegiate Conference. Hickox has scored more than 1,000 points in two seasons and holds several University scoring marks. x Hickox really played well in the Hurricane Classic scoring 60 points in the two games. He was voted Most Valuable Player. Hickox possesses one of the most deadly jump shots in the country. The 5 ' 6 " demon made almost 50% of his field goal attempts this season. THE CAGEY ALL-AMERICAN SNEAKS BY TWO KENTUCKY WESLEYAN DEFENDERS TO SCORE AN EASY TWO POL 92 Swimmers Post 1-4 Record The Miami swimming team ended the season ( vith a 1-4 record. Coach Lloyd Bennett did a fine ob with the material on hand, but lack of depth lorevented the team from posting more victories. j Ed Carrera, Rusty Woods, Don Blackburn and |ra Goldbach were most outstanding for the Canes his winter. Woods and Blackburn swam the 50 ind 100 yard freestyle and each contributed greatly ;k the Miami point total. i Carrera was Miami ' s chief threat in the longer reestyle races. Goldbach was undefeated in dual beet competition, swimming the butterfly. j Blackburn, Carrera and Nelson Nichols were me only seniors on the squad. 1960 Results University of Miami 39 University of Miami 30 jlniversity of Miami 34 ilniversity of Miami 37 jlniversity of Miami 64 Georgia Florida Florida Florida State Homestead AFB 52 64 60 52 30 Lloyd Bennett finished his tenth season as Miami swimming coach in I960. Throughout past ten years his teams have benefited greatly from his instruction. VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM: Front Row: Ira Goldbach, Dick Kerwick, Nelson Nichols, Pete Gross. Second Row: Don Blackburn, Irv Betrodc, Ken JDoktor, Richard Mick, Ed Carrera, Rusty Woods. . Miami Tennis Team Extends ? Streak at Season ' s Outset The University of Miami ' s tennis team won its first two matches this spring, and thereby extended its amazing unbeaten string to 56 matches. A complete sweep of the 17-match sched- ule would leave Miami just 1 victory shy of its previous record of 72 consecutive victories. Presbyterian, the last team to defeat Miami, and Georgia Tech were the Cane ' s early-season victims. The scores were 8-1 against Presbyterian and 7-2 over Georgia Tech. John Skogstad, team captain, played first singles while John Capell, a two year veteran on the team, played right behind Skogstad. Roger McCormick, another vet, played number 3 singles. Bill Minick, Bob Bossong and Jay Kovler completed the singles lineup. Bill Cooper also saw service, but mainly as a doubles player. The Opponents John Skogstad Captained the Hurricane netters this spring and was their Number 1 player. John is a transfer student from Baylor. Princeton Michigan Florida State Georgia Davidson Rollins Yale Florida Georgia Tech Presbyterian Duke VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: Coach Dale Lewis, Jay Kovler, Bob Bossong, John Capell, John Skogstad, Bill Minick, Roger McCormick, Bill Cooper, Frank Adams (Mgr.). 94 } 1 LARGE CROWD WATCHED AS MIAMI WON ITS 55TH CONSECUTIVE MATCH IN THE SEASON ' S OPENER AGAINST PRESBYTERIAN OHN SKOGSTAD STRETCHES FOR A LOW SHOT BY HARRY HOFFMAN OF PRESBYTERIAN. SKOGSTAD WON IN STRAIGHT SETS Dr. William Heuson has coached Miami golf team for the past four years. Here he checks the scorecard of team captain John Sjostrom. Golf Team Splits Early Matches The 1960 golf team under the guidance of Dr. Willia Heuson split its first two matches and seemed to have a excellent chance of completing the season with a winnin; record. In the opener Florida Southern had too much strength and beat Miami 20-7. The Canes came back though and whipped Rollins by 20-7. Leading the team to an initial triumph was Captain John Sjostrom. He fired a 71 over the Biltmore layout. Bob Freedman and Galen Skramsted, two long ball hitters, also played well in the Rollins ' match. Freedman, a lefty, fired a 72 while Skramsted shot 73. Bob McConnell, Jim Peace, and Bob Ludwig also competed for Miami against Rollins. Leo Gorman and Fred Pacacha were in the lineup when Miami tasted defeat against Florida Southern. The Results and Schedule University of Miami 7 .... Florida Southern 20 University of Miami 20 .... Rollins March 31 Florida Southern April 1 Florida State April 2 Stetson April 3 Rollins April 4 Florida April 14 Northern Illinois April 15-17 .... University of Miami Men ' s Invitational 72 Hole Medal Play Tournament April 23 Florida May 5-7 Southern Intercollegiate Tournament VARSITY GOLF TEAM: Bob Freedman, Jim Peace, Dave Cannava, Bob McConnell, Fred Pacacha, John Sjostrom, Galen Skramsted, Leo Gorman, Bob Ludwig. 96 r rack Team Loses Early Meets Head Track Coach Bob Dowries spoke optimistically ut his team ' s chances before the start of the I960 n, but the Canes lost their first two dual meets to orida State and to Louisiana Tech. Top point getter in the two meets was Bob Sher, a inter. Roy Pugh scored well in the hurdles while Neil eeman and Frank DeFazio helped out in the weight (ents. Pete Kouwenhoven and Art Herkimer were short distance nners who helped the team quite a bit. Ted Cooper ored in the high jump, Captain Bob Rosbaugh did well i the pole vault and Ken Hyland scored well in the road jump. Miami ' s main weakness was in the distance runs. In ic mile and two-mile races Miami was almost helpless, hd the opposition piled up points in these events. The Results and Schedule niversity of Miami 41 .... Florida State 95 Diversity of Miami 60 .... Louisiana Tech 71 i larch 30 . Yale, Furman and Miami (Triangular Meet) .pril 2 . . Yale, Brown and Miami (Triangular Meet) .pril 6 Brown .pril 9 . Stetson, Brown and Miami (Triangular Meet) .pril 16 . Florida, Citadel and Miami (Triangular Meet) .pril 23 Georgia Tech .pril 30 Stetson Jday 7 State A.A.U. Meet Track captain Bob Rosbaugh was the outstanding pole vaulter on team. He has threatened the University record of 13 ' 9 " on many occasions. JARSITY TRACK TEAM: Front ROU: Frank Falkenberg. Art Herkimer, Pete Kouwenhoven, Sheldon Bott, Billy Gay, Bob Sher. Howard Rogers, Ken viand, Jim Hahn. Back Rou - John Georgini (Mgr.) Roy Pugh, Neil Freeman, Bill Sutton, Jerry Christman, Frank DeFazio, Bob Shigley, Bill Sharp, ach John McDonald, Coach Bob Downes. 97 Coach Campbell was not very happy as Miami lost its first 3 contests. The team bounced back to win seven straight. Baseball Team Wins Seven Straight Clutch pitching and timely hitting brought Miami 8 victories in its first 12 games this spring including a streak of seven straight triumphs. Miami captured a round robin tournament from Georgia Tech and Army. The Canes won 4 straight during the 3-day event. Bobby Hughes was the leading pitcher for Miami during the first half of the season. He won 4 of the 8 victories. Sophomore Dan Kavanaugh won two games while John Bartell and Vic Stenson won one each. Veteran Arnie Zimmerman and hard hitting Skip Bertman both saw action behind the plate for the Canes. The infield had Lain Wilson at first base; Frank Thurber at second base; Norm Gersten ang at short stop; Al Dangel at third base. The Miami outfield was either Bob Berry or John Lewis in left field, Chico Deliz in center and Sophomore Jay Kotzen in right field. Bertman, Dangel, Gerstenzang, Lewis and Deliz each showed by hitting at least one home run during the opening 12 contests. The Results and Schedule University of Miami 3, 6 Florida State University of Miami 1, 7 Rollins University of Miami 5, 4 Georgia Tech University of Miami University of Miami University of Miami April 9 Florida Southern April 11, 12 Stetson April 13, 14 Rollins April 16 Jacksonville (DH) April 22, 23 Tampa April 30 Florida Southern (DH) May 6, 7 Stetson May 12 Tampa May 13, 14 Florida State 5, 10, 11 Army 6, 2 Furman 3, 3 Florida 6, 10 2, 1 1, 3 6, 9 3, 1 9, 2 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: Front Row: John Lewis, Frank Thurber, Bobby Hughes, Pete Sallata, Louis Deliz, Dave Kish, Dan Kavanaugh. Second Row: Dick Murnak, John Bartell, Arnold Zimmerman, Al Dangel, Bob Cupp, Jack Archer, Larry Digiammarino. Third Row: Coach Whitey Campbell, Larry Wilson, Larry Heffer, Bob Berry, Charles Halsted, Dean Booth, Jay Kotzen, Skip Bertman, Coach Doug Hafner. . A . dif 98 GEORGE EVERBACH OF ARMY SLIDES HOME SAFELY AS CATCHER SKIP BERTMAN LEAPS FOR HIGH THROW FROM F. THURBER PITCHER VIC STENSON HEADS FOR FIRST BASE AFTER HITTING A GROUND BALL DURING MIAMI ' S 4-3 VICTORY OVER ARMY 99 i NewSportWinsApproval The AROTC Rifle team is the newest minor sport at the University of Miami. Athletic Direc- tor Jack Harding has backed the team in its ef- forts to become a varsity. The group was coached this season by Sgt. Fisher. Captain Altvater was the University ' s team supervisor, and Paul Cullinane captained the team. This year the team held its matches at the Kendall Armory. They competed against some of the strongest teams in the Southeastern part of the United States. Opponents this spring included: Florida, Florida State, Georgia, Stetson, Loyola, Tulane and Florida Southern. Ready to fire are Robert Hightower, prone; Paul Cullinane, kneeling; August Kalmus, standing. ALL-ROTC RIFLE TEAM: Front Row: August Kalmus, Paul Cullinane (Team Captain), Robert Hightower. Back Row: Capt. Altvater, Larry Johnson, Jack Straub, M Sgt. Fisher. NTRAMURALS Norman " Chink " Whitten is both Recreation Director at the University and an important cog in Intramural athletic program. Mollie Rich is the " Lady behind the scenes " in intramurals. She is both receptionist and secretary in Dr. Kelsey ' s office. Intramural Scoreboard Activity Champion Runner-up Football Sigma Nu Tau Epsilon Phi Bowling Lambda Chi Tau Epsilon Phi Tennis Tau Epsilon Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Handball Tau Epsilon Phi Phi Sigma Delta Riflery Pi Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Basketball Baptist Student Tau Epsilon Phi Golf Union Phi Epsilon Pi Boxing Lambda Chi Sigma Nu Track Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Volleyball Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Pocket Billiards Tau Epsilon Phi Lambda Chi Wrestling Lambda Chi Sigma Nu Swimming Sigma Nu Lambda Chi Dr. J. M. Kelsey is Director of Men ' s Intramurals at the University of Miami. The " Doc " has held the top position at Miami for the past 12 years. Tau Epsilon Phi Captures Cup; Sigma Nu Most Improved Group Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity seemed headed towards its 1st President ' s Cup since 1955-56 as men ' s intramurals en- tered the final month of competition. TEP held a lead of almost 200 points over Sigma Nu. However, Sigma Nu should easily capture the Alpha Sigma Phi Improvement Trophy. Dr. J. M. Kelsey, Director of Intramurals, reported that there were more than 40 organizations competing for the President ' s Cup. In addition, several teams competed in the Law School League and in the ROTC League. Sigma Nu, Baptist Student Union, and TEP won the three major sports. Sigma Nu whipped TEP in the finals of IM winners. BSU pulled the surprise of the year in intramurals by winning the basketball crown. The team of mostly varsity football players beat TEP in the final round. George Mclntyre led the BSU attack. TEP reversed Sigma Nu ' s football triumph in volleyball. The veteran TEP team was far superior to its opponents. TEP was softball champion in 1959 and had hopes of repeat- ing in 1960. They were in the same league as both Sigma Nu and BSU and expected plenty of trouble from both outfits. Pi Kappa Alpha won the boxing crown while Lambda Chi Alpha won wrestling. Bob Nordlie of Sigma Chi was out- standing in both sports. Lambda Chi won golf by a single stroke over Phi Epsilon Pi, while Pi Kappa Alpha won ri fiery by a slim margin over Kappa Alpha. Sigma Nu won both track and swimming. There were several outstanding competitors in intramurals this year. Some were: Tom Mulcahy and Bob Nordlie of Sigma Chi; John Sim and Jim Astedes of Labda Chi; Whitey Mitchell and Ed Rubinoff of TEP; Pete Sallata and Bobby Hughes of Sigma Nu; Don Kell y of Pi Kappa Alpha. 102 Captains Hughes and Rubinoff go over the rules with referees Georgeopolis and McGuirl before the IM football finals. Sigma Nu beat TEP in ovemme struggle. Kurtz of ZBT battles Curd and Seig of Sigma Nu during volleyball playoffs. Sigma Nu won game, but TEP took title. BOXING DREW THE LARGEST CROWDS OF ANY INTRAMURAL SPORT THIS YEAR. PI KAPPA ALPHA WON TEAM CHAMPIONSHIP JTI Win . -. THE INTRAMURAL TRACK MEET DREW SOME TOP-NOTCH PERFORMERS THIS YEAR. SIGMA NU WON THE TEAM CHAMPIONSHIP Table tennis is considered one of the minor instramural sports at the University. Tau Epsilon Phi repeated its 1959 performance as champion. Ken Allen of the Dribblers hits a fly ball during contest won by Kappa Sigma, 9-2. TEP was the defending champion in Softball. HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMP BOB NORDLIE OF SIGMA CHI TIES UP KAPPA SIG BOB DAVIS. LAMBDA CHI WON THE TEAM TITLE MRS. CATHARINE SAMPLE, Director of Woman ' s Intramurals High Calibre Play In Women ' s Intramurals Participation in Women ' s intramural dropped from its previous high level this year. Only 18 organizations fielded teams during the 1959-60 school year. Mrs. Catharine Sample once again directed the program for the girls. It was Mrs. Sample ' s 15th year as the Director. The Vipers were the outstanding organi a- tion although Sigma Kappa and Kappa Kappa Gamma were the top two sororities in intra- murals. The Vipers won basketball and badminton while Sigma Kappa won volleyball and Delta Zeta won bowling. Outstanding participants were Russi Tighe of Sigma Kappa and Pat Donatelli of the Vipers. Pat won the badminton title for the 4th successive year. R ussi was the outstanding athlete among the girls in sororities. While the number of participating organ- izations decreased this year, the overall in- terest was quite strong, and the calibre of play also was quite high. Carole Ridings of Kappa Kappa Gamma fires a layup during intramural basketball contest. The Vipers won the team championship. Sigma Kappa finished second. - W w Marilyn Reinheimer makes a game attempt to spike a shot during important intramural contest between the Invaders and the Vipers. The Invaders won the team championship. 105 -- : SB M ' ' i S,. ' - -it r v . . v r _ : y " THIS SUNDIAL RESIDES IN GRADUATE SCHOOL GARDEN FOUNTAIN COMPLETES PEACEFUL GARDEN HIDEAWAY GRADUATE SCHOOL JAPANESE STATUE IN OWRE ' S OFFICE 108 ,..J| ,,, ' iltfii,,,,, " Illltllll , Illllllllf in, I ' 1 I II it ( i : . Illtlllltllflllll (Illlllllllllllll I 1 1 1 1 1 t I r i i i i i . I ll 1 1 1 II 111 1 1 1 I I I 1 1 i i I I i I i i i i i r i i i GRADUATE SCHOOL IN ANTONIO FERRE BUILDING SYMBOLICALLY LINKS WITH UNDERGRADUATE MERRICK BLDG. BY BRIDGE L UM ' s Graduate School has now completed two years residence in the beautiful Antonio Ferre Building made possible by UM Trustee Jose Ferre and his brothers. The building nouses offices, a library and regular classrooms. Dr. J. Riis Owre is dean of the school which is in its eighteenth year. Doctoral programs were offered for the first time during the 1959-60 school year. Some of the doctorates include anatomy, bio-chemistry, chemistry, marine science, micro- biology, pharmacology, physiology, psychology and zoology. 109 SPECKLED SUNLGHT DOTS HALLWAY OUTSIDE GRADUATE SCHOOL CLASSROOMS GUIDEPOST HELPS CURIOUS STUDENT Seminar rooms, classrooms, study areas, faculty and administrative offices com- pose the modern three story structure. Distinctive feature of the building is the twenty-four study carrels which are quiet study areas. Every semester those students who are writing their masters theses and doctoral dissertations are as- signed a carrel in which to work. Plans for future units of UM ' s library include a wing composed of many more of these carrels. The third floor houses the important Graduate Council room which becomes a center of activity when the times comes each semester for students to defend their theses. A beautiful half-enclosed and half- open-air lounge, rising above the third floor, overlooks the entire campus and provides a quiet place for relaxation, graduate style. FOYER DOORS OPEN OUT INTO PEACEFUL GARDEN BUSY WORK IN MODERN, EFFICIENT ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE 110 I Cigarettes, coffee, and a shelf of books add up to a study carrel used by UM " s graduate students. PICTURE OF LATE ANTONIO FERRE OVERLOOKS GRADUATE COUNCIL ROOM If you ' re looking for a graduate student, it ' s a sure bet vou ' ll find him in the library stacks. ROOF LOUNGE IS PERFECT FOR RELAXATION, STUDY THOUGHTFUL PROFESSOR HEADS INFORMAL GRADUATE CLASS 111 STAIRWAY REFLECTS THE MOOD OF LATE AFTERNOON QUIET T SPECIMENS LINE WALLS OF SCIENCE LABORATORY The College of Arts and Sciences offers the facts and wisdom of the major fields of human knowledge to the student who goes in search of them. This is the largest division of the University, with some 230 faculty members and 3,700 students. Classes covering subjects ranging from art to zoology meet on the North, South and Main Campuses. The Everglades, Oaxaca, Mexico, and Burnsville, North Carolina provide other study locations. The college stresses not only the liberal arts, but also preparation for certain professional fields. COLLEGE OF 112 - - -. . " F ARTS AND SCIENCES Sunlight pierces through leaves on ground of Arts Build- ing. Students often sketch and paint in this favorite spot. 113 Last speaker of the series was Dr. Arthur Bestor, controversial figure on na- tional education scene. His topic " World-Wide Struggle for Men ' s Minds. " Perhaps Ashley Montagu is discussing the " monkey " part of his talk on the provocative subject of " Myths, Monkeys and Men. " Lecture Series Outstanding success marked launching of the new Lecture Series held on campus this year. The program was jointly sponsored by the Undergraduate Association and Delta Theta Mu, arts and sciences honorary. First speaker of the year was Florida ' s ex-senator Claude Pepper who was followed by anthropologist Dr. Ashley Mon- tagu, Duke researcher Dr. J. B. Rhine, poet Robert Frost and education critic Dr. Arthur Bestor. Students, faculty and guests gave overwhelming support to the new experiment and deserve a big vote of congratulations for their warm reception of the noted speakers. Great Lounge of New Dorm had wall-to-wall people for Robert Frost ' s delightful poetry readings and lecture on " The Great Misgiving. " Regardless of his topic, Dr. J. B. Rhine used verbal communication at Ring Theatre for his talk " Extra Sensory Perception: What Can We Make of It? " Dr. Sydney W. Head, chairman of the Radio-TV-Film Department. Among the lights, cameras and microphones of the television stage, the actor prepares to deliver his lines when stage manager gives him his " go " cue. Radio-TV-Film UM ' s Radio-TV-Film Department is one of the most ad- vanced in the country. Its development has taken place within the scope of thirteen short years under the guidance of Dr. Sydney W. Head, department chairman. The department ' s three main objectives have been develop- ment of understanding of the mass media, student preparation for careers in the communication industry and student train- ing for other fields of mass m edia. Many and varied student-produced radio and television programs put on by the department afford the student ex- cellent opportunity for practical experience. Student director of UM-produced radio show finds time for a breather as show proceeds on schedule. Supervisor watches intently as student director keeps his eye on the bank of TV monitors to de- cide which scene is the best to hit the air waves. 115 Giving viewers a preview of what is waiting inside, this huge stone carving sat on the front lawn of Gallery during the unique showing of " 3,500 Years of Colombian Art. " Lowe Gallery The Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery had a busy year, artistically speaking. The 1959-60 ex- hibits had contributions from such varied places as Japan and South America. First exhibit of the year, in October, was called " Young Americans. " In November, the Gallery took viewers on an artistic tour through the Orient with the show, " 4,000 Years of Oriental Art. " The work of William Zorach was exhibited in December, followed by a combination exhibit of the sculpture of Albert Brana and the textile work of Mariska Karasz. Most outstanding show of the year took three years to coordinate: " 3,500 Years of Colombian Art. " UM ' s art gallery provides many interesting programs for its members and the community. Some of these include a children ' s program and an outstanding film series. The Gallery also has a fine art library. Sculpture by Zorach included a large black marble animal called " Puma " (above) and a boy and girl called " Youth " (below) plus feline figures. This combination of carved ivory tusk and carved mahogany ele- phants were a pan of the interesting exhibit of Oriental art. Ever, younger fry enjoy gallery ' s faciliries. Open to children of members, Lowe offers Saturday art instruction by certified Dade County teachers. C Clay Aldrige, director of gallery, poses before backdrop of American Indian relics, collected and presented to the gallery by Alfred I. Barton. Welcoming visitors to the pride of the viewing year, this pottery dispky was selected from one of many Colombian Indian cultures. From contemporary paintings like those pictured above to more conservative works, the Lowe Art Gallery offers enjoyment for every artistic taste and temperament. 117 The Ring Ring Theatre patrons were treated to a variety of fare which ranged from Aris- tophane ' s Lysistrata to a modern play, Look Back in Anger. The UM players also appeared in Hotel Paradiso by Desyallieres and Feydeau, Shakespeare ' s Macbeth and William Saro- yan ' s The Cave Dwellers. While praise was due all their efforts, the best was Macbeth. RING THEATRE STAFF: Left to right: Jack Clay, Roberta Baker, Fred Koch, Jr., Delmar E. Solem (director of UM Theatres), Charles Philhour, Gordon Bennett, Arthur Chassman. Spicy Hotel Paradiso A modern French farce with a theme involving the wandering glances of a henpecked M. Boniface, Hotel Paradiso left its Ring Theatre audiences limp with laughter. M. Boniface checks in a hotel with the wife of his best friend (Mme. Cot), but they are horrified to discover that M. Cot must spend the evening there to inspect the plumbing. The frightened pair then find M. Cot ' s nephew checking in with the Cot ' s maid and a friend of Boniface arrives with his three daughters . . . and so the play continues! M. Boniface and Mme. Cot (at left) listen anxiously to a friend describe the hotel. S. Hrehovcik (M. Boniface) soothing D. Winner (Mme. Cot). 118 Lysistrata: Ancient Best Seller Aristophanes ' laugh riot of 5th Century life in Greece came alive with modern trappings in the second presentation of the season. A Southern drawl and a Brooklyn nasal gave audiences many guffaws in this humorous treat- ment of the senselessness of war. Much of the wisdom of this comedy of 2400 years ago was still of interest and importance in our time, with the spectre of war still hover- ing over us. The humor with which Aristoph- anes attacked the warring Greek states may yet be the avenue through which we can save our- selves in this day of crisis! In addition to the deeper meaning of the play, the sight of women determined to hold the fort and of frustrated men equally determined to crash the walls presented a mem- hour of rollick- ing theatrical entertainment. Chorus of old men advances tocteringly toward the gates of the city walls mutter- ing menacingly at the underhanded tactics of the women who have defied them all. Shakespeare ' s Macbeth Macbeth was one of the few Shakespearean plays that seems well- known today. The Ring production followed closely the original in presenting the drama in the tragic theme of the Shakespearean era. The songs were in the Sixteenth Century idiom, and the costum- ing was realistic, with the color, style, and vividness with which Elizabethan playgoers were familiar. This production dismissed the clutter and traditional trappings and gimmicks of modern commercial stage in order to bring Macbeth to the audience in true Shakespearean style. Macbeth battles his conscience as he is urged on to complete his evil deed by his greedy, domineering wife and partner-in-guilt. Macbeth writhes in torment as he is confronted by the witches who tauntingly remind him of his fate, and the apparitions parade before his tortured mind. 119 MODEL PATIENT IS OBJECT OF CLASSROOM ATTENTION, MOCK CARE Student Nursing Nursing is a career with a future and UM ' s student nurses find themselves in intensive and thorough preparation for that future. Functional experience is emphasized in this profession which is so intimately connected with the human being. A few of the local health institutions where the girls gain their invaluable laboratory experience include Doctor ' s Hospital, Variety Children ' s Hospital, Bade County Health Department, Riviera Day School and Florida State Hospital. UM ' s nursing department is one of importance and expansion. A bath is a bath no matter who gives it by the looks of this tot who patiently endures usual childhood dislike of water. Twinkling eyes, look of contentment cover this baby ' s face as she takes bottle from nurse training at renowned Variety Children ' s Hospital, Coral Gables. Pony-tailed and pensive, this little girl is comforted by UM nursing trainee during serious conversation between the two. 120 i CANCER RESEARCH LABORATORY BUILDING 29 Inside this unobtrusive building at South Campus a dedicated staff of people are working to find a cure for dreaded cancer. Laboratory assistant Vicky Pate feeds the twelve different strains of rats used for experiments in search for cures of malignant tumors and cancer. Cancer Research UM ' s Cancer Research Laboratory is under the direction of Dr. W. F. Dunning. Fifteen assistants and Dr. Dunning work in conjunction with the medical school and have various coopera- tive projects. 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 Nation- al Service Center of the U.S. Public Health Service. Staff member holds one of diseased rats so vi- tal for the current cancer experiment progress. Cats play important part in cancer research by sup- plying tapeworm eggs that infect rats with cancer. 121 Informative display on polio, showing UM ' s research in the area, was pre- sented by Dr. Murray Sanders at the Microbiological Congress in Germany. Microbiology High powered microscope is constant companion of the microbiologist and reveals unknown factors in his search for the cause of disease. The Microbiology Laboratory conducts research in diseases of the central nervous system. It is a survivor of the original medical research unit at the Veteran ' s Hospital. This division of UM ' s research program is guided by Dr. Murray Sanders, director and professor of research at the South Campus laboratories. As in most of the University ' s other research laboratories, extensive studies in particular fields of interest in micro- biology are sponsored through grants from outside funds of various types. TUBES, BOTTLES, CHEMICALS AND ALL THE NECESSARY EQUIPMENT AWAIT SCIENTIST ' S EXPERIMENT , , Tropical Foods Because of UM ' s sub-tropical location, plants and foods of such a climate undergo a great deal of experi- mentation at the University. The main concern of the Tropical Food Research Laboratory is the better utilization of foods for the tropics. Research is conducted on composition, canning, and freezing of foods. Another main project is the processing of foods for waste prevention. In the thirteen short years of its existence, the lab has gained world-wide recognition and it has attracted people for research from as far away as India. ..-, George Macfie, assistant professor of research, watches results of this fractioning column which tests the distillation of food and fruit oils. Shelves and shelves of reference books and technical journals line the walls of the library in the food research lab at South Campus. 80PKAI FOOD PRODUCTS Shiny bottles and dishes play important part in experiments conducted at the food lab. Participating researchers are sent to the laboratory by the UM and foreign governments. A few of the many products processed and developed from tropical foods by the staff are labeled and displayed. 123 Aerial view of UM Marine Laboratory reveals the many individual lab buildings, each specializing in a different phase of marine work. Private dock harbors fleet of boats. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, Director of the Marine Labora- tory sits behind desk in his modern, newly-built office. Marine researcher pulls needed material, in the form of a freshly caught, live shark, from large salt water tank. Staff worker classifies jars and jars of myriad specimens of sea life kept by the lab for students and researchers. Student inspects a preserved marine animal in the laboratory ' s large museum which provides information on a number of specimens essential for work progress. 124 Live fish are kept in this salt water tank which is near the dock at the Marine Lab. Staff member scoops up a specimen needed for experiment. Marine Laboratory The Marine Laboratory has gained world-wide recognition as an active base for the intensive study of oceanic animal and plant life. Marine study is the fastest growing branch of UM ' s research division and is rapidly expanding its headquarters at Virginia Key under the aid of several grants. There are three divisions of research and a staff of over two hundred at work on various projects. The Marine Lab also boasts a museum collection of fish and invertebrates of Florida and the West Indies. Test tubes, bottles, and equipment required for involved lab ex- periments are readied for the marine scientist to begin his work. Maps of Florida and the Caribbean area cover the wall in one of the small labs. They are all-important for tracking current experiments and projects. Careful and accurate computing is made from results of an experi- ment by lab worker amidst surroundings of scientific equipment. 125 PLASTICS BUTTONS AND METAL LEVERS COMPOSE MACHINES THAT AID MODERN MAN IN BUILDING HIS VAST BUSINES EMPIRES 126 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 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. One of UM ' s original divisions, the school has an enrollment today of more than 3,000 students. The ever growing field of business, which includes clerks, typists, salesmen, office managers, personnel men and ad- ministrators, demands precision trained and highly quali- fied college graduates. Accounting, statistics, marketing, foreign trade, public law and finance are a few of the courses offered. OFFICE OF DEAN GROVER A. J. NOETZEL 127 Alpha Delta Sigma pledge must wear sign day before becoming advertising fraternity member. Many of the secretaries and office managers of the future will come from UM ' s Business Education Department. Specialized training in the most ad- vanced and efficient methods and techniques are offered to the men and women who will eventually assume the reins held by today ' s business leaders. For the individual interested in teaching business subjects in high school, special business teacher train- ing is offered in cooperation with the School of Education. In addition to classroom work, UM ' s business majors can also parti- cipate in an " on-the-job " program in which they combine their course work with training at several of the lead- ing organizations in South Florida. The School of Business is a mem- ber of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Students look perplexed over a problem in this office machines class which offers practical experience in the operation of bookkeeping and calculating machines. Other practice machines are also available. 128 The Management Department in the School of Business Administra- tion is one of two in the country that offers a degree in the expand- ing field of Aviation Administra- tion. The program deals with the business aspects of the air industry. The department ' s other section is the General Division. A limited number of specialty courses in in- dustrial management, personnel management and industrial rela- tions are offered in this area. MANAGEMENT SEMINAR ONE OF SPECIALTY COURSES IS CONDUCTED BY DR. VICTOR KARABASZ, MANAGEMENT PROFESSOR BUSINESS COED ACCEPTS AWARD FOR HIGH AVERAGE HEARTY HANDSHAKE GOES ALONG WITH AWARD train- Jihtte am in : kail- sida. mem- 129 . - Coeds in Business Education are hard at work taking shorthand notes as teacher dictates to build up speed and efficiency in both dictation and transcription. Knowledge of statistical techniques, essential to most students of Business Ad- ministration, is put into practical use by students in this statistics laboratory. The sounds of rumbles and clicks identify office machines class to any passersby. Long columns of white paper with thousands of numbers unfold during class period. ZLXKJSM . . . whoops! Typewriters, adding machines, calculators, pen- cils, tablets, charts and on and on and on goes the list of supplies and equipment that identify the business major; be he freshman or senior; male or female. The secretarial trainee increases her shorthand . . . the future business executive becomes involved with ersatz financial transactions . . . the prospec- tive accountant works on adjustments and inven- tory methods. Preparation for the world of efficient offices and business negotiations is intense and thorough. WIRED FOR SOUND I pen- xpec- i. DESERTED CLASSROOM AND GLOW OF LIGHTS EQUAL OVERTIME FOR THIS LONE STUDENT DEEPLY ENGROSSED IN PROBLEM 131 A STUDY IN EFFICIENCY IS IN PROGRESS DURING THIS CLASS IN TIME AND MOTION STUDY AS STUDENTS CHART RESULTS THE SECONDS TICK OFF Time is of the essence as students seek to increase and measure types of movement and reaction during exacting laboratory experiments. 132 This University is one of the first in the country to experiment with closed-circuit television classes. One of the courses offered in this progressive step was Account- ing 101 which was received simultaneously in four in- dividual classrooms. The entire undertaking was operated by student tech- nicians and the telecasts emanated from the Reading Room in the Memorial Classroom Building. There were no televised lectures in the Management Department but one of their most interesting courses is that concerned with Time and Motion Study, pictured on the opposite page. Information in this study is invaluable to the man- agement student regardless of the area in which he intends to specialize. Business and efficiency go hand in hand. AN INNOVATION IN ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT WAS CLOSED-CIRCUIT TV COURSE WITH ASSOCIATE PROF. JESS BRANDON 133 V ' ; U : SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Student teaching is the culminating profes- sional experience in the pre-service training of teachers. It is through the internship program that students receive their experience. This pro- gram takes all of the student ' s time for one semester during his senior year. One of these training schools is modern West Lab School across from the University. DAILY EXERCISE IS A NECESSARY INGREDIENT 134 A RAINY AUTUMN AFTERNOON AT THE WEST LABORATORY SCHOOL MODERN HUCKLEBERRY FINN BUCKLES DOWN TO HIS WORK CHILDREN GET SET TO DASH TO THEIR " TRANSPORTATION " BICYCLES 135 Future Instructors With Much Yet to Learn From the first day of freshman registration until the aspiring teacher holds his first, and his own, class, he or she has taken gradual but firm steps to become the recipient of the peren- nial red apple. As the four years slide by, the future educator ' s first gleam of enthusiasm grows into a firm desire to teach the young. Preparation for that experience is taken with a keen awareness of the responsibility of the teacher of the future. Just starting out, freshmen hopefuls realize the long road they will have ahead before attaining their goal as future teachers. Unlikely tools for someone so attractive to be using, but this coed seems quite skillful in their use. Woodworking phase is one of many in industrial education classes. 136 In WHO SAYS CARPENTRY IS A MAN ' S JOB THIS INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION STUDENT SEEMS " PLANE " AT HOME IN SURROUNDINGS The wandering attention of this art student is a preview of situation she may soon encounter as a future teacher. Art classes are proving ground for teachers-to-be. By encountering first those problems which will later face their students, they will be more able to offer the needed guidance. 137 Wholehearted attention is given to UM education intern Joan Rosasco Kendall as elementary schoolers listen to " Little Brown Rabbit. " My the world is a big place to a little boy. Intern Frances Steele Lazar opens new vistas to her interested student during geography lesson. Interning Teachers Find That Practice Makes Perfect Nothing ' s so welcome as the sound of a bell at the end of a long hard day of school. Hurrying youngsters leave West Lab School. The vital job of educating the nation ' s future citizens lies ahead of today ' s education student and it is the responsibility of any school of education to undertake this enormous and consequential task of preparation. UM ' s School of Education trains students in elementary and secondary education; health, recreation and physical education, and industrial education. Seniors have the opportunity to put theory into practice during their period of internship in the various Dade County schools. Dr. John R. Beery is the dean of the School of E ducation. Intern Anita Nelson interests these Southwest High School students in the serious business at hand in her all-important college preparatory class. 138 The little red school house certainly changed. Modern and comfortable Coral Gables Elementary School provides beautiful setting for learning the three R ' s. Everyone watches intently as intern Gene Gignac performs ex- periment in the chemistry laboratory at Southwest High School. A charcoal drawing exhibit is put on by eager second graders at the E)ade Dem- onstration School. Youngsters are encouraged by pretty intern Madeline Tobias. Youngsters are intent on creating water color pictures in the well-equipped West Laboratory School across canal from UM. 139 Barbara Newman, Chairman of Education Day, and Cleta Quillian welcome incom- ing visitors as they register and receive necessary materials for the day ' s activities. UM Hosts Education Day Over two hundred senior high school students from Bade County Future Teachers of America Clubs at- tended the fifth annual Education Day in March. The Student Education Association and the Joint Education Council sponsor the event which acquaints high school students with UM and with various aspects of the teaching profession. Greater Miami high school members of Future Teachers of America organization enter the Hillel building where they registered before beginning campus tour. I STUDENTS FILL HILLEL HOUSE AUDITORIUM AS THEY ARE WELCOMED TO EDUCATION DAY BY UM ' S DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS 140 Elementary Education students prepare exhibits of visual aids and touch books to be viewed by visiting high school students during annual Student Recognition Day. Experiments in physics and chemistry were carried out and demonstrated by students in the Elementary Education section. Science exhibit attracts interest of Future Teachers from Dade County High schools as University student teachers demonstrate ingenious application of science facts. Colorful implements for children illustrate the theme of creativity js | stressed by School of Education. ! 141 I LATTICE WORK ADORNS THE INNER HALLS OF NEW BUILDING SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING A long-awaited dream finally came true last fall when the School of Engineering moved into its brand new home on main campus. Students and faculty made the move from the Anastasia Building at North Campus and became settled in the J. Neville McArthur Building. This newest of the modern structures emerging on cam- pus provided by south Florida dairyman J. Neville Mc- Arthur, adds another touch of beauty to our modern and unique University. An architectual delight, the building is modern in form with a graceful touch of Baroque in a Southern setting of pines and palms. ! : GLOBAL SUNDIAL, GRACEFUL DESIGN DECORATE BUILDING Front and partial side view of new J. Neville McArthur Building reveals the clean, sleek lines and modern beauty of the newest campus addition. 142 A VARIATION ON THEME " MODERN " LINES OF ARCHITECTURE, TREE COMPLEMENT EACH OTHER 143 Dedication Looking through curved lattice work we see imaginative view of the engineering building on a rainy night. Bronze profile overlooks the original as J. Neville Mc- Arthur participates in dedication of engineering building. The Miami Engineer The Miami Engineer Staffs Frank Butler, Bill Forsyth, Howard Frank, Harvey Greenberg, Bert Eastwood, Richard Pulling, Joe Lavelle, James Jennings, Tom Huskins, Leonard Bobrow, Don Heller, P rofessor Carl Kromp. Editor Richard Pulling and helper go over idea for future edition of their quarterly magazine. The Miami Engineer is the quarterly magazine of the School of Engineering pub- lished by and for the students. This was its seventh year of publication. The Engineer is one of the fringe pub- lications put out at UM. It includes in- formation on the advancement of engineer- ing plus various articles on local happen- ings and personalities in the engineering school. Richard Pulling served as editor for the 1959-60 year. 144 STUDENT ENGINEERS RECEIVE IDENTIFICATION TAGS IN PREPARATION FOR THEIR TOUR OF FLORIDA POWER AND LIGHT CO. Electrical Engineers Tour the Florida Power and Light Co. Field trips play an important part in the education of UM ' s student engineers. Visits to industries and offices in the greater Miami area provide a first-hand look at the various fields of engineering in actual operation. The tour through the Florida Power and Light Co. facilities, pictured on this page, was made by students interested in electronics engineering. Visitors are surrounded by myriads of bottons and machines at control center for the entire Florida Power and Light distribution of eastern coastal Florida. Tour took engineers to distribution section power tower which is composed of these intricate looking high voltage insulators. Students listen attentively as FPL man explains the operation of the meter division where consumer electric meters are taken for calibration and repairs. 145 This complicated looking lab experiment in electrical engineering reminds one of psychological tests fitting the square pegs in the round holes! The field of Electrical Engineering trains students who are interested in specializing in power transmission and distribution or electronics engineering. Familiarity with electrical equipment is p rovided by the dynamo, electronics, illumination, electrical measurements and electronic computer laboratories. Students also have access to the Science Library which contains nearly 40,000 volumes on science and engineering. With the aid of chalk and blackboard, Dr. Akhurst clears up a perplexing problem for the electrical engineering students in one of his classes. Permanently traced in radiated plexiglass, this electrical impulse some- what resembles an intricately etched pattern of modern abstract designs. 146 ENGINEERING BUILDING IS ILLUMINATED AT NIGHT FOR THESE STUDENTS IN A GRAPHICS COURSE IN MECHANICAL DRAWING This bright looking area is part of Dean Weyher ' s office in " its I tne engineering school. Stylish brick wall gives rustic effect Civil Engineering classroom has demonstration for students on Paragon Transit which includes all steps in the operation along with slide rule scale. The Soils Testing Laboratory provides equipment for testing the strength and firmness of soil to determine type of building foundation required in area. 147 Ingredients of 1960 Engineers Exposition: People The first year definitely is not the hardest when it comes to occupying a new building especially when it ' s as beautiful as the new J. Neville McArthur Engineering Building. This year saw the Engineers ' Exposition held on main campus for the first time and the engi- neers ' new home was the perfect setting. The exposition is held each February as UM ' s observance of National Engineers ' Week. It is co-sponsored by professional engineering socie- ties in the Miami area and by the student body of the School of Engineering. Members of the campus and community came to view the numerous exhibits put up by na- tional as well as local companies and by the students themselves. This fifth annual presentation of professional and student blending included exhibits in all fields of engineering. The 1960 Exposition Committee included Richard Baker, director; David Jenson, co- ordinator and Carl Johnson, chairman. Dean Theodore Weyher addresses students and professionals at Engineering Breakfast, highlight of National Engineers Week. MEMBERS OF INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS WIND CABLE IN FRONT OF McARTHUR BLDG. IN PREPARATION FOR EXPLOSION 148 1,000,000 ELECTRICAL VOLTS PRODUCE LIGHTNING IN BASEMENT OF ENGINEERING BUILDING WHERE SOIL MUFFLES THUNDER Student-built and operated sonar submarine is ready for demonstration in the fountain in front of engineering school. This complicated looking apparatus is Analog Computer made by Heathkit and as- sembled at the University. Its purpose is solution of linear differential equations. One of the members of the Institute of Radio Engineers is in the process of making this model sunar submarine that will be remotely controlled and transistorized. 149 ' Liquid Hydrogen and liquid Oxygen is what propels a rocket; this is a rocket engine (shown by American Rocket Society) which converts these fuels to tremendous speeds. Familiar to the Electrical Engineering student is test equipment; Win-tronics display presents their line of tv testers and a sonar depth device for boating. 150 Electronic robots brains from Florida Power Light to help Reddy Kilowatt provide uninterrupted power service. This is an Eico kit of hi-fi components waiting for some ambitious do-it-yourselfer to come along and assemble them. For defense and exploration, these powerful U.S. Army Atlas missiles by Convair Astronautics were displayed as scale models with removable parts for all to see. and Instruments The engineers provided something for the housewife and something for the astronaut in the wide coverage and contrast of machinery in their exhibits displayed throughout the J. Neville McArthur Engi- neering Building. Just such variety indicates the vast influence the fields of engineer- ing have on our lives. The range of ground covered by engineering knowledge and devices can be seen wherever modern man alights and probes. All of UM ' s engineering fields architectural, civil, electrical, in- dustrial, mechanical and engineering science were represented in the inclusive exposition. The annual exhibit is an interesting eye- opener for the laymen of the community. For kitchen of the future, Florida Power and Light Company presents a high frequency electronic oven by Westinghouse. LAB PROBLEM FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS IS PLACED ON A PEGBOARD; ANSWER IS READ GRAPHICALLY FROM OSCILLOSCOPE 151 SCHOOL OF LAW 152 t t. The University of Miami School of Law maintains an honorable position in the fra- ternity of American law schools by exempli- fying the spirit of the law . . . whose soul is justice and not inflexible logic. For law derives its significance not from textbook rules alone, but from the history, philosophy and knowledge of all the peoples of the world. Law is supreme. It cuts across all human activity. This is es- pecially true in a free society such as ours. To the graduating class of 1960, and to all who follow, I trust you will leave a proud mark on our great and honored profession . . . that your practice will not be for financial rewards alone, but in the " great tradition. " Richard Mulholland 153 Dr. James A. Burnes Dean, School of Law VT ' OU of the class of 1960 are entering a professional life where change is the order of the day. You must re-examine your most basic premises; you must formulate new concepts, both legal and political, to guide you and your world into a new era; but you must do so without sacrifice of moral principle or disregard of the voice of conscience. I believe you worthy of this challenge, and I wish you every success. Dean James A. Burnes 154 Law Faculty WESLEY A. STURGES Vistmg Professor of Law University of Vermont, Ph.B., D.C.L. Columbia, LL.B., Yale University, J. D., Tulane, LL.D. Credit Transactions, Arbitration RUSSELL A. RASCO Dean Emeritus, Professor of Law Stetson. B.A., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. Sales, Land Use Controls, Litigation THOMAS A. THOMAS Professor of Law; Assistant Dean Syracuse, B.A., Vanderbilt, LL.B., Harvard, LL.M. Torts, Agency, Trusts, Wills id HUGH L SO WARDS Professor of Law Trinity College, B.S., Yale Law School, LL.B. Business Associations, Corporate Finance 155 DAVID S. STERN Professor of Law; Director of Inter-American Program Harvard University, B.S., LL.B. New York University, LL.M. Conflicts of Law, Roman Law, Latin American Law I, II HERBERT A. KUVIN Professor of Law; Director of Conference Insurance Law Program Rutgers University, B.S.M.E. LL.B, Insurance I, 11, Legislation, Reinsurance M. M1NNETTE MASSEY Associate Professor of Law; Director of Evening Division University of Miami, B.B.A., M.A., LL.B. New York University, LL.M. Federal Jurisdiction, Wills and Administration, Moot Court DONALD D. ROWE Lecturer in Law University of Miami, B.B.A., Introduction to Legal Research LL.B. Writing, Research Writing I RICHARD H. LEE Associate Professor of Law Rollins College, B.A. Columbia University, LL.B. New York University, LL.M. Property I, II, Bills Notes, Restitution DANIEL E. MURRAY Assistant Professor of Law; Director of Legal Writing Program; Faculty Advisor to Law Review University of Miami, LL.B. Property I, Introduction Legal Research Writing, Legal Writing II 156 ROBERT A. McKENNA Professor of Law Dartmouth, A.B. University of Pittsburgh, LL.B. Duke University, LLM. Bills Notes Criminal Law, Agency JEANETTE O. SMITH Associate Professor of Law University of Miami, LL.B. Contracts, Constitutional Law JOHN C. CHOMMIE Associate Professor of Law Saint Paul University, B.S.L. LL.B. University of Southern California, LLJA. Tax I, 11 BEN ]. SHEPPARD Lecturer in Law Columbia Medical School, M.D. University of Miami, LL.B. Medical Jurisprudence, Workmen ' s Compensation, Criminal Law THOMAS A. WILLS Professor of Law; St. Ambrose College, B.S., University of Iowa, M.S., University of Miami, B.A., LL.B. Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure, Torts, Jurisprudence RICHARD TOUBY Lecturer in Law University of Miami, LL.B., Duke University, LL.M. Evidence, Civil Procedure 157 RALPH E. BOYER Professor of Law Dickinson College, A.B. Ohio State University, LL.B. University of Michigan, LL.M., S.J.D. Property 1, II, III RICHARD A. HAUSLER Professor of Law University of Minnesota, B.S. LL.B. New York University, LL.M. Contracts, Jurisprudence, Tax Procedure : ,.- .J. T " . GEORGE H. PICKAR Professor of Law Boston University, LL.B., B.S. Harvard University, LL.M. Torts, Labor Law, Administrative Law, Conflict of Laws GEORGE ONOPRIENKO Lecturer in Law; Assistant Law Librarian University of Miami., B.B.A., LL.B. New York University, LL.M. Legal Bibliography Trial Techniques Municipal Corporations CLIFFORD C. ALLOW AY Professor of Law University of Miami, A.B., LL.B. University of Michigan, LL.M. Constitutional Law, Conflicts, Administrative Law, Jurisprudence JOHN WHITEHOUSE Lecturer in Law University of Toronto, BS. University of Miami, LL.B. Intro, to Legal Research Writing, Research Writing I, II 158 I STOJAN A. BAYITCH, Professor of Law, Foreign Law Librarian 1 State University Ljubljana, Yugoslavia, D.U.J. j University of Chicago, J.D. Conflicts of Law, International Law, Comparative Legal History, Methods of Research, Theory of Comparative Lau 159 Law Library tin in en DK 160 The University of Miami Law Library is con- ceded by many to be the finest and most com- plete law library in the South. Its approximately ninety-five thousand volumes afford Miami law students an inexhaustable source of legal informa- tion; including many Codes of Latin American countries and other foreign law editions, ably col- lected and catalogued by Dr. Stojan A. Bayitch, our Foreign Law Librarian. This, like any law library, is the focal point of the law school. The modernistic furnishings, facility arrangement, magnificent lighting, and climate compensating comfort creates a favorable environ- ment for the pursuit of legal knowledge. 161 Daniel James, accompanied by Richard Mulholland and Hubert Maloney, bestows formal recognition by a public reading of the creed of The Society of Wig and Robe as law students look on during class time in the law school building. v Know Pretent That of BEEN CREAHD FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROMOTING THE QUALITIES OF HIGHEST SCHOLARSHIP, SERVICE TO UNIVERSITY AND THE COMMUNITY, AND HIGH ETHICAL CHARACTER AND, FUR1OTR, FOR THE PURPOSE OF HONORING IY MEMBERSHIP THOSE WHO HAVE MOST SIGNIFICANTLY IXEMPLIFIED THESE QUALITIES, HEREBY BESTOWS MEMBERSHIP IN THIS HIGHEST LEGAL HONOR SOCIETY UPON 162 THE WIG AND ROBE HONOR PROCESSION DEAN BURNES CONGRATULATES M. KRASNY THE PROCESSION STANDS IN HONOR FOR THE TAPPING OF JOSEPH SEGOR 163 Dr. James A. Burnes George M. Nachwalter Richard R. Mulholland vice-chancellor Donald E. Stone Professor M. Minnerte Massey Dr. Russell A. Rasco 164 r f Professor Thomas A. Thomas Hubert T. Maloney chancellor Mark W. Kay Daniel H. James Judge Paul D. Barns Myron S. Krasny Joseph C. Segoi Ronald E. Kay 165 STANLEY ROSENBLATT PRESENTS HIS CASE TO THE SUPREME COURT MOOT COURT The University of Miami School of Law has a voluntary Moot Court program. The purpose of this competition is to combine legal research and writing with oral argument in Appellate Practice for the student of law so that he may obtain experience in these indispensable legal skills. On the local level, the program consists of the Junior-Senior and the Freshman competitions, both sponsored by the law firm of Nichols, Gai- ther, Green, Frates and Beckham, awarding a substantial monetary prize to each member of the winning and second place teams. The win- ning freshmen receive a set of Pomeroy ' s Equity 166 S. SMITH READIES REBUTTAL TO ARGUMENTS OF OPPOSITION RICHARD MASINGTON Jurisprudence, from Bancroft-Whit- ney. The Junior-Senior competition de- termines which three students repre- sent the University at the regional arguments held during November at Atlanta. The winner earns participa- tion in the national competition in New York. UM won as recently as 1958. We enter a separate team in the Florida Moot Court competition, sponsored by the Florida Bar, and placed first and second in 1959. M. Minnette Massey is the faculty advisor. A re-enactment of Mooc Court for UM ' s Pre-Law Club was presented by law students Stanley Rosenblatt, Lewis Cohen, Joseph Segor. 167 Herbert W. Virgin III President SEN. S. L. HOLLAND ADDRESSES LAW STUDENTS ON CONTRA VERSIAL TIDELANDS ISSUE UM ' s Law School is fortunate in hav- ing a service organization of the calibre of Bar and Gavel Legal Society. Founded on our campus in 1948, its program co- ordinates classroom work with the prac- tical problems of the practicing attorney. This program is achieved through a lec- ture series which brings outstanding attorneys and businessmen before the students. The emphasis is changed each semester so that a broad grouping of topics may be presented. Highlight of each semester is the Roger Sorino Award Banquet, which pays tribute to the memory of the late Mr. Sorino, who was a student at the time of his death. The recipient is an outstanding graduating law student who most typifies Roger Sorino ' s unselfish contribution to our School of Law. William R. Rabbins, Jr. V ice-President fort The iaridv, iri.V " Thi n adi Court was a judicia tain ilBS dassro centagi UeFlc Ik I faculty Barns. Richard R. Mulholland Secretary G. NACHWALTER, LAW STUDENT, RECEIVES ROGER SORINO AWARD FROM DEAN BURNES 168 George E. Trovers Treasurer THE HON. Stephen C. O ' Connell, Justice of the Supreme Court of Florida, speaks at reunion breakfast in cafeteria. The Law School Breakfast has become a warm and valuable tradition. An annual affair held in November of each year, it brings together fa- culty, students and alumni in a spirit of law school reunion. This year ' s breakfast, the eleventh, featured an address by the Honorable Florida Supreme Court Justice Stephan C. O ' Connell. His theme was a closer relationship between the local bar, judiciary and the law school. He urged that our faculty members visit and work with local law firms so as to bring the practical touch to the classrooms. Dean Burnes reviewed the progress of the law school, with particular emphasis on raising aca- demic standards. He pointed to the large per- cent age of UM ' s graduates who successfully passed the Florida Bar Examinations in August, 1959. The Dean then presented a citation from the faculty to retiring faculty member Judge Paul Barns. LAW SCHOOL BREAKFAST DRAWS HUGE TURNOUT OF ALUMNI, STUDENTS JUDGE P. D. BARNS graciously accepts the service award given by law school. HIGH MOMENT comes when Prof. M. Massey presents Moot Court award to law student R. Massington in flower-decked surroundings. 169 (L. to R.) Raymond E. Marcbman, Jr., Editor-in-Chief, Morton Brown, Robert G. Faircloth, Samuel S. Smith, George M. Nacbwalter, Fred R. Ober. As town crier of the law school, The Barrister, official law school newspaper, has served as a valuable source of information of current law school events as well as a medium of student legal writing. The Barrister, runnerup in the national ALSA law school news- THE BARRISTER paper contest, serves as a valuable link be- tween the school and its alumni as well as between the school and the many law schools throughout the nation. Through the continued efforts of the stu- dents and the faculty of the law school, The Barrister will remain a valuable source of news, expositions and features of the law school for the L.L.B. 170 William O. Brtggs, Jr. Executive Editor George M. Nachwalter Associate Editor Richard R. Mulbolland Editor-in-Chief Mark W. Kay Associate Editor Reuben M. Schneider Associate Editor Robert G. Fatrclcth Associate Editor Joseph P. Metzger Associate Editor 171 LAW MEMBERS IN CASE ANALYSIS PREPARING FOR LEGAL ARTICLE The University of Miami Law review is the official publication of the School of Law. It is a quarterly publication, now entering its fourteenth year, and with each passing year, gains wider recognition as a professional forum. Its presentation of timely articles by leading members of the judiciary and bar, as well as student material, provides members of the legal profession with an immediate source of information dealing with many of the current problems and developments of the law. Our Law Review has especially distin- guished itself in the presentation of articles and comments relative to Inter-American legal analysis. A major feature is the biennial publication of the Survey of Florida Law, a combined effort of the faculty of the School of Law and the Law Review. The Law Review ' s student writing program gives an opportunity to students who demon- strate scholastic, achievement to write legal articles. This experience is invaluable to those who qualify, and their work is beneficial to the whole student body as well as to the professional at large. Professor Daniel E. Murray Faculty Advisor Mrs. Patricia M. Whipple Administrative Assistant 172 George Travers George Nachwalter Lawrence Shongut Richard Mulholland Bruce Reznick Edward Middlebrooks Betty Lee Hubert Maloney Myron Krasny A Arnold Levine ' Daniel James Samuel Heller Marvin Gillman Ronald Kay Mark Kay 173 Edward A. Sirkin Vice President STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION James T. Moore President S.B.A. sponsors the annual Law School Dance, Picnic and Breakfast and works with the administration and faculty in furthering the interests of the Law School. Its primary func- tion, of course, is that of run- ning the law school student government. The Student Bar Associa- tion is a member of the Ameri- can Law Student Association and had the honor of host- ing the tenth annual conven- tion of that organization in August, 1959, on Miami Beach. As a result of this en- deavor, UM ' s S.B.A. received a citation from ALSA. I. Richard Jacobs Vice President Alan S. Rosenthal Treasurer Bette Baron Secretary 174 (L. to R.) James R. Stewart, Jr., Sheldon B. Gornstein, Robert L. Grover, Martin J. Nash, Arthur H. Toothman, Jefferson D. Gautier, Joseph B. Merlin, Francis A. Capodilupo, Joseph P. Metzger. STUDENT SENATE 175 176 Law School Dance The sound of Charlie Spivak ' s trumpet called together the law students and their ladies on December 19th, at the Coral Gables Country Club. Rick Marlin and his " Society Gentlemen of Swing " provided music for the dance as well as background for ,the Spivak trumpet. Mr. Spivak ' s performance, though intended to be enjoyed as a special floor show, was too much for a few brave souls who just could not " sit still. " Led by Bill Briggs and his lovely date, Anita-Louise Clautier, they took to the dance floor as the Spivak trumpet got hotter and hotter. The faculty turn-out at the dance was gra- tifying. From all appearances they enjoyed themselves as much as the students. The Law School Dance is an annual affair presented through the efforts of the Student Bar Association. The event provided a period of relaxation before the final examinations in January. ROUND TABLE DISCUSSION SEEMS CAUSE OF CHATTER AT GALA DANCE CHARLIE SPIVAK AND RICK MARLIN (R. MULHOLLAND) IN TRUMPET DUET RICK MARLIN AND SOCIETY GENTLEMEN OF SWING 177 Phi Delta Phi Bryan Inn of Phi Delta Phi International Legal Fraternity was established at the Univer- sity of Miami School of Law in 1948. It is one of 78 chapters, which today comprise the first professional fraternity established in the United States. The fraternity was founded by a group of law students at the University of Michigan in 1869, for the purpose of promoting a higher standard of professional ethics in law school and in the profession at large. The high standards and ideals of Phi Delta Phi have attracted many outstanding men to the fraternity ' s ranks. Among them were past Presi- dents of the United States William Howard Taft, Theodore Roosevelt and Franklin D. Roosevelt, and Supreme Court Justices, Charles Evans Hughes, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., and Ben- jamin Cardozo. Phi Delta Phis presently sitting on the Supreme Court are Earl Warren, Hugo Black, Potter Stewart and William Brennan. Phi Delta Phi helps its members by making available a quarter-of-a-million-dollar endow- ment loan fund and by publishing a national directory and magazine. Edward Perse Stephen Cahen Gerald Piken Harvey Abramson Joseph Segor Magister Bruce Reznick Exchequer Herman Schlussel Clerk Marvin Migdol Historian Hubert Maloney Paul Swartz Edward Deutsch Paul Silverman I 5. Randazzo Dean R. Marchman Vice Dean D. James Tribune C. Beck Excheque D. Russell Secretary W. Robbins Ritual L. Stansell Bailiff S. Allen Delta Theta Phi Legal Fraternity is repre- sented at the University of Miami School of Law by the Cardozo Senate, which received its charter in 1949. Since its inception here, Cardozo Senate has grown in both size and stature and presently numbers some seventy members. The purpose of Delta Theta Phi is to unite fraternally congenial students of the law, to lead them and their fellow students to high scholar- ship and legal learning, to surround them with an environment such that the traditions of the law and of the profession may descend upon them, to promote justice and to inspire respect for the noblest qualities of manhood. The qualities of leadership which Delta Theta Phi instills in its members is exemplified in Cardozo Senate by the present holding of the presidency of both the Student Bar Association and the Bar and Gavel Legal Society. The fraternity also works closely with the Law School administration in the promotion of serv- ice projects which benefit the school. Another of its activities is the cooperation between the Student and Alumni Senates. Delta Theta Phi W. Briggs J. Busigo H. Butts F. Capodilvpo R. Castor C. Clark L. Conrad ]. Dallanegra E. Dudley ]. Flannery T. Forcbt J. Gautier J. Hogan J. Melzger J. Moore J. Morales R. Mulholland N. Pearson F. Quin . Ritter . Schumacher P. Smith R. Steuer D. Stone G. Trovers C. Ward R. Wassenbtrg 179 Tau Epsilon Rho Tau Epsilon Rho Legal Frater- nity, Phi Chapter, was installed at the University of Miami in 1951. The fraternity is dedicated to the principles of truth, ethics and righteousness and to the promotion of these ideals not only during the study of law at school, but also in the professional world. Tau Epsilon Rho ' s programs em- phasize those phases of professional training and professional conduct that are not included within the scholastic curriculum. Speakers at the dinner meetings which include leaders in education and specialists in the field of law, further enhance the programs of the fraternity. There is a strong support be- tween the graduate and undergrad- uate chapters. This is manifested by the undertaking of many joint social and legal projects. David Eichler Chancellor Ralph Fisch Vice Chancellor Kenneth Dinnerstein Correspondence Melvyn Kessler Busar Herbert Abramson Lewis Cohen Ronald David David Goodhart I. Jacobs Arnold Levine George Nachu alter Alan Rosenthal Lawrence Shongut Stuart Simons Michael Slotnick Martin Strelser ISO Phi Alpha Delta C. Wright M. Gillman Treasurer T. O ' Malley Clerk Phi Alpha Delta is a national Law Fraternity founded for the purpose of cultivating a closer bond of friendship and the attainment of a higher and broader culture among its members. PAD has over eighty chapters throughout the United States, located only at law schools accredited with the American Bar Association. The Rasco Chapter at the University of Miami named after the father of Dean Emeritus Russell A. . Unger Vice Justice Rasco has approximately fifty members. The chapter received the most outstanding chapter award over five other chapters in Georgia and Florida for the year. It maintains and operates a bookstore for students at the law school, the proceeds of which provide book scholarships for law students in need of help. PAD also maintains an informa- tion desk during registration. The fraternity has several so- cial functions during the year; the largest is the banquet given in conjunction with the Florida Bar Convention. However, PAD is dedicated first to service. S. Heller E. Kaufman G. Garneld F. Gliozzo K. Kniskern M. Krasny M R. Langel E. Levinson R. Lyons ]. Manning F. Marston R. Mendez J. Merlin M. Moss G. Moxon M. Nask H. Oppenborn M. Percbick JP11 P. Robins D. Roemer H. Rosen C. Scheer B. Schwartz G. Schwartz B. Shafer G. Silverman E. Sirkin S. Smith J. Stejskal S. Tarr D. Tobin 181 G. Tobin W. Turner A smiling class. . . . ... a break . . . and a waiting chair in the Dean ' s office. . . . 182 183 ... A door to the Law library SCHOOL OF MEDICINE UM ' s dynamic School of Medi- cine is expanding in both academic and physical areas. It ' s main facilities are located at one of the South ' s largest and most up-to-date medical centers Jackson Memorial Hospital. An aerial view of the entire medical center is pictured above. The new eight-story medical re- search wing was completed and dedicated during the past school year. A projected education wing looms in the future as a needed addition and plans call for other supplementary buildings which will provide even better facilities. Under the direction of Dean Homer F. Marsh, students spend their first two years on laboratory instruction in medical subjects. The third and fourth year ' s work is devoted to actual hospital and clinical training. 184 Aerial view of Jackson Memorial Hospital ' s vast structural coverage of several acres shows UM " s medical research building in foreground. These eight stories house equipment and researchers who are dedicated to the principle of constant advancement in the field of medical research. These men are involved in the important and welcome work of setting up equipment in a lab in the newly completed medical research building. 185 President Jay F. W. Pearson and two other dignitaries listen to one of the speakers during dedication ceremonies of progressive med school ' s new Medical Research Building. Large crowd of dedication spectators leaves after ceremonies to begin guided tour and inspectation of the research facilities. FEMININE SPECTATORS PONDER OVER DISPLAY OF DISEASED HAND Flowers and palms surround speakers at significant dedi- cation ceremonies of newest School of Medicine addition. Achievements UM ' s School of Medicine has progressed increasingly in the past few years of its ex- istence and the rewards of the past year have been many. The school cooperated in a new endeavor that made news in the field of national health. This was the intended goal of mass oral inoculation of 500,000 Bade County residents with the Cox polio vaccine. First step of the project was during UM ' s Spring registration when all students were urged to take advan- tage of the opportunity. 186 I E9knis| A FEW SHORT MINUTES AND THIS WOMAN IS PAINLESSLY INOCULATED WITH NEW CHERRY- FLAVORED COX POLIO VACCINE 187 Art Sorosky, senior medical student and editor of Synapse, is ab- sorbed in minor surgery on patient at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Studying pathology slide is May Jewel Gong, one of the few feminine mem- bers of the medical school student body. Similar study keeps students busy. WHILE DOING GRAM STAIN, MED STUDENT HERBERT BURACK WONDERS IF THAT WAS FOR ONE MINUTE OR THIRTY SECONDS. BUXSEX BURNER STERILIZES SWABS Medical education at UM also takes place in the laboratories and classrooms at the Veterans Admin- istration Hospital in Coral Gables, besides the main facilities at Jack- son Memorial Hospital. A medical student ' s first two years are spent at this hospital and this is where anatomy and dissec- tion are studied. Only one class is admitted each year to UM ' s School of Medicine, and ninety per cent of the students are Florida residents. THESE MEDICAL STUDENTS ARE HARD AT WORK ON DISSECTION IN ANATOMY LAB PSYCHIATRIC OUTPATIENT SESSION 189 MIKE GUTMAN AND DAVID BLEECH INSPECT NEWBORN BABY MOTHER GIVES MYRON PICKENS CHILD ' S MEDICAL HISTORY FEMININE TOUCH IS APPLIED TO PATIENT BY MERYL GORDON SANFORD JACOBSON LISTENS TO LUNGS OF WORRIED LITTLE BOY 190 UM ' s medical students spend their junior and senior years at Jackson Mem- orial Hospital caring for patients and observing and participating in medical surgery. Our School of Medicine is accredited by the American Medical Association and holds full institutional membership in the Association of American Medical Colleges. Dr. Homer F. Marsh is dean of the medical school. 191 PHYSICIAN ' S FORMIDABLE LOOKING DEVICE IS CALLED ELECTRIC HEAD MIRROR, WHICH IS INTRINSIC LIGHT SOURCE 192 A TRICKY PROBLEM IS UNDER DISCUSSION AT WEEKLY CONCLAVE OF STUDENTS AND PROFESSIONAL MEDICAL MEN OF THE AREA Discussion New addition to the School of Medicine was the eight-story- medi- cal research building completed during the 1959-60 year. This struc- ture is the first section of the pro- posed sixteen million dollar medi- cal school construction program. The new building houses all of the medical school research depart- ments and is located on the grounds of Jackson Memorial Hos- pital, the school ' s main clinical teaching facility. DR. GEORGE PAFF CONDUCTS ANATOMY LECTURE AT THE VA HOSPITAL WITH THE AID OF FRESHMEN MEDICAL STUDENTS 193 . tjfe 91 a , 4W . y sfe % r S i- A MEMBERS OF BAND OF HOUR FIND TIME TO ENTERTAIN STUDENTS AT AFTERNOON CONCERT IN FRONT OF STUDENT UNION MUSIC SCHOOL The UM School of Music maintains the highest possible standards in an effort to achieve its pri- mary purpose of teaching music from a human and realistic point of view. It provides the University and the community with a fine symphony orchestra, which presents both winter and summer programs with famous artists. The University Band performs as a marching and concert band and tours Florida and Latin American countries. Throughout the year students and faculty give recitals in Beaumont Hall Series. Beautiful and modern Arnold Volpe Building contains music classrooms and offices that bring the Florida sunshine indoors. 194 %. The School of Music ' s unique circular Albert Pick Music Library makes sheet music, scores, photograph records and audio-visual room available to all students. Construction on the new symphony rehearsal hall was begun in the spring. Com- pletion of the hall is epected to be next fall in time for the 1960-61 season. 195 Music and Non- Music Students Find Fun and Education Familiar to many, the music literature course offered by the music department is open to non-music majors. Instructor deLerma dramatically lectures and demonstrates on piano. Marie M. Volpe Manager of Symphony Orchestra, whose husband founded the music school, plans for next season. Modern electronic equipment and a complete selection of records characterize the music lib- rary, where students listen to recordings for class assignments and for pleasure. Classes in music history are offered to non- music students for credits in humanities. MUSIC LIBRARY LISTENING FACILITIES ALLOW PRIVATE ENJOYMENT. THE MOST ENJOYABLE EXAM PREPARATION, LISTENING TO CLASSICS 196 COOLING TUBES, DUSTY NEEDLE AT DAY ' S END I) INTENSE CONCENTRATION REFLECTS DEDICATION OF CHORUS U of M Chorus Rehearses UM ' s singers usually receive little in the way of publicity, but what they do receive is well-deserved. The chorus is under the direction of Mr. LeDoux. The group is composed of singers of scholarship, students of music, and people who just like to sing for fun. Handel ' s Messiah was sung by the Chorus as it ' s Christmas presentation. The Damnation of Faust by Gounod was presented in April as the final performance of the year. DIRECTOR EMOTES DURING SINGING OF AMERICAN FOLK INTEGRATION OF VOICES IS JOB OF CHORUS CONDUTOR 197 The woodwind and percussion sections are only a small part of whole UM ' s famous Band of Hour. COMBINATION OF TROMBONES, PLAYERS, MAKES ART, MUSIC AT SAME TIME " AND THE BAND PLAYED ON, " GOES FAMILIAR TUNE AND SURE ENOUGH IT DID PLAY ON AT IMPROMPTU STUDENT CONCERT 198 HIGH-STEPPING DRUM MAJOR LEADS BAND AT HOMECOMING HURRICANETTES FILE INTO JAX HOTEL FOR PRE-GAME PEP RALLY UM Bandmaster Fred McCall, surrounded by music stands and empty chairs, caught in meditative mood in Fillmore Band Hall. Band of the Hour During the football season, the University of Miami Band of the Hour is present at every home game; and it even travels a bit, entertaining gridiron enthusiasts with always colorful, and sometimes zany, between- the-halves programs. Under the direction of Fred McCall, the band has gained increasing recognition for the University. BANDSMEN STEP HIGH, SWING LOW AS THEY PLAY SPIRITED MARCHING MUSIC IN FALL HOMECOMING PARADE CELEBRATION 199 I The University of Miami Symphony Sombre cellist in deep reverie allows Haydn composition to flow from his mellow cello. in their 33rd season, The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, founded in 1926 by Arnold Volpe, is masterfully con- ducted by world famous Fabien Sevitzky. Featured this season were nine pair of con- certs presenting the orchestra composed of students, artists, and teachers and aug- mented by renowned soloists such as Rudolf Furkusny, Leonard Rose, Albert Da Costa, Ruggiero Ricci, Cesare Siepi, Eugene List, and others. Brilliant performances were the result of three hours of rehearsal time daily (in an old Coral Gables warehouse) with Dr. Sevitzky, Dean Bitter, and associate con- ductor Modeste Alloo and the talent of the performers. Special credit must be given to the first desk players for their very beautiful solo passages. A new building of the Music School is being erected especially for the orchestra ' s future rehearsals. With this welcome addition, and Dr. Sevitzky ' s skill, we are assured many more successful season. 200 f CONDUCTOR FABIEN SEVITZKY THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA IN FORMAL DRESS WITH RENOWNED CONDUCTOR FABIEN SEVITZKY No comment . . . Rehearsal sessions like this are prerequi- sites for final polished symphonic sounds. 201 LIBRARY IS AS ESSENTIAL TO EVENING DIVISION STUDENTS AS TO DAY STUDENTS, APTLY ILLUSTRATED BY LONE LABORER 202 HERE IS " LATE STUDENTS-EYEVIEW " OF NIGHT CLASS AS HE PREPARES TO MAKE TARDY ENTRANCE EVENING DIVISION UM ' s night school provides an opportunity for education for those who cannot attend daytime classes. In addition to the local Koubek Center and the Edison Branch at Edison High School, the University ' s educational facilities stretch as far north as Ft. Lauderdale and Orlando, and as far south as Key West. Night school not only offers a chance for higher education to those who seek it, but it also benefits teachers who can attend their required " brush up " courses in the evening while they continue teaching during the day. The Evening Division is under the direction of Dr. Dan Steinhoff, Jr. 203 ABSTRACT DESIGNS OF MEMORIAL BUILDING ARE PRODUCT OF CLASSROOM LIGHTS, MODERN ARCHITECTURE, ROYAL PALMS ' HQ " for all students participating in the Evening Division program is the Evening Division Office, the center coordination and administration. Familiar landmark to the evening division students is the graduate school, which is located between the Merrick and Memorial Classroom buildings. 204 Here is a cinemascopic view of two classes in prog- ress in the Memorial building during the evening. Energetic engineering students who feel four years is too long a time to spend in school get ahead by taking evening courses, as the lights indicate. Ashe building is kept busy at night as stu- dents register for their evening division courses. 205 Students find that studying outside is much pleasanter than inside during the tediously long, hot days of summer months. Summer School The summer school programs play an important and active part in the educational processes at the University of Miami. A wide variety of subjects for degree and non- degree courses are offered in both the day-time and evening division programs. Away-from-home credits may also be earned in Russia and specified European countries. Other lo- cations are the drama workshop in Burnesville, North Carolina and Ozxaco, Mexico, where art and anthropology, Spanish and art are offered. Other special programs include the TV and Film Work- shop, the Human Relations Workshops and the Teacher Training Workshops. Dr. Warren H. Steinbach is the director of the Summer Sessions program. AFTER MORNING CLASSES, SUMMER STUDENTS HEAD FOR UNION 206 SUMMER SUN SHARPENS FEATURES OF UNINHABITED UNION BREEZEWAY AND SURROUNDING LAKE BEFORE BREAKFAST RUSH 207 ACTIVITIES Achtung! Army ROTC The Army ROTC program offers a special op- portunity to the student who is interested in combining his military duties with his academic preparation while at UM. The program consists of two years of basic training and two years of advanced training in Military Science, after which the cadet is com- missioned as a Second Lieutenant in the U. S. Army Reserve. Distinguished Military Students are eligible for a regular commission in the U.S. Army. Cadets await inspection by commander as he reviews their companies. Attendace ; uniforms and arms are checked. Past AROTC queen Judy Dickinson (left), new queen Harriet Malasky with military dignitary. AROTC members stand at parade rest on athletic field during weekly Wednesday afternoon drills. Past queen Judy Dickinson, standing with battle group, held rank of honorary colonel. 210 CADETS OF THE AFROTC WING MARCH DOWN MILLER DRIVE IN ANNUAL COMBINED DRILL, PARADE CEREMONY WITH AROTC Air Force ROTC Weekly hour-and-a-half drill sessions and classes on air science tactics unite to form a thorough training for future United States Air Force officers. The AFROTC is an elective program which offers a two-year basic course on air citizenship and a two-year advanced course completing the require- ments for an appointment as a 2nd Lieutenant in the Air Force Reserve. Veterans wishing to enter the corps are exempted from the basic course. AFROTC cadets are required to attend the sum- mer camp for a four-week period after their junior year. Cadet Officer Julian Marzolf receives " Outstanding Junior " trophy and handshake from Major Sellers of Instructor Staff. AFROTC boy with a big drum stands uncomfortably but rigidly at attention, awaits command to step off and begin beating a march cadence at annual formal review. 211 Official-looking officers review the ROTC and AFROTC participants as they present drills for the Combined Military Parade. x ; Social highlights of the military year is the Joint Military Ball, a maze of colorful formals, uniforms, pleasant dance music. NECESSARY INGREDIENTS FOR COMBINED CONFUSION ARE REVIEWERS, PRINCESSES, MEMBERS OF ARCTIC, AFROTC, ANGEL FLIGHT 212 AROTC-AFROTC Combine Twice each year the UM ' s Army and Air Force ROTC units combine their energies to produce two big military events the Combined Parade and the Joint Military Ball. At the Parade, the various AROTC-AFROTC units and band members participated on the drill field, presenting them- selves before a distinguished group of reviewing officers. The gayer aspects of military life were in evidence at the Joint Military Ball, where two queens and their respective courts were presented. This year ' s queens were Harriet Malasky (AROTC) and Julie Stokes (AFROTC). The familiar bass sounds of the tuba emphasize the military cadence as band, composed of AROTC and AFROTC members, plays in parade. ANGEL FLIGHT MEMBER AND AIR FORCE OFFICER PRESENT AWARDS TO THE OUTSTANDING AROTC-AFROTC MEMBERS 213 STEVE KOGAN argues for UM . . . RICHARD ESSEN rests for UM UM Debaters Host Tourney The Miami Debate Tournament was held on campus during the end of January this year. The teams in the tourney were Notre Dame, Dart- mouth, Xavier, Wake Forest, Duke, Richmond, Florida, South Carolina, Rhode Island and Miami. UM ' s team of Steve Kogan and Bruce Feld finished first in the preliminaries; however, being the home team they dropped out voluntarily. Notre Dame was the final winner. Steve Kogan of Miami was named the top individual debater in the tournament for the second consecutive year. It was also the second year that Kogan and Feld won the best round. Judges, spectators and debate coach Donald Sprague (standing in doorway) have brief pre-debate conference before going into action in main bout. UM debater Bruce Feld presents the winning trophy to Notre Dame team after Miami Debate Tournament. The conclave was held in the latter part of January. 214 BRUCE FELD makes a point BLAS HERRERO exerts effort The 1960 Debaters UM ' s debate team continued their winning ways as they traveled to major tournaments at the Universities of South Carolina, Notre Dame, Maryland, Kansas, Utah and Pittsburg. Bias Herrero and Richard Essen reached the National Debate Tournament held at West Point and the other varsity debaters, Steve Kogan and Bruce Feld, proved their mettle at Miami ' s own tournament. Members of various college and university reams collaborate and compare notes after a lively round of serious debating. Half the fun is in the discussions that follow. One of the judges remains alone to evaluate arguments put forth by debate teams. He is the man who makes that all-important decision that determines the winning team. 215 ONE OF THE FIRST STEPS TO BECOMING A " FROSH " AT A UNIVERSITY IS TAKING AN ENDLESS NUMBER OF PLACEMENT TESTS Orientation Week: How to Be a Freshman in 3 Easy Lessons The " mark of distinction " for all freshmen is the " dink, " which upperclassmen feel is necessary for identification. These freshmen didn ' t agree with upperclassmen, and are waiting outside honor court to pay fines for delinquency. From the first hour of their arrival to the last hour of Orientation Week, the newcomers to the University of Miami campus are preparing for a new role that of a college student. To make their adjustment a bit more pleasant, there is a " Howdy " Dance, a Talent Show, and a considerable number of receptions all a part of Orientation Week. The main purpose for having Orientation Week is to fit the new student into his strange environment as quickly, efficiently, and as painlessly as possible. Placement tests of all descriptions decide which pidgeon hole he will fit into, reading tests tell him whether he has learned to read after 12 years, and registration for classes finally marks him as a full-fledged student. Students Pick Courses At Hectic Registration After an exhausting three days of registration, all but late-comers have signed up for the courses they plan to take that semester. Advisors had been consulted; endless numbers of cards filled out, checked and doublechecked, and turned in to the proper room; fees and tuition were payed and books bought; finally the ordeal was over and students headed for class. Students struggle over confusing schedule sheets and IBM cards in the breezeway of the Memorial Classroom building at registration. Registering students head for " Conflict Check, " the first of many checks and double checks to insure that all cards have been filled in correctly. Perhaps the most painful step in the long, tedious registration process is the final one paying up (as these students would surely agree!) In anticipation of the beginning of classes, students pack into the busy University Bookstore to buy the books required for their various courses. 217 Colorful Homecoming 1959 218 Homecoming in Contrast This year ' s homecoming parade was bigger, better, and certainly more colorful than ever before. The vividness of the parade floats was captured in these color photo- graphs, and is made even more striking when combined with those done in black and white. Colorful as this homecoming was, next year ' s promises to be even bigger, better, and brighter but you ' ll have to wait until next year to find out! Theta Chi 219 A STREET, A DANCE AND A MOB OF HAPPY STUDENTS CELEBRATING HOMECOMING MAKE UP A LIVELY CLIMAX TO THE WEEK Wooden planks, hammers and nails and a long list of " decoration " materials go into Homecoming, along with long hours, no sleep, meals on run, lots of work. With a schedule in hand and a scrutinizing eye, judges appraise students work on Homecoming house decorations. Here Canterbury House display gets " looked over. " Homecoming Homecoming 1959 was a hectic week of reunions, dances, banquets, work and fun. From November 6th to 14th students were tapped into honoraries, watched a parade, decorated houses and watched Miami defeat South Carolina 26-6. Reigning over the week ' s activities was Carol Ann Kempe, homecoming queen. Her court included Joan Chewning, Janice Keely, Mary Blackley, Priscella Burns. 220 - ' ( ' , . BRIGHT GLOW FROM HOMECOMING PARADE FILTERS OVER SPECTATORS AS THEY MILL ABOUT THE STREETS OF CORAL GABLES Excitement Prevails from Queen to Commoner at Homecoming THESE YOUNGSTERS HAVE LITTLE REGARD FOR ROYAL PROTOCOL AS THEY SCRAMBLE TO TALK TO HOMECOMING QUEEN I " T A Colorful Homecoming1959 THE EXCITING THROB OF IRON ARROW ' S DRUM HOMECOMING SIGNALS TAPPING OF NEW MEMBERS THROUGHOUT CAMPUS 222 The Snow Flake Ball; A New Tradition The Snow Flake Ball has quickly become a highlight on the University ' s social calendar. Sponsored by Associated Women Students, the first ball was held in December of 1958. It was such a success that it was decided the dance should become an annual affair. Setting for the event is the great lounge in the New Dorm, which is brightly decorated with even-thing from bells to a ceiling-high Christ- mas tree. A queen contest is held in conjunction with the dance. Women dormitory residents are eligi- ble to vote for girls nominated from each resi- dence area. Snow Flake queen for 1959 was pretty sopho- more Gwynn Crowe, a radio-television-film major and resident of New Dorm. Gwynn ' s home is in the Panama Canal Zone. The success of this dance has added a young tradition to the growing list at UM. SNOW FLAKE QUEEN, FRIEND ADMIRE ROSES THE ANNUAL, GAILY-DECORATED " SNOW FLAKE BALL " IS THE BIGGEST CAMPUS SOCIAL EVENT DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON 223 A CONFIDENTIAL PEEK ALPHA CHI OMEGAS DISPLAY FINE FORM IN PRESENTING SHAPELY GAMS AS TARGETS FOR RING TOSS Garni Gras Carni-Gras 1960, with a Ferris wheel as a back- drop, lured merry-makers to its festivities for two nights during the Spring semester. For the right number of coins, students could take a moonlight ride in a canoe, try to dent a battered car, throw pies at a pretty girl ' s face, or drop fraternity pledges into icy water. The most successful Carni-Gras yet, half of the profits went to charity. The serene atmosphere of Angel Flight ' s Cafe attracts many couples seeking a quiet place away from the mass confusion. FAMILIAR TRADEMARK TOWERS ABOVE FUN-SEEKING CROWD OF UM STUDENTS 224 TORCH SINGER SERENADES AVID FANS Gay Voices Blend To Make Songfest a Success Songfest is one of the most-looked-forward-to events of the year at VM. Phi Mu Alpha, men ' s music fraternity, spon- sors and co -ordinates the affair every year at the Bade County Auditorium. All fraternities, sororities and campus organi- zations may participate in the vocal competition. The result is always an evening of musical fun mixed with genuine collegiate spirit. Song selections are made by each group and they may also choose their own director. Judges decide the final winners in the three categories. Black-robed group prepares to begin their selection. Feminine director is unusual but pleasant in Songfest. All eyes focus on their " leader in song " as Delta Zetas hold spotlight for the evening. Weeks and weeks of rehearsals go into Songfest not to mention the toll on nerves. AGONIES OF A DIRECTOR ARE GRAPHICALLY EXPRESSED AS SIGMA NU IS DETERMINED TO SQUEEZE OUT WANTED EFFECT 225 Jim Blosser, Chairman School of Business Jim Harris, Vice Chairman School of Education Jerry Pinnas, Treasurer School of Arts and Science Joyce Fortgang Associated Women Students 226 Undergraduate Student Government David Yelen School of Business Dr. Adams U.S.G., a new government for Miami, has proven itself immensely successful in its second year. The U.S.G. chairman was Jim Blos- ser, and permanent Secretary, Dr. Adams. The Council was composed of twelve members, elected from the dif- ferent schools, and five appointed members. Functions of the U.S.G. include the Orientation Programs, National Safety Week, the Student Proctoring Service, Foreign Student Coordination, U.S.G. Week, Student-Faculty Board, and co-sponsorship of Lecture Series. Steve Miller Interfrarernity Council Ron Flam School of Arts and Science Don Mensell School of Music 227 The Cabinet Jose Enriquez Jobyna Okell Bi as Herrero Jack Packar Judi Turner Barbara Newman Bill Wetzel, Steve Kogan, Greg Zell Joyce Craig Jerry Levy Dorothy Scarpmato Tom Holleran School Governments ART AND SCIENCE GOVERNMENT: Front raw: Suzanne Martin, Irving Haberman, Susan Gtdnay, Arlene Cohen, Leon Hoffman, Carol Milioti. Bfck row: Marvin Veiner, Alan Teitler, Alan Rosenbaum. DUCATION GOVERNMENT: Susan Dunkel, Patricia Fuller, Dorothy Scarpinato, Shelia Sheliit BUSINESS GOVERNMENT: Front rtrw: Clark Lambert, Larry " Werner, Carole Danziger, Duane Bauske. Second row: Thomas Bringhurst, San ford Goldsmith, Steve Kogan, Jon Prager. Third TO .: Ray Milev, Howard Rosenberg, Buat Borchardt, Ted Feely, Don Polay, Kagey Morers Richard Minor. MUSIC GOVERNMENT: If ft to right: Leroy King, Donald Muniell, Maxine Kurtr- man, Barry Hesser, Don Oakes. 229 Kay Nabors President Frances Sheffield Vice-President Judy Eaken Treasurer Joan Turtle Secretary Associated Women Students AWS provides self-government for all girls living in the residence halls and is part of the national group called the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. A counterpart of Men ' s Residence Hall Association, AWS tries to promote the best interests of the individual woman resident, provide social and cultural activities, and admin- ister on matters pertaining to dress and behavior. AWS handles its own freshman orientation program, in- cluding a welcome banquet and a dance sponsored jointly with MRHA. In addition to playing parents to a Korean foster child and putting out a bi-monthly newspaper, this past year it also sponsored the " Last Lecture " series. Dr. P. Vonk is offered refreshments by newly elected AWS president, Miss Roberta Shaprin. Dean of Women, May Brunson, (top right) greets guest at tea given her by residents of Eaton Hall. Martha McGee, residence head of Eaton Hall, and Joyce Fortgang, discuss success of a student reception. Hfl Housemothers gather around the dinner table for good food and lively discussion dur- ing A " " " ! " ! AWS Installation Banquet, as officers chat with guests at head table. Dr. Lynn Bartlett, the coordinator of AWS, directs the activities of her students with a firm but gentle hand. AWS MEMBERS, GUESTS RELAX, LISTEN AS MIAMI WOMAN LAWYER SPEAKS ON ROLE OF WOMEN IN OUR MODERN SOCIETY Newly-installed AWS President Robbie Shaprin administers oath of office to incoming treasurer Betsy Lloyd and vice-president Nancy Hemp, as Kay Nabors (left) and Dolly Sheffield look on. Mrs. Robie Secretary to Dr. Bartlett 231 NEW HALL COUNCIL: Stephanie Mannes, Pat Gallagher, Robbie Shaprin, Carol Meister, Anna Mae Ashton. COUNSELOR SUPERVISORS: Valerie Peyson, Judy Manaster. EATON HALL COUNCIL: Camille Buzzard, Ellen Zuckerman, Steffi Stryker. Judy Eaken, Kay Nabors, with AWS representative to USG Joyce Fortgang. 232 AWS COURT, BOARD OF REVIEW AND JUDGES: Front row. Barbara Kellman, Nancy Hemp, Nome Greene. Second row: Sharon Swanson, Sharon Lockhart, Doris Alexander, Pat Galkgher, Meredith Weiland. AWS, a closely knit governmental structure with the central residence council as controlling body, branches to hall officers, floor representatives, and an efficiently run counseling system. The AWS has an effective system of courts made up of judges who are appointed. The girls who live in residence halls are brought before the court for infraction of rules. Justice still remains with a Court of Appeals for those who feel they have not had a fair hearing. After luggage is tagged and sent to rooms, enterin g resident women are escorted to rooms by counselors who offer friendly advice. New freshman, entering residence halls for first time, is welcomed by AWS Counselors serving coffee, while MRHA advisors help with luggage. 233 Men ' s Residence Halls Association The Men ' s Residence Hall Association aims at developing residence-hall spirit, fostering inter-hall activities and encouraging participation in extra- curricular activities. MRHA ' s 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 par- ticipate in intra-mural activities on a unit basis. Individual winners and members of winning teams are awarded trophies and special dinners. Social activities throughout the year included a freshman mixer during orientation week, and a Halloween dance. Some of the sectional activities included record parties, bridge and chess tourna- ments, picnics and beach parties. MRHA works closely with Associated Women Students in many programs and social activities. MRHA PAST EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: John Guerriero, Treas.; Gabriel Zimmoch, Pres.; Stuart Fabric, V.-Pres.; David Bendett, Sec. Mr. Arch Dunsmore, MRHA advisor, speaks during the dinner-dance at the Dupont Plaza. MRHA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Larry Kurland, Secretary; Michael De Carlo, Advisor; Ted Cheetham, President; Fran Kearns, Vice-President; and Jim Bennett, Treasurer. 234 Everybody gets into the act as MRHA members and their dates sing and dap along with music during the dinner-dance held in March at Dupont Plaza Hotel in Miami. The " Gamecock Turns Chicken " on MRHA ' s gaily dec- orated, brightly lighted Homecoming float. Girls help. Men residents donned long white robes for their performance in last year ' s Songfest. Group placed third in independent division of the yearly affair. Newly installed MRHA president, Ted Cheetham, (right) receives his gavel from out- going president Gary Zimnoch during festive ceremonies held in the hotel ' s Sky Room. 235 MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATIONS: First row: Larry Kurland, Paul Cullinane, Ed Mitchell, Gerry Zimnoch, Stuart Fabric, David Bendett. Second row: Harris Greenberg, Robert Gordon, Dennis D. Dice, James T. Locascio, Mike Hintze, James Bennett, Stuart Rosenberg, Andrew Pettis, Andrew Pettis, Frank Kearns, Peter Geraghty, Denny Herzberg, Anthony Taddeo. fourth row: John Stormont, Richard Williams, Henry Leon, Anthony Sabino, Robert Mandel, Alan Douglas. Fifth row: Glenn Wolter, Ray Davis, Bing Young, Parker Hodgman, John Guerriero, T. J. McNanamy. Sixth row: Charles Nomina, Larry Misukewicz. Seventh row: Richard Scarborough, Robert Rechs, John Goodwin, William Anderson, Theodore Cheethan, Charles Dnimbore. MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION: First row: Henry Rohlfs, Jerry Gross, William Ernst, Arthur O ' Keefe, Norman Lachman, Irving Haber- man, Jack Dymond, Alfred Neret. Second row: John Thomson, Tim Stefan, Michael Griggs, Ronnie Serino, Louis Ploucquet, Tom Corwin, Kenneth Yonovitz, Ronald Jauch, Jay Saslav. 236 Student Publications Mr. Wilson Hicks, officially known as supervisor of student publications, helps two of his student editors solve one of the tough ones (which come up all too often). Many things go on behind the scenes of UM ' s student publications that most readers never realize; under the guiding hand of Wilson Hicks, supervisor of Student Publications, the various editors spend countless hours organizing the newspaper (Hurricane), magazine (Tempo), Year- book (Ibis), and guidebook (M-Book). The Board of Publications is responsible for the selection of the editors and for insuring that a professional policy is followed. The Board is composed of the editors and business managers of Ibis, Tempo, and Hurricane, as well as various student leaders, members of the administration and the Supervisor of Publications. The result of careful selection of editors by the Board of Publications, the helpful direction of Mr. Hicks, and the tedious planning, organi- zation, and production of the students themselves, is four outstanding publications; three of these (Hurricane, Ibis, and Tempo) have consistently been the recipients of " All-American " rating an indication of excellence. Byron Scott, spring editor Alan Kraiger, publisher The Hurricane Staff. V rrn The 1959-1960 school year has seen many changes both major and minor on the Miami Hurricane. The first issue was the biggest ever produced; the Homecoming was the best ever (as usual); an April Fool edition was produced the first in many years featuring Archer Twining Twavis; the Hurricane room in the print shop was moved above ground. In addition, the Hurricane Honeys were as attractive as ever; and the Hurricane staffers did their usual excellent job. Mike Thompson, fall editor 237 Bernie Weiner, spring managing editor Ken Goldman, sports editor Jim Collier, jail managing editor Mel Frishman, copy editor Sheila Steinberg, news editor 238 Frank Heyman, fall photo editor Miriam Cohn, assistant news editor Paul Barton, photographer Larry Frank, spring photo editor Bob Davis, assistant sports editor Robert McNesby, advertising manager Pete Nevins, jail sports editor 239 Jimmy Goodkin, editor The Tempo Staff . . . Tempo is sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, a national professional journalism fraternity. It has the distinction of being the only mag- azine of its kind in the nation. This maga- zine features unique pictorial coverage of top campus events; it has been rated All-Ameri- can by Associated Collegiate Press yearly since its inception at the university in 1949. Tempo, which is entirely student written and is self-supporting, is issued seven times a year. Each issue displays something new and different. There are many people who work long hours to put out Tempo, but those who really deserve the credit are the editors: Michael Lebedeker and Jim Goodkin. The advisor is Wilson Hicks. Frank Heyman, managing editor Bill Rockwell, circulation manager Tom Starkey, business manager Ron Beck, photo editor Marty Hill, advertising manager Melinda Rosenbaum, exchanges-editor Pete Steiner, promotion manager Mike Hannau, photographer Jane Walsh, photographer Jay Gray, business manager Jerry Gardner, managing-editor Kay Mitchell, editor The 1960 IBIS Staff . The first IBIS was born way-back- when; now, sever- al staffs, a few All-American ratings and 34 volumes later, the 1960 IBIS is in your hands. After an ab- normally hectic 9 months (symbolic, isn ' t it!), we staffers leave you with 440 pages of the University of Miami. As for those responsible for the book, please check the following three pages for their names. Judy Eaken, layout editoi Gail Cole, copy editor Jimmy Boas, sports editor Phil Mainor, photographer and editorial assistant Richard Sano, photographer and editorial assistant Dick Young, photo editor Ed Saari, photographer and editorial assistant 243 Susan Dunkel, index editor Suzanne Lewis, head proofreader Elinore Kruglinski, proofreader and editorial assistant John Halberstadt Peter Goldberg, advertising manager Dave Cupp Paul Grill Ron Beck Leonard Kacher, co-editor Henry Edgar, co-editor Parent Age is a bi-monthly publication which is sent to parents of students at the University of Miami and to the parents of those students who are planning to come to the university. It is an unique publication, as there are very few schools which put out a paper with parents in mind. This paper serves as a form of communication between Parent Age Staff . . . the students and the rest of the world. It features articles written by the faculty and administration as well as by the parents of students. The co-editors spend many tiring hours assimilating the paper. Both Henry Edgar and Leonard Kacher have done an excellent job under the direction of Dean Noble Hendrix. Judy Horowitz, editorial assistant Jay Hess, fine arts editor 245 r ORGANIZAT HMBBf H H , HONORARIES Ann Ashworth Delta Zeta . . . YWCA . . . S.R.A. Undergraduate Student Government . . . Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . Canterbury Rita Benamy Sigma Delta Tau ... Phi Delta Pi ... Panhellenic Council . . . A.W.S. . . . Undergraduate Stu- dent Government Jim Blosser Sigma Chi ... ODK . . . Iron Arrow . . . Omega . . . Honor Council . . . AR.OTC ... Un- dergraduate Student Government Richard Califano AFROTC . . . Arnold Air So- ciety . . . Dean ' s List . . . Management Major Business Ad- Who ' s Who Last fall, the seniors pictured on this page received letters telling them they had been selected for recognition in the 1959- 60 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, a national publication put out annually since 1934. To be chosen for Who ' s Who, a student is first officially recom- mended by the University. Then he must be accepted by the organization. Qualities considered in nominating students are scholarship, leadership, co-operation in educational and extra-curricular ac- tivities, citizenship and promise of future usefulness. Students from approximately 750 colleges and uni- versities are cited. Besides including top students in their volume, the Who ' s Who publishers also pro- vide a student placement service for all of the nominees. UM ' s candidates were chosen from all fields of leadership and scholarship on our campus, including music, student government, art, publications, athletics, resident governments and religious activities. Selection for Who ' s Who is a culmination of four years that have been devoted to both the curricular and the extra-curricular sides of college. The competition for the honor is keen and the selection is ultimately narrowed down to a very small number of graduating seniors throughout the country. Arlene Cohen Pi Delta Epsilon . . . ASE . . . A.W.S. . . . Nu Kappa Tau . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma Dean ' s Liu . . . Angel Flight Donald Cook Phi Mu Alpha . . . Major in Music . . . Member of the Uni- versity of Miami Band of the Hour Gayie Davis Chi Omega . . . Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Nu Kappa Tau . . . S.A.I. . . . M.E.N.C. . . . Music School Government . . . Symphony Harry Duberson Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Iron Arrow . . . Delta Sigma Pi ... S.A.T. ... Pep Club . . . Varsity Cheerleader Bonnie Ferdinand Alpha Lambda Delta . . . S.N.A . . . Nu Kappa Tau . . . A.W.S . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . Union Board . . . Dean ' s list Joyce Fortgang A.W.S. . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . Homecoming . . . Election Board . . . Undergraduate Stu- dent Government r- I Phyllis Glassman Alpha Epsilon Rho . . . Theta Sigma Phi ... Phi Epsilon Pi ' s Sweetheart . . . Panhellenic Coun- cil ... Journalism Jim Harris Student Education Asso. . . . Joint Education Council Iron Arrow Undergraduate Student Government Bias Herrero ODK . . . Iron Arrow . . . A.S.E. . . . Debate Team . . . R..O.A. . . . AROTC . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . S.B.G. Leonard Kacher Arnold Air Society . . . AFROTC . . . R.O.A. . . . Hurricane . . , Parent-Agf . . . Education Al Kraiger Sigma Nu . . . Alpha Delta Sigma ... Pi Delta Epsilon . . . Hurricitttc , . . Student Directory . . . Iron Arrow 248 Bill Locher Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Iron Arrow . . . XGI . . . Physical Educa- tion . . . Undergraduate Student Government Marcha MacFarlane Kappa Kappa Gamma ninster Fellowship . . . . Stetton University Del Martins Alpha Tan Omega . . . Home- coming CarnigTM . . . Campni Chanty . . . Student Velfare . . . Electioni Peter McGuirl Lambda Chi Alpha . . . Sigma V.D. . . . Intramural Sporti Newman Club ... AFROTC . . . Busineii Admin- ist ration Kent Moore Scabbard and Blade . . . Reserve Officer Association . . . Track . . . Dean ' s List . . . English Jalond Robinson Delta Delta Delta . . . No Kappa Tau . . . Homecoming Queen . . . Angel Flight . . . Cheerleader . . . Pika ' i Sweet- heart Frances Sheffield Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Gamma Alpha Chi ... A.V.S. . . . Panhellenic Council . . . Angel Flight . . . Sister of Minerra Phil Shouse Sigma Chi . . . Arnold Air Society . . . Iron Arrow . . . Honor Council for Undergraduate Student Government Richard Sicking Phi Sigma Kappa . . . Kappa Alpha Mil ... Newman Clnb . . . lUi . . . Student Union Board Leda Staysa Delta Zeta . . . Dean ' s Lilt . . . ATS . . . Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Delta Theta Mn . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . Nursing Sharon Swansea Chi Omega . . . Panhellenic Council . . . Drama Guild . . . Presbyterian choir . . . A.C.E. . . . Education . . . XGI Shelton Turrentine University of Miami ' s Band of the Hour . . . Phi Mu Alpha . . . Music . . . Education Na- tional Conference Paul VanDine Foundation . . . Iron Arrow . . . ODK . . . S.R.A. . . . Theta Delta . . . Under- graduate Student Government Marvin Werner Iron Arrow . . . Tan Epsilon Phi . . . Interf raterni ty Council . . . Omega . . . Homecoming . . . Honor Court . . . SBG David Yeleo Iron Arrow . . . ODK ... Dean ' s Lin . . . Homecoming . . . Delta Sigma Pi ... ASE . . . APO . . . SBG . . . UA . . . Union Board Ellen Zuckennan Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Delta Theta Mu . . . Xu Kappa Tan . . ' . Gamma Sigma Sigma ... Dean 1 . List . . AVS 249 David Yelen Chief Alan Kraiger Iron Arrow Jim Blosser Son-of-Chief Charles Duberson Secretary-Treasurer The beat of the tom-tom and colorful Seminole jackets signal the unique tapping ceremony each semester of Iron Arrow, UM ' s highest men ' s honorary. Founded by UM ' s first president, Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, in 1926, this organization recognizes students, alumni, faculty or administrators who have been outstanding in the university. The 1959-60 chief was David Yelen. Jim Blosser was son-of- chief and Charles Duberson, secretary-treasurer. Bill Locher Frank Lucas Peter McGuirl Steven Miller Frederic Remmy Robert Rosbaugh Edward Rubinbff Joseph Segor Paul Siegel Steve Slepin Samuel Smith John Stormont James Thompson Paul VanDine Norman Whitten Dale Willoughby Gabriel Zimnoch 250 Gknda Dell Anne Grosholz Arlene Cohen Bonnie Ferdinand OLD AND NEW MEMBERS WALK THROUGHOUT CAMPUS DURING TAPPING Betty Lee Marilyn MacFarkn Nu Kappa Tau Nu Kappa Tau is the highest honorary for women on the UM campus. Members are chosen on the bases of scholarship, character, leadership and service. Tapping is held once each semester. When a girl is chosen for Nu Kappa Tau she has achieved UM ' s highest recognition as a woman student. This year ' s officers were Arlene Cohen, president; Bonnie Ferdinand, vice president; Gayle Davis, treasurer and Jalond Robinson, historian. Dr. May A. Brunson, Dean of Women, is advisor. NKT ' s main annual project is sponsorship of the Career Clinic. This event affords an opportunity for coeds to come into contact with people in various professions in which they are interested. The organiza- tion brings these speakers to the campus and they represent fields ranging from journalism to home eco- nomics, and the physical sciences to education. These hard working girls gave four years of service to the university, and the honor bestowed upon them by Nu Kappa Tau is one to be cherished and remem- bered as the years slip by. Gayle Davis Nancy Overpeck Jalond Robinson Leda Staysa Irma Stewart Ellen Zuckennan 251 Jim Blosser Gus Perry Service, leadership and character are the prerequisites for membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, national men ' s leadership honor society. Candidates must be juniors or seniors and must have maintained a 1.5 average throughout college. President for the 1959-60 year was Jim Blosser. Other officers were Gus Perry, vice president and Bias Herrero, secretary-treasurer. Ben David, dean of men, is the or- ganization ' s advisor. Bks Herrero ODK MEMBER TAPS HAROLD BECK IN ROOM DURING HOMECOMING 252 Omicron Delta Kappa Dr. Thurston Adams Richard Baker Harold Beck Mathew Borek Richard Califano Phillip Campbell Lewis Cohen Francis Curci I I James Delong Edward Freyling William Grove Dr. Robert Harris Robert Hunter Daniel James J. Maynard Keech Frank Lucas Ray Marchman Donald Michelson Jacob Muscanesa George Nachwalter 1 Philip Paul Jerry Pinnas Frederic Remmy Michael Thompson Paul VanDine Norman Whitten 253 Dale Willoughby David Yelen Alpha Sigma Epsilon UM sophomores outstanding in various fields of student life now have an honorary of their own Alpha Sigma Epsilon. Formerly known as a co-educational leadership honorary, the group now recognizes those who have made names in such fields as debate, engineering, music, student government, publications, and athletics. Members, who must also maintain at least a 1 .5 average, were lead by president Jerry Pinnas; vice president Kay Nabors; secretary Susan Dun- kel; treasurer Steve Kogan. Alpha Sigma Epsilon members and tappees, who have just received ribbon and black stars marking them as new members, head for a rendezvous at Student Union building. Je rry Pinnas Kay Nabors Npt-yet initiated members display badges of membership just previous to participating in the initiation banquet held immediately after tapping. 23 new additions were made to the group. Susan Dunkel Steve Kogan Marcia Savaransky Newly organized in the spring of 1959, Omega recog- nizes men who are outstand- ing in interfraternity and fra- ternity life. Members are tapped at the Interfraternity formal held at the end of the annual Greek Week celebration. Omega Membership in this hon- orary is the aspiration of fraternity men in the twen- ty-three national fraterni- ties at UM. UK ' S HIGHEST IFC HONORARY, OMEGA, TAPS MEMBER Jim Blosser Richard Essen John Johnson Scon Koeze Steven Miller Ted Pickering Ed. Rubinoff Tom Starkey Jim Thompson 255 Marvin Weiner Pershing Rifles Team Since 1953, the Pershing Rifles Honor Guard has been encouraging the quality of military leadership in the ROTC cadets. They perform as the Army ROTC drill team, serve as honor guard for visiting dignitaries, and usher at UM Symphony Concerts. This year ' s Company Commander, Anthony Sabino; Executive Officer and Drill Master, 1st Lt. Arthur Tate. CADETS IN FULL DRESS, COMPLETE WITH SILVER HELMETS, DRILL ON FIELD MEMBERS RAISE FLAG AT STUDENT UNION Harriet Malasky . . . sweetheart 256 Scabbard And Blade G Company, 10th Regiment of Scabbard and Blade Society was established on campus in 1952 for the purpose of promoting more active interest in and understanding of military affairs in general, and of developing good and efficient officers in the Army and in the ROTC Unit. Scabbard and Blade serves its own detachment and the community with sponsorship of the ROTC blood drive, and it serves the University by operat- ing information booths during spring and fall semester registrations. Joining efforts with the Air Force ROTC, Scab- bard and Blade Society is co-sponsor of the annual Joint Military Ball during the Spring semester. The Military ball is the social highlight of the year for ROTC Cadets. Assistant Dean Philip Campbell is tapped for Honorary mem- bership in Scabbard and Blade Society during ROTC Drill. SCABBARD BLADE: Front Row: Phil Mainor, Thomas Clark, Anthony Sabino, Joe LeVay, James Blosser, Richard Stanley, Bias Herrero, Captain Wil- liam E. Cooper, (Advisor). Back Row: Daniel Kamis, Francis Seidman, Arthur Tate, Robert Wood, Larry Fischer, Lawrence Rosenhaus, Robert High- tower. 257 Angel Flight PRETTY ANGEL FLIGHT MEMBERS D RILL ON FIELD EVERY WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON The women of Angel Flight help promote interest in the Air Force. The group organized on campus for that purpose in 1957. Aside from their military duties, the girls visit the Children ' s Cardiac Hospital once a month along with members of the Arnold Air Society. Officers this year were Carol Harding, commander; Arlene Cohen, deputy commander; Judith Eaken, adjutant recorder and Yvonne Heath, comptroller. Carol Harding Arlene Cohen Judith Eaken Dianna Stone Jo Ann Strag Jane Vogel Eileen Weinberg Patricia Zaun 258 ARNOLD, ANGEL FLIGHT MEMBERS AT CHILDREN ' S HOME THESE THREE MEMBERS PINPOINT LOCATION ON GLOBE Arnold Air Society The purpose of the Arnold Air Society is to further the mission, tradition and concept of the Air Force and to create a closer relations hip between AFROTC cadets. The local Richard Shaddick Squadron chapter was founded in 1951 and is one of 177 national chapters. Membership requires an average of 1.25 and 2.0 in air science. Officers for the 1959-60 year were J. Philip Shouse, president; Charles Tatum, vice president; Leonard Kacher, secretary and Louis Perna, treasurer. (L to R kneeling) Julian Marzolf, Neal Waldron, David Edkins, Raymond Snayd, Marshall Goldberg, Thomas Bailey, Leonard Kacher, Charles Tatum, J. Philip Shouse, Louis Perna, Miles Lawrence. (L. to R. standing) John Smiley, James McConnick, Richard Marta, Anton Chaplin, Fred Galey, Lee Sevald, Larry Wensil, Sam Cannato, Ed Schneider, William Coble, Jack Smith, Albert Erkkinen, Carter Saxon, LaMar Ulrey. 259 ALFA: Mona Hirshman, Felicia Mendez, Sue Ellen Schatzberg, Arlene Diamond, Wendy Gilbert, Connie Stredkow, Louise Ojea, Zanoni Bastos, Dr. Gloria de la Vega, advisor; Judy Medina, Carol Barbey, Carol Diamond. Alia Alpha Epsilon Delta Alfa is a Women ' s International Language Honorary. Their purpose is to further relations among students of all nations. The main requirement for membership is that they maintain a B average in a foreign language. The officers for the year were Judith Medina, president; Zanoni Bastos, vice president; Carol Diamond, secretary; Louise Ojea, Treasurer. Advisor and sponsor for this year was Dr. Gloria de la Vega. The outstanding social event of the year was the annual May dinner-dance. Striving to encourage scholarship and to stimulate the importance of pre-medical education rank as the top goals of the members of Alpha Epsilon Delta. These students also promote cooperation between medical and pre-medical groups of the university. The Florida Gamma Chapter, the most active of 70 chap- ters, claims as its officers Sidney Indgin, president; Carol Stewart, vice president; Carl Erling, secretary; and Herbert Appelbaum, treasurer. Advisor to this pre-medical honorary is Dr. Harry P. Schultz. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Front Row: Barbara Seligman, Cornelia Hartog, Sonya Harold, Michela Gunn, Carol Stewart, Jos Patnick, Joel Kalian, Her- bert Appelbaum, Dr. Harry P. Schultz, advisor. Second Row: Carl Erling, Sidney Indgin, Steven Fish, Gary W. Farmer, Robert Sorosky, Gerald Pinnas. AERho: Front row: Pete Gross, Gary Shenfeld, Stan Tolkin, Lloyd Rain, Pete Hallinan, Mr. Paul Nagel, Advisor. Second Row: Sandy Greenberg, John Stormont, Carole Murray, Sandra Jersey. Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Lambda Delta Omega chapter of the Alpha Epsilon Rho is the local honorary for outstanding students in the field of radio and television work. Among AERho ' s activities is an annual banquet honoring local broadcasters and distinguished radio-TV students. This year ' s officers were: John Stormont, president; Carole Murray, secretary-treasurer, and Al Dempsey, v-pres. Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary, strives to promote intelligent living and superior scholastic attainments among freshman women in all colleges. Compromising their activity agenda were the co-sponsor- ing of an annual Honoraries Luncheon, a tutoring service, and information booth at registration. This year, officers are Jean Vliek, President; Carol Miller, vice president, Susan Margolis, secretary; and Sheila Shelist, treasurer. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Front Row: Lois Sollod, Roberta Kirnmel, Shari Friedenn, Ellen ReifF, Sonja von Papen, Sandra Rosenfield, JoAnn Ruggero, Penny Zinn, Kayleen Newmark, Arlene Rabinowitz. Second Row: Carol Milioti, Sheila Shelist, Susan Margolis, Jean Vliek, Miss Olive Horton, advisor; Carol Miller, Susan Dunkel, junior advisor. 261 BETA GAMMA SIGMA: Front Row: Phoebe Gordon, Eloise Kimmelman, Victor Karabaz, Gertrude Bernstein, Joan Kendall. Second Row: James Shur, Ronald Pomerantz, David Yelen, Howard Wilson, Kermit Roberts, George Wade, Del Klingesmith. Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma, a national business honor society, has seventy-two active chapters. The Beta of Florida chapter honors students whose academic average ranks in the top five per cent of the School of Business Administration. During the tapping each year, one of the outstanding business leaders in the community is honored by Beta Gamma Sigma. The chapter was founded here in 1957. The president for this year was Dr. Karabasz of the management department. The Faculty section of Beta Gamma Sigma carefully examines a list of prospective students and faculty members in the field of business. 262 BETA BETA BETA Front Row. Paula Gianni, Hector Fernandez, Professor Rivas, Advisor; Michela Gunn, George Maravelas. Second Row: Susan Dunkel, Janet Stor- mont, Pat McCoUum, Jean Os- trow, Stuart Fabric, James Gor- don. Third Row: Carol Stewart, Barbara Seligman, Hal Hackett, Joel Kalian, Herbert Applebaum, David Alexander. Fourth Row: Stanley Hanna, A. F. Baker, Sid- ney Indgin. Fifth Row: Gerald Zel, Ray Skop, John Coles, Gary Farmer. Beta Beta Beta Delta Theta Mu Beta Beta Beta, a national organization, consists of students displaying outstanding ability in the biological field. The local chapter, Beta Omicron, was founded on this campus in 1948. This group also claims chapters in Puerto Rico, Korea, and China. Included in their busy schedule is a series of lectures by prominent speakers presenting the current aspects and problems of modern biology. Versatile leaders are George Maravelas, president; Hector Fernandez, vice president; and Michela Gunn, secretary. The Arts and Science academic honorary, Delta Theta Mu, constantly strives to promote culture throughout the university. This group and the Undergraduate Association have co-sponsored an eight-lecture series, featuring ex- Senator Pepper and Dr. J. B. Rhine of Duquense Univer- sity. Members also foster closer relationships among the other academic honoraries and participants in the honors program. The president this year is Harold L. Beck. He is assisted by able leaders, Gloria Koenig, vice president; Patti Lamar, secretary; and Robert Hunter, treasurer. DELTA THETA MU Front Rou-: Sharis Schubert, Robert Hunter, Meredith Weiland, Patti Lamar, Harold Beck, Gloria Konig, Michela Gunn, Mr. Bryce Dunham, Advisor; Diane Margel. Second Row: Herbert Applebaum, Robert Long, Theodore Provder, Carl Erling, Robert Sorosky, James Gordon, Richard Laughlin, Dimitri Kozakoff, Steven Englander, Charles Townsley. Third Row: Dr. Gerrit Schipper, Advisor; Patricia Hanna, Elsa Glazer, Sara Lynn Thompson, Jacqueline Kamp, Ethel Schwietz, Gloria Cashin, Josephine Brunn, Carole Bauer, Ellen Zuckerman, Kay Mitchell. 5 S V ENGINEERING HONOR SO- CIETY Front Row: Jim Hahn, Luis Cruz-Munoz, Nick Freyling, John Colbert, Guillerme Hernan- dez. Second Row: Allen Roth, Dave Schmidt, Murray Taub, James Geis, Frank Hughes, Bob Rosen, John Shmerykowsky. Third Row: Joe Savelle, George Path, Richard Baker, Harold West- gaurd, Ronald Nelson. Engineering Honor Society Those who have attained exceptional scholastic standing in the school of engineering are proud to be members of the Engineering Honor Society. This year ambitious mem- bers rewrote the honor code for the engineering division and also have sponsored the Engineers ' Breakfast. This student engineers ' group is headed by Nick Freyling, president; John Colbert, vice president; Frank Hughes and Allen Roth, secretaries, and Luis Cruz Munoz, treasurer. Gamma Theta Upsilon The Alpha Delta Chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon was introduced on this campus in 1949. This national profes- sional honorary consists solely of geography majors and minors. An airplane trip to the British Isle, Bimini, a series of film programs, and the Founder ' s Day Banquet in May top this active group ' s agenda. The president is Don Cunning- ham. He is capably assisted by Joan McCauley, vice presi- dent; Rhoda Boren, secretary; and William Borke, treasurer. GAMMA THETA UPSILON Front Row: Frederic Day, Advisor; Sondra Linden, William Back, Rhpda Boren, Don Cunningham, Joan McCauley, Rose Varamisra. Second Row: Allen Fisher, Hilda Agulnick, Jerry Dinaburg, Ann Ashworth, Hugh Eighmie, Ann Watts, Rod Emerson, Kay Mitchell. Third Row: Ira Fisher, Lawrence Ledwell, Jay Welcom, Tim Nimick, Maurice Landry, John Lewis, Dave Hogg. . ' M CLUB: Front Row: Mr. Robert Dounes, sponsor; Ed Rubinoff, Priscilk Burns, sweetheart; J. D. Davis, Bill Sutton, Frank Thurber. Second Row: Byron Blasko, Louis Passarello, George Maclntyre, Harry Deiderich, Frank Bouffard, Jim Otto. Third Rou-: Jack Novak, Charlie Linning, Dan Gaughlin, Jim Crawford, Walt Corey, Fred Remmy, Jon Mirilovich, Harry Manushaw. Fourth Row: Skip Bertman, Red Berry, Dave Landis, Bob Hughes, John Lewis, John BartelL, Ron Godfrey. Fifth Row: Al Dangel, Jim Peace, Vic Stenson, Rusty Woods, Bill Stafford, Bruce Applegate, Richard Hickox. M Club The M Club represents those athletes who have earned a letter in at least one sport. Their main project was the informal dances which were given after every football game last fall. The officers were Ed Rubinoff, president; Bill Sutton, vice president; Frank Thurber, secretary; J. D. Davis, treasurer. Their sweetheart was Miss Priscilla Burns, and the advisor was Mr. Dounes. During initiation each member who has earned a letter must wear the uniform of the sport in which he received the letter. New initiates into M Club, wearing uniforms of sports in which they hold letters, have a gab session in front of the Student Union. 265 KAPPA ALPHA MU: Front Row: Paul Barton, Phil Mainor. Second Row: Mike Hannau, Richard Sicking, Richard Young, Peter Hallinan, Dave Cupp. Third Row: Frank Heyman, Gunner Bennett, Jim Payette, Mr. Lindquist, Gill Aldridge, Cayrl Bindhammer, Ron Beck, Jon Stormont. Kappa Alpha Mu Phi Eta Sigma Local Pi chapter of Kappa Mu Alpha Mu, national photo-journalism honorary, is open for membership to students who show an interest in photo-journalism or who take pictures for student publications. 1959-60 officers were Ronald Beck, president; Phil Mainor, vice president; Richard Young, secretary-treasurer; and Terry Lindquist, faculty advisor. Phi Eta Sigma is a freshman scholastic honorary for men. The primary purpose is to encourage high scholastic at- tainment. A tutoring service and a co-sponsored information booth during registration are some of their activities. President, Jim Gordon; vice president, Bob Sorosky; sec- retary, Jon Prager; treasurer, Hector Fernandez; advisor, Mr. Selle. PHI ETA SIGMA: Front Row: David Yelen, Luis de la Cruz Munoz, Ronald Pomerantz, Frank Butler, James Gordon, Robert Hunter, Nick Freyling, Hector Fernandez, Robert Sorosky, Alvin Robbins. Second Row: Richard Gold, Mr. Carl Selle, advisor; Gerald Pinnas, Harold Beck, Carl Erling, Kenneth Casanova. 2C.O Last Resort members set out on Annual Alaskan Scooter Rally, in which there are usually more participants than scooters. Last Resort Club Organized on the UM campus just this year, the Last Resort Club is an honorary open to UM students having at least a 1.0 scholastic average and interested in perpetuating the newly established cult of non- conformity. The year ' s activities included trips to South Campus (where a new citrus fruit wine was examined) and to the UM Marine Laboratory (where some of the members were trapped in the shark tank); Last Resort also participated in the Annual Alaskan Scooter Rally. Outstanding members include Judy Eaken, famous for her wetness-of-rain theory; Gus Saari, infamous for his darkroom work; retired Alaskan Scooter Rally rallyist Dick Young; And Richard (Sukiyaki) Sano, chief chef in the field of Japanese sashimi preparing. Officers for this active group were Phil Mainor, president; Kay Mitchell, vice president; Gail Cole, secretary; and Jerry Gardner, treasurer. Dr. A. Weaver of the underwater basket-weaving department was the faculty advisor. LAST RESORT CLUB: Front, standing: Gail Marsh all, Ann Marshall, Gail Cole. In tree, standing: Judy Eaken, Kay Mitchell, Jerry Gardner. Tree, hanging: Gus (Ed) Saari. Not pictured: Foster T. Burgess, Dave Cupp, Freddy Wiggins. 267 PI OMEGA PI- First Row: James E Davis, Virginia Norton, Raela Blau, Lois P. Cox, Patricia Fuller, James W. DeLong Second Row Marv Anr ' ' Fit2patrick ' E ' Weeks - Charlotte Hartley, Aus L?son f s Pi Omega Pi The members of Pi Omega Pi stress mainly the promo- tion of scholarship and interest in the business world and education. The organization proudly claims 88 national chapters, the local group being founded on campus in 1956. One of their main activities is the enthusiastic par- ticipation in National Education Day. This year ' s capable officers are Patricia Fuller, president; Lois P. Cox, vice president; Raela Blau, secretary; and James W. DeLong, treasurer. Sigma Alpha Tau Ambitiously striving to promote public interest in air transportation and methods are the members of Sigma Alpha Tau. This association was organized on campus in 1955. A Halloween and a Sailing Party highlighted their social agenda this year. They were also enthusiastic partici- pants in the float contest for Homecoming. Officers of the Gamma Chapter are Gregory F. Schult , president; Merle Dickinson, vice president; David Searl ' , secretary; and Richard Clusman, treasurer. Harris. Third Row Norman Gra Mark 1 FmTn T r ' " W ' Ge rge Smith ' R E. Eley, Harry W. Andrews! Bill McMimn J ' ' J " CaU " ter ' Wllllam Stafford ' Sanford , William TAU KAPPA ALPHA: Left to right: Bias Herrero, Bruce Feld, Steve Slepin, Dick Essen, Donald Sprague, Steve Kogan. Tau Kappa Alpha Zeta Phi Eta Members of UM ' s forensic society, Tau Kappa Alpha, strive to promote interest in the field of speech and to recognize forensic excellence. The group sponsors South Florida activities and the Hurricane debate team. It also provides leadership for the secondary schools tourney on the Gold Coast. The versatile chapter officers are Richard Essen, presi- dent; Bias Herrero, vice president; Stephen Kogan, treas- urer, and Professor Donald Sprague, sponsor. To promote a better understanding between colleges and universities that teach speech arts is the main purpose of Zeta Phi Eta, women ' s speech fraternity. Sandy Jersey was chosen Best Radio-TV Actress " 58-59, " while Carol Swenson and Joan Briur copped leads in dra- matic productions. This year the club held its first Christ- mas Party at the Ring Theatre. Sandy Jersey, president; Judith Pass, vice president; Maxine Fisher, secretary; and Carole Swenson, treasurer are the outstanding leaders. ZETA PHI ETA: Front Row: Sandra Jersey, JoAnn Pflug, Paula Browberg. Second Row: Betty Davis, Carole Murray, Carole Gasdines, Carol Swen- son, Marcia Freeman. PROFESSIONALS ACE MEMBERS: Front Row: Thomas Butler, Luis Cruz-Munoz, Hank Yale, Art Poset. Second Row: Mark Auerbach, Art Anderson, Edwin Sampson, Frank Ceriani, Frank Santoriello, Tom Ehrhardt, Rocco Pace, Murphy, Noel Paynie, Milton Reeder, Walter Lynn, John Bosworth, David Krueger, Larry Misukewicz, Philip Solomon, John Shmerykowdsky. A. C. Members of the Architectural and Civil Engi- neering Club were enthusiastic participants in the Engineering Field Day, the Engineers ' Breakfast, and numerous field trips. They also performed the land survey for a local park. These students strive to increase interest in tech- nology and augments sociability among students of the civil and the architectural engineering depart- ments of the university. Mr. Reader is their advisor. Sam Booasso, a member of A.C.E., is using fluoresent drafting table for checking L. Q. (Line Quality) on Engineering Graphics Plates. 270 ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Front Row: Pete McGuirl, Roy Jensen, Bob Mahaney, Don Kelly, Anthony Mazza, Tom Dusenberry, Duncan Knott, Jay Tempest. Second Row: Thomas Pezzino, Richard Minor, Mel Miller, Dave Lazat, Michael Bernardo, R. Crahan Hartnett, Edgar J. Beauchamp, Louis A. Passarello, Mike Scheer. Third Row: Everett Graham, Duane Bauske, F. Anthony Burget, Donald Owens, Richard W. Smith, Vic H. Szymanski, Richard W. Norman, James DeLong. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi was organized for the pur- poses of fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance; furthering the individual welfare of its members and edu- cating the public to appreciate and demand the highest ideals from business world people. Members must be business majors and have at least a 1.5 average. The group holds a semi-annual banquet to honor its pledges and makes many field trips to industrial plants. Two AKPsis and a coed friend strike chummy pose for picture. 271 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Front Row: Eugene Towers, Norman Levin, Robert McNesby, William Rockwell, Alan Kraiger, Leon Freifeld, Michael Kornafel, Bernard Cohen, William Anderson. Second Row: James Shur, Geza Csaszar, Bernard L. Feldman, David Clifford, Kenneth Price, Mellis Meyers, Jerry Wininger, Jeffrey Mariani. Alpha Delta Sigma Buseda Alpha Delta Sigma is a national advertising fraternity. This group handles publicity for UM football and basket- ball games, and they co-sponsor the annual advertising clinic. A " C " average is necessary for membership. Officers for the year were: Al Kraiger, president; Robert McNesby, vice president; Elliot Friefeld, secretary; Bill Rockwell, treasurer. Professor Dunbaugh was the advisor of the group. Buseda was founded at the University of Miami in 1955. Their main interest was to stimulate interest in business education. This organization is a departmental Women ' s business education society. It accepts business education majors who have a " B " average in business education and an overall " C " average. They had guest speakers, sponsored demonstra- tions, and had an annual picnic. BUSEDA: Front Row: Mrs. Hauser, Miss Haatley, Dot Scarpinato, Vanna Trompetto, Marsha McFarlane, Mr. Ochs. Second Row: Mrs. Hollenbeck, Pat Fuller, Lory Rockwell, Mr. DeLong, Myrna Dellinger, Diane Shalloway, Charles Lazza, Mr. Davis, Sam Forman. DELTA SIGMA PI: Front Row: David Dustin, Ted Klein, Dennis Fitzgerald, Malcolm Fletcher, Guy Hauger, Mr. Thorn, Mr. Charles Eyre Harold V Jacobs. Second Rou-: Mason Lewis David Yelen, Robert Schutte, Robert Koeze, Albert Koeze, Richard Young, Paul Fuentes, William ' Hardin b,rd Rou-: Ernest McCracken, Donald Krasner, Kagey Movers, Henry Dubbs, John Crew, Gene Kolnick, David Irmer, Pat Eodice, Marvin Siegel ' Rovira Tom Perno, Robert Hitchcock, Martin Morganstein, Russell Kimbro, James Doyle, Monty Atwater, Richard Balch, Mickey Cohen, Carlos virey - Jim Trempeks ' Joe Peari - Paui steinberg - Delta Sigma Pi An international commerce and business admin- istration fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi, was started at Miami in 1948. Membership is open to male stu- dents in the School of Business Administration. Beta Omega Chapter is one of 92 active Chapters. The leaders of the fraternity for this year were: Guy Hauger, president; Bob Brunner, vice presi- dent; John Bannon, secretary; Harry Dubbs, treas- urer. The advisor was Mr. C. Eyre, and the Chan- cellor was David Yellen. A few of the members of Delta Sigma Pi take time out for a brief conversation break during their regular evening business meetings. 273 GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Front Row: Lucy Chamberlain, Karen Holtkoff, Eleanor Hancock, Patricia Fuller, Gwynn Crowe. Second Row: Edith Asher, Jobyna Okell, Inez Sletta, Judy Ann Shippips, Jean Belcher, Phoebe Gordon. Third Row: Jo Ann Dosten, Paulla Galpern, Yvette Hinkson, Linda Teasdale, Jackie Tooill, Karen Marsh, Sonja von Papen, Jane Heineman. Gamma Alpha Chi " Truth and service in advertising " is the motto of members of Gamma Alpha Chi, which is a national advertising fraternity for women. It di- rects extra-curricular education in the field of ad- vertising, and it recognizes outstanding work and achievements. Founded in 1950, the local Psi chapter has an- nually sponsored two successful fashion shows. Also on their agenda of affairs is an advertising forum in which members participate with eager interest. The 1959-1960 officers are Inez Sletta, president; Jobyna Okell, vice president; and Judy Ann Ship- pips, secretary. GAX ' s faculty adviser is J. F. Rich- ards of the marketing department. Members of Gamma Alpha Chi tack up one of many posters on campus, advertising the coming of their annual spring fashion show. 274 MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Front Row: J. A. Rode, Roy Jensen, George Dome, Charles Berrisford, James Egan. Second Row: Lloyd Johnson, Robert Fischer, Fred Wolfe, Vince Her- man, Jerry DeMeo, Walter Tay- lor. Third Row: Tom Dusenberry, Duncan Knott, Peter Laine, Bill Sutton, Frank Falkenburg, Jerry Brown. Fourth Row: Robert For- ney, Thomas Condit, Warren Seese, Rod MacKenzie, John Swaun, James Bennett. Fifth Row: Robert Mauch, Richard Smith, Merle Cluder, David Cooper, Bernard Cohen. Management Society The Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment has grown in leaps and bounds this year. The society is composed of those students who are majoring in business with an interest in management. The group has taken several trips this year to different companies: Florida Power and Light Company, Miami Herald, and Others. Officers were: George Doerste, president; Charles Berresford, vice president; James Egan, treasurer. Phi Delta Pi Founded in 1952 at Miami, the Tau Chapter of Phi Delta Pi has been relatively active. This national physical education sorority promotes the progressive development of physical education and effective leaders hip. Membership requires participation in intra- mural activities plus a 1.7 average. It is a mem- ber of the American Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Mrs. C. Sample has been their advisor. PHI DELTA PI: Front Row: Rita Benamy, Ann Fariss, Russie Tighe, Pat Donatelli, Judy Rubenstein. Second Row: Kathy Scher, Gale Garary, Rose Marie Rogers, Pat Garin. 275 RESERVE OFFICERS ASSOCIATION: Front Row, Tar Right: Robert Wood, Historian; Richard Stanley, President; Lt. Col. Carlos Russell, Advisor; Donald Evans, Vice President. R.O.A. This national military fraternity was installed at the University of Miami in 1954. The organi- zation is open to students who are enrolled in the Army or the Air Force ROTC program. Among the activities they participate in are: Woman ' s Cancer Society clothing drive, National Defense week, and the R.O.A. also provides for two ROTC scholarships which are given to some deserving student. They were led by a very able president, Rich- ard Stanley; and vice president was Donald Evans. A cool parry for R.O.A. at Crandon park brought together mem- bers, their dates for an enjoyable wiener roast with trimmings. 276 SIGMA ALPHA ETA: Front Row: Mr. F. D. White, Mr. D. L. Franklin, Dr. W. L. Shea, Mr. J. F. Bensen, Mr. A. J. Bonitk. Second Row: Stephanie Shryker, Sandra Katz, Ceil Leff. Sigma Alpha Eta This national speech correction, coeducational profes- sional fraternity was installed here in 1958. Its purpose is to create and stimulate an interest among college students in the field of speech and hearing. Their main function is to supervise freshman speech and hearing test during orientation. Membership is open to students working toward certification in clinical speech or hearing. Mr. White of the speech department is advisor. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi is a national journalism fraternity. Members must be upper sophomores, and they must have a 1.5 overall average with a major in journalism. They sponsor Tempo, a UM magazine, and a high school jour- nalism clinic. President this year was Mike Thompson, and Mr. Hicks was advisor. The purpose of this group is, through associa- tion, to assist journalists and, through a higher ethical code, to advance the standard of the press. SIGMA DELTA CHI: Front Row: Homer Ford, Dave Cupp, Byron Scott, Mike Thompson. Second Row: Jim Blasingrame, Victor Bluedorn, Joe Mc- Carthy, Garry Shenfeld, Ira Stein. m SMPTE: Front Row: Donald Pod- boy, Dr. Sydney W. Head, Ad- visor; Peter Hallinan, Ronald Gruchy, Eugene Fleischer. Sec- ond Row: Bruce Pertle, John Stormont, James Blasingame, Stuart Rosenbart. Ross Dye, miss- ing from pitcure. S. M. P. T. E. The Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers is a professional group, and is one of four national chap- ters. Included in its busy agenda are demonstrations by members of the club, visits to film producing companies, and informal parties. This year John Stormont, a member of UM ' s local chapter, won the first annual SMPTE Award. Heading the organization is Ronald Gruchy, chairman. He is ably assisted by Ross Dye, secretary-treasurer. This group has been functioning since 1957. Theta Sigma Phi The Beta Iota Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi stresses the training of women journalists, high professional standards, strong fellowship and community services. The activities include an informal " Sip N Chat, " journalistic panel dis- cussions, and professional meetings featuring successful writers from southern Florida. This year ' s officers are Gail Cole, president; Phyllis Glassman, vice president; Sheila Steinberg, secretary; and Miriam Cohn, treasurer. THETA SIGMA PHI: Front Row: Sheik Steinberg, Miriam Cohn, Gail Cole, Carol A. Young, Gail Marshall. Second Row: Dr. Norman Buchan, Roberta Apple- gate, sponsors. Roberta Sugarman, Phyllis Glassman, not pictured. Sigma Alpha Iota The University of Miami is well represented musically by Sigma Alpha Iota. This year the girls presented a Christmas concert and an Ail-American concert besides sponsoring a tea and a breakfast. The officers who kept SAI in good running order are presi- dent, Marilyn MacFarlan; vice president, Goldye Naftulin; secretary, Annette Ratner; and treasurer, Frances Wearie. Members must have outstanding music ability, and a 2.0 average. Among other activities, SAI ushers for the UM Symphony Orchestra concerts each year. SAI, which recruits its members from band, chorus and orchestra, par- ticipates in many and varied musical activities throughout the year. L. Ackerman L. Beck G. Davis B. Huffman J. Jones J. Jones S. Karzman G. Klein M. Lund M. MacFarlan M. Martinez C. Murray G. Naftulin A. Ratner B. Salkind M. Savaransky E. Smulders C Snyder D. Uhlich S. Warner F. Wemry 279 Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha is a national music fraternity. Their major event in the Beta Tau chapter is to sponsor Songfest-Swingfest in May. Along with Sigma Alpha Iota, they participate in the Yuletide Concert and the All-American Concert. The purpose of the Beta Tau chapter as well as the other 155 chapters is to promote the cause of music in America. Local officers are Donald Cook, president; George Bearish, vice president; Eric Allen, secretary; and Ken Casanova, treasurer. Bucky Copeland presents Ann Ashworth with program before stu- dent concert, sponsored by the members of MA this February. C. Baker sweetheart F. McCall faculty advisor D. Cook G. Barish E. Allen K. Casanova A. Berkenhuis H. Bolner R. Comito J. Cook M. Feld H. Greenfield B. Hesser W. Hibbert V. Jones R. Kickasola D. Krug A. Levy 280 MEMBERS OF PHI MU ALPHA PRACTICE BY CANDLELIGHT IN ANTICIPATION OF THEIR COMING SERENADE OF THE GIRLS DORMS D. Madigan E. McSheehy T. Moore D. Muller D. Munsell G. Randell R Reynolds D. Rodifeld E, Sichel S. Smith L. Vilensky L. Woods 281 RELIGIOUS STUDENT RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION: Front Row: Susan Kase, Margaret Ludwig, Glory King, Alice Wheeler. Second Row: Ann Ashworth, Adele Sitkin, Louise Ojea, Nan Gilmour, Miss Olive Horton, sponsor. Third Row: Marvin Feld, Paul VanDine, Bill Hibbert, Lloyd Johnson, Richard Skin- ner, Ed Burbank, Dean Noble Hendrix, sponsor. . Jv. A. Baptist Student Union The Student Religious Association is mainly composed of representatives, directors, and presidents of the religious groups on campus. The SRA, organized in 1942, serves as a coordinator of interfaith activities and participates in a Religious Emphasis Week. Officers heading this religious group are: Ann Ashworth, president; May Olney, vice president; Peggy Ludwig, sec- retary; and Dick Edwards, treasurer. Baptist students looking for a spiritual and social center find that the Baptist Student Union more than adequately fulfills these needs. The group was led by president David Sperber; vice president Richard Skinner, secretary Patricia Fuller; and treasurer Roger Heim. One of their outstanding activities was the sponsorship of a breakfast for all UM international students. Rev. Lilly was director. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Front Row: David Sperber, Rich- ard Skinner, Patricia Fuller, Roger Heim, Rev. T. E. Lilly, director. Second Row: Frank Kearns, Pa- tricia Risily, Mary Margaret Clark, Neil Breland. CANTERBURY HOUSE: Marlene Burbank, Sue Walter, Melba Vines, Pat Hanna, Pat Kilgard, Judy Raiffiond, Eileen Kirchner, Elaine Johansen, Joe Mecko, Bill Hibbert, Tom Ryan, Lon Weston, George Lundrigun, Paul Johansen, John Caldwell, Ed Burbank, Lloyd Johnson, Al Heal, Father Ellis. Canterbury Christian Science The Canterbury House provides a center for all religious activities for Episcopal Students. This past year they have participated in Homecoming, Songfest, Religious Emphasis Week and Pep Club activities. On their social agenda is their Christmas, Valentine, and Halloween parties. Officers are Tom Ryan, president; Ed Burbank, vice president; Judy Raimond, secretary; and Pat Hanna, treas- urer. Their emblem is symbolized by a canterbury cross on a shield. The Christian Science Organization offers fellowship and guidance for those students who follow scientic religious teachings. This group annually sponsors a Religious Emphasis Week speaker and Christian Science lectures. Nancy Overpeck, president; Ann Furlong, vice presi- dent; Lynn Vinocur, secretary; and Adele Sitkin, treasurer are this year ' s leaders. The organization originated on this campus in 1942. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: Front Row: Adele Sitkin, Lyna Vino- cur, Nancy Overpeck, Mrs. Marie Volpe, sponsor; Ann Furlong, Diane Stonecipher. Second Row: Frank LaRosa, David Williams, Hugh Eighmie, Doris Pressley, Constance Strebkow, Dennis Dice, John Henne, Lloyd Collins. 283 HILLEL: Front Row: Herb Abramson, Charlene Cohen, Dr. Donald Michelson, Advisor; Marv Feld, Helen Rodman, Herb Applebaum. Second Row: Anita Cohen, Esther Brennen, Simone Estroff, Linda Rather, Judy Ehinger, Edie Garfinkle, Linda Gruenberg, Gail Eigner, Judy Tobin. Third Row: Cookie Mager, Didi Padzensky, Doris Shaberman, Ena Palnick, Bette Erdberg, Sally Meyerson. Fourth Row: Elly Sontag, Denny Herzberg, Jay Saslov, Jerry Abromowitz, Herv Roberts, Rose Weissler, Bob Quasha, Larry Kurland. Fifth Row: Judy Gordon, Bob Daniels, Leon Fink, Morris Spector, Jerry Spivak, Joe Pearl, Hal Levine, Jerry Gross, Maurice Wesson, Elias Gottlieb. Hillel Religious Liberals Boasting the largest membership on campus 800 stu- dents Hillel house is the center of religious and social activities for many of the UM Jewish students. Lead by president Marvin Feld and secretary Helen Rod- man, the group offered Friday night services, participated in many of the UM ' s campus events, and sponsored a wide variety of picnics and parties for its members. Director of this active religious organization was Dr. Donald Michelson. One of the more informal of the organizations on campus is Fellowship of Religious Liberals, which attracts members from students belonging to the American Humanist Asso- ciation and the Unitarian Church. Some of the Sunday night meeting topics included di scussions on Stoicism, the role of women in modern society, and Catholicism and the Presidency. The group was headed by Margaret Ludwig, president; and Kay Mitchell, secretary-treasurer. RELIGIOUS LIBERALS: Seated Front: Fred Borges, advisor; Front Row: Margaret Ludwig, Mary El- len Poleskie, Judy Ann Pass, Kay Mitchell, Georgia Witmer, Ann Meyer, Roger Bergere. Second Row: J. B. Orr (guest speaker), Robin Whittaker, Allan Pas- ternak, Bernard Danagher, David Vogt, Careen Rizzo. Gail Cole, Frank Wilson, Bob Wolfe. Third Row: George Ignatin, Michael Schinitsky, Ronald Nelson, Ron- ald Snicker. WESLEY FOUNDATION: Front Row: Gus Perry, Phil Mahle, Virgil Austin, Pat Taylor, Nar Gilmour, Enid Thorp, Sue War- ner, Sherry Juffs, Lynn Crusan, Herb Perez, William Forsyth. Second Rou: ' Miss Euklie Ginn, Glenda Dell, Sandi Forsyth. Third Row: Frank Bickus, Vance Jones, Jean Vh ' ek, Jean Gayley, Paul VanDine. Wesley Foundation Part of the National Methodist Student Move- ment, the foundation strives to achieve maximum personal development through Christian love, work and fellowship. The Wesley group has many activities such as the International Dinner for foreign students, par- ticipate in Songfest-Swingfest and Religious Em- phasis Week. Paul VanDine was the president of the student group, and Miss Ginn was their counselor. The students of Wesley, after serving a delicious turkey dinner to Miami ' s foreign students, entertain their friends with songs. 285 SERVICE ,- APO MEMBERS Front Row, Left to right: Jerome Jacobs, Secretary; Joseph Patmik, Vice President; To- bias Klein, Faculty Advisor; Martin Goldin, President; Gary Salzman, Faculty Advisor; Charles Berrisford, Vice President; Alvin Robins, Treas- urer. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity saves UM students money every semester by selling used books. The small profit accrued from this project is then donated to charity. The organization was established on campus in 1930. It is in charge of campus blood drives held once every semester. Distri- bution of the Ibis each spring is another task undertaken by this busy group. The Ugly Man Dance, one of the biggest dances of the year, is under the annual sponsorship of APO members. President for the past year was Martin Goldin; Joseph Patnik and Charles Berrisford served as vice presidents; Jerome Jacobs was secretary; Alvin Robins, treasurer. Faculty advisors were Tobias Klein and Gary Salzman. T. Klein A. August C Berrisford L. Herman F. Berney W. Binard R. Gold P. Goldberg M. Goldin E. Greene J. Jacobs J. Kaminsky F. Kearns D. Kitchin R. Miller J. Patnik le mss APO MEMBER WATCHES AS SUSPENSE COVERS FACES OF THESE TWO CUSTOMERS AT THEIR BOOTH DURING SPRING GARNI GRAS M. Plotkin A. Robins S. Ross R. Sabel G. Sal man M. Suckkow APO ' S CELEBRATE AFTER PLEDGE INDUCTION OF NEW BROTHERS L Weiner R. Wolf D. Yelen 287 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA: Front Row: Lorraine Caminiti, Barbara Newman, Joyce Fortgang, Myrna Goldberg, Bonnie Ferdinand, Susan Dunkel, Inez Sletta. Second Row: Sheila Dean, Meridith Weiland, Shari Friedenn, Cleta Quillian, Arlene Rabinowitz, Penny Zinn, Barbara Ann Foosaner. Third Row: Ellen Zuckerman, Phoebe Gordon, Arlene Cohe, Marilyn Burke, Susan Margolis, Eileen Weinberg, Leda Mae Staysa. Fourth Row: Karen Kanter, Rose Granoff, Barbara Arkin, Saundra Rosenfield, Steffi Stryker. Gamma Sigma Sigma Serving campus and community and creating fel- lowship among members is the purpose of Gamma Sigma Sigma, service sorority. Along with sponsor- ing a Lost and Found service, selling Christmas cards for charity, and pro- viding women ' s rooms with sewing kits, the group also participates in Homecom- ingand Carni-gras each year. Officers were Bonnie Fer- dinand, president; Susan Dunkel, vice president; Joyce Fortgang, treasurer; Barbara Newman, secretary. Afternoon meeting in Women ' s Lounge finds these relaxed Gam- ma Sigma Sigma members mixing business, pleasure quite nicely. 288 CLUBS AMERICAN ROCKET SOCIE- TY: Front Row: Phil Napoli, Alan Victor, John Colbert, Ste- phen Kessler, Don Haber, Sol Kandel. Second Row: Robert Rosen, Walter Wiley, Lee Gorel- kin, Tom Milten, Ted Carson. Third Row: Sargeant Wakefield, Larry P- Fischer, Richard Wenzel, Dick Adelman, Wayne Schunicht. American Rocket Society A. C. E. L This group developed along with the national interest in rockets; they were organized on Miami ' s campus in 1958. The Rocket Society is a professional engineering group. The advisor, Mr. Oellerich, is a member of the School of Engineering. The following served as the officers for the year: John E. Colbert, president; Phil Napoli, vice-president; Alan Victor, secretary; and Donald Von Haber, treasurer. One of the main purposes of Association for Childhood Education International is working for the education and well-being of children. They also encourage continued professional growth of teachers and education students and strive to raise the standards of education preparation. Officers for the year were: Lorraine Cominetti, president; Tommie Morris, vice president; Shira Skop and Sandra Kushner, secretaries; and Roberta Berman, treasurer. A.C.E.I.: Judith Kaller, Emma Bobo, Lillian Haber, Susan Mar- golis, Marge Boras, Betty Wilson, Charlene Smith, Mary Ann Worst, Sue Goodman, Nola Bridenstein, Sandra Kushner, Tommie Morris, Lorraine Caminiti. Seated front: Dr. Mary Folsom, advisor. Seated left rear: Susan Dunkel. CAVALIERS: Front Row: Tony Taddio, Russ Choyce, Jack Court- right, Robert W. Nalette, Charlie Sauls, Bob Schaffner. Second Row: Curt Saffran, Stan Krieger, Rob- ert Perrons, Jon Sedgwick, Jim Williams, Dan Miller, Brian Hersh, Steve Ross. Third Row: Ernie Pick, John Murphy, George Wesley, Jim Patrick, Al Durr, Peter Erard Coupe, Richard Schnitzer, Jim Thomas, Andy Sullivan. Jim Campbell, Dick Snayd, Mike Shortle, John Thompson. Frank Santoriello not pictured. Cavaliers Calvalier members strive to achieve their goal of promot- ing better relationships between fraternity and independent men. This national men ' s dance organization holds num- erous formal dances and parties throughout the year. The " topnotch " dancers leading the group are Jack Courtwright, president; Charlie Sauls, vice president; Bob Schaffner, secretary; and Russ Choyce, treasurer. Robert W. Nalette is the organization ' s adviser. Chemistry Club The UM Chemistry Club, an affiliate of the American Chemical Society, grants membership to students with a serious interest in chemistry. Sponsoring scientific movies, lectures, and recreational gatherings is the group ' s main activity of the current year. Promoting chemical interests throughout the organiza- tion are Barbara Seligman, president; Henry Moreno, vice president; and Brian Gaine, secretary-treasurer. CHEMISTRY CLUB: Front Row: Carol Stewart, Michela Gunn, Barbara Seligman, Diane Marsel, Sonja Harrold. Second Row: Stuart Ross, Robert Sorosky, Wil- liam LaFrankie, Dr. Alfred Mills, sponsor; Charles Granite, Henry Moreno. Third Row: Jerry Pin- nas, Joseph Staufler, Phillip War- ner, Richard Gold. 290 DRAMA GUILD: Front Row: Merle Goldwin, Carol Swenson, Bruce Penle, Betty Davis, Ed Dibler. Second Rou : Glenn Gor- don, Ronnie Degenstein, Janice Carron, Carol Morningstore, Sally Diamond, Judy Pass, Stephanie Manis, Judy Paulich. Third Row: Marcia Collins, Robert Genson, Steve Hrehovcik, Penny Press, Ivan Kivitt, Eva Varga-kiss, Rob- en Hathway. Drama Guild French Club Active drama students make up the Drama Guild, a local organization since 1953. Beside their usual jobs of ushering at the Ring and managing its snack bar, the members won second place for their Homecoming float, independent division. Leading the club this year were: Bob Hathaway, presi- dent; Ivan Kivitt, vice president; Ed Dibler, treasurer; and Penny Press, secretary. An interest in French language is the only prerequisite for membership in the French club. Through its activities, the group tries to bring foreign thought and culture to the campus. Profits from activities went to Le Refuge des Petits, a French orphanage. Officers this year were: Thomas H. Heaton, president; Marjorie Sams, recording secretary; Sandra Jedlicka, corre- sponding secretary; and Hilda Lokau, treasurer. FRENCH CLUB: Front Row: Eleanor Friedl, Fran Johnsen, Judith Tobin, Joan Baylis. Second Row: Leona Ackerman, Jenna Jones, Joseph Gauthier, Carol Sagan, Hilda Lokau, Margorie Sams, Daniel Kaplan, Thomas Herton III, Sandra Jedlicka, Robert Rascati. 291 GERMAN CLUB: Front Row: Harold Levine, Richard Flaherty, Ingeborg Frank, Dr. Melanie Ros- borough, advisor; Margaret Lud- wig. Middle Row: Margaret Hus- selbee, Gloria Cashin, Doris Gold. Second Row: Dr. Albert Ivanoff, Jack Callahan, Julie Fernandez, Marion Sutton, Linda Teasdale, Helena Wylie, Margaret Brown, Mrs. Grace Brown. Third Row: Beth Knoche, Al Sadaka, Carol Diamond, George Sambor. Fourth Row: John Moore, Herbert Rob- erts, Robert Rockwood, Donald Sootkoos, Edward Wylie, Charles Hortas, George Barrett, Prof. Charlotte Gonnard, Iva Silver- stein, Don Jordan, Dr. E. Gon- nard, Mrs. Joan Knoche. Fifth Row: Alex Pellini, Rosemary Zimmerman, Robert Newhouse, David Alexander, William Rush, Henry Leon. German Club Goli Club Founded by their present sponsor, Dr. Melanie Ros- borough, in 1928, the German Club promotes interest in German language, literature, and culture; assisting them along these lines is Delta Phi Alpha, German language honorary. German Club officers were: Ingeborg Frank, president; Edward Wylie, vice president; Donald Sootkoos, secretary; Patti Lamar, treasurer. The Golf Club is a new group to the University of Miami campus. One of their main games was held at the Ocean Reef in April of 1959-60. They have participated in the National Collegiate tourna- ment and in the Southern Amateur tournament. Judy Eller, the national collegate tournament champion for the year, brought both honor to UM and the Golf Club. GOLF CLUB: Left to Right: Allene Gillett, Sandra Shapiro, Patty Keating, Judy Eller, Stand- ing. 292 IBIS FLYERS: Front Row: Jack H. Miller, Rod Mackenzie, Vince Trippodo. Second Row: Sal Zeonardi, Bill Pastor, Charlie Bible, Bill Keller, Chuck Keidel, James P. Hollingsworth, Ira M. Deutsch, Richard Peck, Frank Cousins, Bob Rechs, Patrick J. Benedette, Richard Weingarten. Bob Cobaugh, Arron Brunnan, Mike McArthy, Henry Frank, not pictured. Ibis Flyers International Club Ibis Flyers, one of the younger organizations on campus, stresses safety methods in the air. Its membership call is heralded to UM students, faculty, and alumni interested in obtaining knowledge of requirements for Civil Aero- nautics Administration licenses. This year ' s leaders of the club are Vince Trippodo, president; Bob Cobaugh, vice president; Rod McKenzie, recording secretary; and Jack H. Miller, treasurer. The UM ' s International Club boasts members from both the U. S. and foreign countries, each one striving to pro- mote harmonious relationships among students of many lands. They also provide excellent entertainment for social meetings by informing others of native customs and dances. Richard Tankersley, president; Leslie Polland, vice presi- dent; Sylvia Berkowitz, secretary, and Siu Ping Chow, treas- urer are the officers. Sponsor is Professor Boggs. INTERNATIONAL CLUB: Front Row: Harold Westgaurd, Elizabeth Sophianopulos, Lucile Painter, Leslie Polland, Gigi Au- erbach, Alan Khandker. Second Row: Edward Rapp, Irene Denes, Veronica Dyn, Christa von Campe. Third Row: Sonja von Papen, Ena Palnick, Sylvia Berk- owitz, Siu Ping Chow, Professor Boggs, sponsor. Fourth Row: Ahmad Rashed, Anne Brezeale, Jay Saslov, Margaret Ludwig. Fifth Row: Barbara Baswick, Richard Tankersley, Kay Mitchell Sixth Row: Marjprie Nicolet- Ernest, Mike Keiter. Seventh Row: John Pietanza, Wendy Gil- bert, Enid Thorp, Yasar Alsam- man, Rafael Razi. Eighth Row: Cesar Orellana, Nick Boosalis. 293 ITALIAN CLUB: Front Row: Maxine Hartack, Dominic Russo, Joan Ostrow, Dino Pappas. Second Row: Donald Belfiore. Italian Club Joint Education Council The Italian Club, Iota Tau Alpha, is open to those stu- dents interested in promoting better relations between Italians and Americans. This language organization was established as a local group in 1955 and is affiliated with the Modern Language Department. Officers of the Club are: President, Leonore Gaglianello; Vice-President, George Cravero; Secretary, Ruth Kritzik; Treasurer, Joan Ostrow; Faculty Advisor, Dr. John Van Home. The Joint Education Council is the student government of the School of Education. It strives to sponsor meaningful activities for students in the School, and for better student- faculty relations. Each year, the Council sponsors a get-acquainted picnic, a fall breakfast, and a spring formal banquet. Officers of the Council are: Chairman, Susan Dunkel; Vice-Chairman, Harlene Pulaski; Secretary, Eleanor Weiner; Treasurer, Audrey Borok. :: JOINT EDUCATION COUNCIL: Front Row: Linda Isser, Susan Dunkel, Lorraine Caminiti, Nazel Miller, Baker Hindman, advisor; Barbara Levine, Patricia Fuller. Second Row: Sandi Feldman, Barbara Newman, Judith Ettinger, Audrey Borok, Sheik Shelist, Dorothy Scarpinate, Eleanor Weiner, Sandra J. Kushner, James Harris. Harlene Pulaski, not pictured. 294 MOT-MOT: Front Row: Frank Violi, Carole Murray, sweetheart; Bob Hilbert. Second Row: Bernie Skolnick, Wilson Hicks, Dan Huth, Jules Shank, O. P. " Pat " Kidder, Stan Tolkin. Mot-Mot Pern Club Periodically in the radio-TV-film department, halls of the termite-ridden Anastasia building thud with the clump clump of webbed feet as Mot-Mot members ready pointed beaks to " peck " students and faculty into the Mot nest. The organization, formerly confined to radio-TV-film, has expanded to include journalism and student publications. President was Dan Huth. Other officers were eliminated. Members of the Pern Club, an organization for women physical education majors and minors, officiate at high school field days and at intramural activities. The group is concerned with promoting and maintaining good will among the physical education majors. Officers were: Ann Fariss, president; Gale Canary, vice president; Suzanne Storey, secretary; Pat Gavin, treasurer. PEM CLUB: Front Row: Joanne Coro, Gale Canary, Ann Fariss, Suzanne Storey. Second Row: Nonie Greene, Barbara J. Cohn, Marlene Bezzini, Marjorie Esau, Judith Rubenstein, Joyce Argo, Lois Di Libro, Marilyn Geller, Eleanor Stephen, Judy Shahboz, Karen Matkin. Judy Verrier, Elk Lerman. Third Row: Wendy Randebaugh, Kathy Seber, Barbara Sachs, Linda Drilling, Rose Marie Rogers, Barbara Camilla, Pat Gavin, Paulette Emerich. Fourth Row: Judy Van Nest, Sandra Mithin, Rosalyn Klein, Jacquelyn Bailes, Alice Kay Hart, Pat G. Keating, Joyce Tarpinian. Fifth Row: Leslie Binder, Barbara Goodman, Russie Tighe, Grace Swarz, Nancy McGurk, Karen Linsz, Debbie Weston. 295 PEP CLUB: front Row: Joe En- riquez, Harry Duberson, Janice Keely, Ray Strauss, Frank Savage. Second Row: Gordon Lyons, Su- sie Phipps, Virginia Seltzer, Judy Van Nest, Ridge Brown, Stu Rapee, Yuvette Hinkson, Marsha Shaheen. Third Row: James So- cascio, Carole Phillips, Bruce Fein, John Power, Aaron Nantell. Fourth Row: Victor Ozrak, Pat Doogan, Hugh Siddall, Bette Erdberg, Charles Carlson, Sue Walter. Fifth Row: Sol Bloom, Ron Pascale, Jon Sole, Ron Wells, Stuart Rosenberg, Fred Bemis, Wanda Diamanti. Sixth Row: Martin Walz, Buzz Schu- bart, Howard Rogers, Jack Hughes, Gary Cohen. Pep Club Pep Club encourages and stimulates participa- tion in student activities. It maintains seating sections at university sporting events and spon- sors pep rallies and after-game dances. This spirit group is also responsible for Garni Gras and a trophy awarded each year to the organization that has participated most and has been most successful in student activities. Officers for 1959-60 are Harry Duberson, Presi- dent; Janice Keely, Secretary; Ray Strauss, Vice President; and Frank Savage, Treasurer. Pep Club-sponsored cheerleaders do their best to stimulate UM students and encourage the team during Homecoming Parade. 296 PROPELLOR CLUB: Front Row: Vince Herman, James Saky, Jerry De Meo. Second Row: John Crew, Vice President; Eugene Briggs, President; David Morvil, Treasurer; Phyllis Hillier, Jim Moore, Secretary; Walter Taylor, Stephen Koehl. Third Row: Joan McCauley, Austin Brewer, Jack Duffin, Bruce Stallins. Fourth Row: Mark Friedman, Arlo Emery, George Maloof. Propeller Club Part of a national group, this club promotes interest in international trade, stressing the import- ance of the United States Merchant Marines. This group was organized at the University of Miami in 1947. They promote interest in such fields as in marketing, management, transportation, advertis- ing, marine engineering and architecture. The Propeller Club often has guest speakers who visit them from the Miami area. This past year they co-sponsored a Tugboat race. The Propeller Club lived up to its descriptive name last fall when co-sponsored a unique Tugboat race with the Miami Port Authority. 297 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB: Front Row: Katherine Zawkiewicz, Har- vey George Friedman. Standing: Jerome M. Weisberg, Harvey Richman. Psychology Club LR. E. The Student Psychology Association on UM ' s campus rates the annual Psychology Bal l as one of their special activities. This ambitious organization has also established an honor and medal system. Capably leading the group this year are officers Harvey George Friedman, president; Jerome M. Weisbert, vice president; Katherine Zawkiewicz, secretary; and Harvey Richman, chairman. Dr. Jack Kapchan is their sponsor. Members of the Institute of Radio Engineers copped first place this year in Engineers ' Field Day and second in the Engineer ' s Exposition. This national professional engineer- ing society, since its founding in 1950, has striven to provide technical information to electronic students. Serving as officers of 1959-1960 were Mark Kalatsky, presi- dent; Al Durr, vice president; Martin Schaffel, secretary; and Alan Marshak, treasurer. The sponsor is Professor Frank Lucas. INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS: Front Row: Al Durr, Mark Kalatsky, Martin Schaffel. Second Row: Johnny Gurley, Al Sharon, Sol Kandel, Roberto Carballo, J. K. Fadely, John D. Perrot. Third Row: Kathy Schormann, James Hahn, Dennis Olcr, Jim Brinkman, Howard Frank, Leonard Bobrow, F rank Seidman. Fourth Row: Wayne A. Schunicht, Richard Caminiti, Steve Fitzgerald, Martin S. Plotkin, David C. Byars, Allen Roth. Fifth Row: Al Auler, John Bass, Bob Langlier, Richard W. Baker, Ed Hooper, Max Sudakow. RADIO-TV GUILD: Front Row: Ross Dye, Fred Berney, Don Podboy, Peter Hallinan, Danny Reiss, Dave Albano, Valeria Vol- kac, Claudia Klug. Second Row: Charles Munch, Homer Ford, Ed Baskette, David Sherwin, Nancee Methven, Susanne DiSalvo. third Row: Tom Obenknd, Freddy Wiggins, Jim Ruppert, Dave Volkac. Radio -TV Guild Russian Club The aims of the Radio-TV Guild are to assimilate new students into the extra-curricular production activities of the Radio-TV department, and to provide a chance for persons in the broadcasting field to meet socially. The Guild is a junior organization of the National Honorary Radio-TV Fraternity and a steppingstone into membership in that group. President this year was Don Podboy; vice president, Peter Hallinan; secretary ' , Fred Berney; and treasurer, Ross Dye. The Russian Language Club, open to all students study- ing Russian and interested in Soviet culture, has the task of encouraging the understanding of the U.S.S.R. through films and lectures. The growing importance of U.S.-Soviet relations makes this task an important one. Officers of this Slavic-minded group were: Ted Carey, president; Tibor Foldvari, vice president; Lucy Honchariw, secretary. Co-advisors were Dr. Berthold C. Friedl and his wife Eva Friedl. RUSSIAN LANGUAGE CLUB: Front Row: Lucy Honchariw, Frances McLaughlin, Susan Doyle, Pan Denger, Diana Hodder, Eleanor Friedl, Margaret Ludwig, Nancy Del Valle, Bonita Bess, Barbara Wells. Second Row: Ed Kezin, Boleslaus Us, Eli Feldman, Howard Campbell, Norman Flyer, Fred Greene, Henry Alderman, Irene Denes, Kayleen Newmark. Third Row: Dr. Berthold C. Fieldl, Mrs. Eva Frield, faculty advisor; Richard Flaherty, Frank Hughes, Charles Hortas, Martin Chobrda, Pierre Larocque, Bradley Carter, LeRoy Collins, Joe LeVay, Ted Carey, Ronald Clark, Raymond Dickman, Mel Courtney, Tibor F oldvari, Leonard Bobrow, Clair Colvin, Pat Marcinco. STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: Front Row: James Harris, Cleta Quillian, Pauline Miller, Susan Dunkel, Richard Cassity, Nola Bridenstein, Lorraine Caminiti, Rhoda Kampelman. Second Raw: Emma Bobo, Florence Emoff, Esther Berger, Barbara Nadler, Lana Willis, Dona Kirkeberg, Nancy Crawford, Barbara Joy Edelman, Rochelle H. Friedman, Elinor Sockloff, Susan Goodman, Mary Agnes Monnich, Sandra K. Feldman, Barbara Newman, Joan Ostrow. Third Row: Sandy Kushner, Richard Y. Reed, sponsor, Tom Hagan, Tommie Morris, Charlene Smith, Linda Isser, Vera Kozakoff, Renee Lewis, Rack Blau, Theresa L. Nigro, Sheila Shelist, Jacqueline Kamp, Anita Rinaldi, Ruthellen Walker, Ann Marie Gacicia, Jane Grabowski. Fourth Row: Gil Barrett, Karen Kanter, Gayle Valdyke, Mary Ann Worst, Sondra Hartman, Joan Pairada, Audrey Borok, Paula Gianni, Rose Granoff. S. E. A. Y. W. C. A. " To elevate the character and advance the interests of the profession of teaching and to promote the cause of education in the United States " is the declared purpose of the Student Education Association, founded at the UM in 1950. Lead by president Richard Cassity, vice president Susan Dunkel, secretary Cleta Quillian, and treasurer Nola Bri- denstein, the group sponsors an annual Education Day as well as a Student-Faculty Banquet. The Young Women ' s Christian Association of the Uni- versity of Miami puts on a Halloween Party yearly for the youngster at Kendall Children ' s Home. Their main campus event is participating in Religious Emphasis Week and in the Inter-Faith Thanksgiving Convocation. Seeking a full and creative life for others and them- selves is their main objective. They were led this year by Carol Stewart, president; Carol Maddox. vice-president; Inez Sletta, secretary. Y.W.C.A.: Front Row, seated: Leslie Polland, Beatrix Vasconez. Second Row: Miss Olive Horton, advisor; Carol Stewart, Carol Maddox, Inez Sletta, Susan Dun- kel, Carolyn Snyder. Third Row: Helen Miller, Louise Ojea, Bar- bara Seligman, Ann Ashworth, Priscilla Finnil, Bever ly Paoletta, Susan Kase, Donna Jean Hillman. XI GAMMA IOTA: Front Row: John E. MacDonald, Mam Mastrodpnato, George C. Dorste, Richard W. Ecord, Bill Locher, Jerry Newman, Jules Reich, Dick Norman, H. R. Colfax, Jr., Ed Godfrey. Second Row: Philip Goldman, Robert Schevey, Viktor Jacobson, David D. Freeman, Frank J. Valois, Jr., Joanne S. Veverka, Judy Glenn, Vince E. Herman, Joel Goldstein, Jerry Demeo, Bernard Cohen. Third Row: Gerry S. Zimnoch, Ronald R. Wisniewski, Bernard L. Simms, Ron Myers, Robert T. Kelly, F. Eugene Bemis, Frederick W. LaFrance, Kenneth J. Ostynski, David R. Cooper, Donald V. Burt, Walter G. Taylor. Fourth Row: Robert M. Parks, Victor G. Verdina, David Rarestraw, Ronald A. Gerard, William Kaiser, Bernart Danagher, Joel D. Felclinari, Albert M. Conekin, Matthew, Schmelter, Lewis V. Morter, Jr. Xi Gamma Iota Organized in 1958 by the residents of Don Carlos Hall (now the Infirmary), Xi Gamma Iota is open to the UM veteran-students. The year ' s activities included selling monthly issues of Tempo (the University magazine), and sponsoring the " Hurricane Special " to the Uni- versity of Florida game at Jacksonville. Officers for the past year were George Dorste, president; Bernard Cohen, parliamentarian; faculty sponsor was Del Klingensmith. EX. G. I. turns businessman temporarily in order to sell his quota of Tempos, University magazine distributed by Xi Gamma Iota. 301 Sorority Life E FINISHED PRODUCT IS WELL WORTH THE MANY HOURS OF TOIL THAT SORORITY GIRLS PUT INTO PARADE FLOATS POISED AND PRETTY SORORITY WOMEN ENTERTAIN NEW RUSHEES IN THEIR SUITE DURING THAT BUSY TIME OF YEAR | 302 INTRODUCTION OF SORORITIES ' NEW PLEDGES TAKES PLACE EVERY FALL AT " PLEDGES ON PARADE " ON MIAMI BEACH THIS PRETTY BABY isn ' t on a feeding schedule. She ' s en- tered in " Derby Day " contest in which all sororities compete. THIS IS ONE WAY to keep a woman quiet. Blindfolded and gagged these sorority girls are victims of many contests during Sigma Chi ' s " Derby Day. " FISH CARRIERS GET FREE TRANSPORTATION WHILE TRYING TO KNOCK " RAW " EGG OFF OF POOR BOY ' S HEADS IN CHASE 303 Alpha Chi Omega TLT ONORS GALORE fell upon the members of Alpha Chi Omega during the success- ful 1959-60 year. The sisters received the " Best Sorority Par- ticipation " award for intramurals and went on to garner various other titles. Phyl Queen was an Ibis Beauty and M Club princess, while Pat Dionne became queen of Carni Gras. Carole Murray was chosen sweet- heart of Mot Mot and Judy Paulich received the Best Supporting Actress award given by the Ring Theatre. Socially, the girls were in full swing and busy with the " Golden Lyre Ball, " " Luau Party, " Founder ' s Day Banquet and Senior Banquet. President of the group was Carole Murray. She was assisted by Marge Scott, vice presi- dent; Elizabeth Scott, secretary; and Darlene Corso, treasurer. Alpha Chi is the youngest sorority in the UM family, coming to the campus in 1958. Gamma Omega is one of 96 national chapters founded in 1885, at DePauw University. The red carnation is the sorority ' s flower and red and green are its colors. ALPHA CHI WENT SOUTHERN for Songfest. A medley of Stephen Foster songs brought back memories of old Southern life. IBIS BEAUTY, Phyl Queen, (left) enjoys Alpha Chi initiation ban- quet along with alumnae. Affair was held at Du Pont Plaza Hotel. C Bergdahl P. Carpenter C. Davis D. Demelville P. Dionne P. Drott P. Engel J. Evans 304 THE ALPHA CHI BRIDGADE gets ready for the Sigma Chi Derby Day parade. Three cars overflowed with the sailor-capped sisters. Dressed in red and white, the girls went on to win the Spirit Trophy awarded to the most enthusiastic sorority entered in the contests. V. Fernandez P. Gallagher G. Gouchenour J. Grabowski K. Graft Z. Helmuth M. Kies S. Kobouroff S. Lockwood N. Martin T. Morris V. Nelson S. Nutty J. Paulich P. Queen L, Rockwell J. Schmick S. Smith M. Thomas C Young 305 Alpha Delta Pi CAMPUS ACTIVITIES and sorority socials kept the Alpha Delta Pis on the go throughout the year. The sisters were busy planning and attending their Christmas Dinner Party and the annual " Spring Formal. " Sandy Stewart led the Gamma Delta chapter as presi- dent for the year. She was ably as sisted by Hallie Houston, vice president; Sharon Lockart, secretary; and Cathy Bush- ong, treasurer. The ADPis claimed Hurricane Honeys, a Hurricanette, an Angel Flight member and a sweetheart of Theta Chi. Blue and white are the sorority ' s official colors. George Roe . . . Dreamboat S. Stewart M. Ackerman S. Lockhart President Vice President Secretary C. Bushong Treasurer J. Black C. Crawford D. Dantow J. Doster C. Durham M. Fusia ]. Bicko S. Gedney S. Branscome L. Chamberlain C. Gemma B. Gross A TEAM on the bongos is ADPI and PiKA dur- ing South Sea mixer. TABLE TALK takes place during evening with ADPis and dates. S. Herring Y. Hinkson S. Hill V. Hoagknd H. Hodgson S. Holthouse H. Houston L. Kech J. Leverenz P. Lutringer J. Marino S. McKim V. Mecherle F. Mickler M. Miller E. Mulgrew K. Roberts L. Robinson S. Safford S. Nelson S. Nikoden S. Pfeifer M. Shaheen S. Sherwood S. Tierce G. Valdyke S. Wagner C Wright V. Wright B. Young THESE SOPHISTICATED ADPi PLEDGES POSE IN THE PATIO OF THE RONEY PLAZA HOTEL DURING PLEDGES ON PARADE 307 Alpha Epsilon Phi I AEPhi ' s TAKE IT EASY DURING HUBBUB OF SIGMA CHI DERBY DAY L. Labie President S. Beresh S. Fisher " Many hearts, one purpose " is the Alpha Epsilon Phi motto. Banding together, the girls came up with a very busy year on the activity and social scenes. A few of the social events in- cluded a Dreamboat ride, the " Green and White " formal and a pledge-active formal. The AEPhi ' s claimed the Outstanding Freshman Girl, Sheila Shelist, a cheerleader, and they were winners of the Phi Sigma Sigma Inter-Faith Award. Lynda Labie was president of the sorority for the 1959-60 year. Her fellow officers were Phyllis Glassman, vice president; Sue Randall, secretary, and Lynn Rosenberg, treasurer. The Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Epsi- lon Phi came to the UM campus in 1938. It is one of 47 national chapters that were founded in 1909 at Bernard Col- lege. Entertainer Dinah Shore is listed among outstanding alumni. P. Glassman Vice President S. Randall Secretary L. Rosenberg Treasurer B. Altshuler L Berg A. Bernstein M. Black M. Blacker E. Calderon S. Castleman M. Corenblum J. Frank D. Franklin J. Franklin S. Greenwald B. Hirsh S. Insul J. Kahn S. Katzman B. Kellman A. Lewy M. Levy J. Needle S. Needle M. Palatnik G. Pepper F. Rolnick L. Rovin 308 TWO AEPhi GUARDS INTERFERE WITH KAPPA FORWARD IN FAST GAME OF INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL ON ATHLETIC FIELD B. Samuels S. Shelist M. Siegel ELEGANT ATMOSPHERE surrounds the AEPhi ' s and their dates during for- mal affair at the Fountainbleau Hotel. S. Siegel S. Siegel A. Skkr C Tannenbaum S. Tuby N. Walk S. Wolk D. Young L Zom 309 Chi Omega CLAPPING HANDS and looking on at downing are these casual Chi Omegas in patio of the Kappa Sig house during sorority mixer. TV TISS AMERICA OF 1960 paid a visit to her Chi Omega sisters at UM in their Panhellenic suite during the Christmas holidays. This was one of the chapter ' s big social events of the year. Also on the social agenda was the White Carnation Ball and " Eleusinia, " the celebration of the sorority ' s founding. Campus activities claimed the time of Chi Omegas and they were well repaid for their efforts by taking first place among sororities in the Homecoming parade. Officers of the Upsilon Delta chapter for the 1959-60 year were: Gayle Davis, president; Pat Davis, vice presi- dent; Ellen McKerihan, secretary; and Phyllis Hillier, treasurer. The UM chapter of Chi Omega came to the campus in 1936. It is one of 123 chapters originally founded in 1895 at the University of Arkansas. The white carnation is the sorority ' s official flower and its colors are cardinal and straw. READY TO ROLL in the Derby Day parade are these gaily decorated Chi Omega cars. The girls donned sweat shirts and derbys for the day ' s activities. G. Davis President P. Davis Viet f resident if - M. Addington C Allen J. Autenrieth J. Babcock J. Balek S. Balfe M. Barker B. Beeson M. Carpenter S. Charles D. Davenport M. Drysdale 310 UM ' S CHI OMEGAS WELCOMED THEIR SISTER FROM MISSISSIPPI, MISS AMERICA OF I960, LYNDA LEE MEADE (center) J. Harding A. Harrell M. Hbrnbake S. Martin J. Massey M. Jolley K. Lindell J. Mitchell M. Pentknd S. Roberts C Smith S. Swanson S. Vopata C Wakeley E. Zamanis 311 Delta Delta Delta B USY BUSY BUSY were the members of Delta Delta Delta sorority this past year. The girls took first place in Songfest for the second year in a row. They also placed first among sororities in Garni Gras. Socially speaking, the sisters were in a whirl, dividing their time between the formal Delta Haven Ball in March, the " Pine Party " in December and the " Pansy Breakfast. " Officers for the past year were Susan Bisbee, president; Cherie Vogt, vice president; Karen Marsh, secretary; and Sally Hudson, treasurer. The cheerleading squad claimed three bouncy Tri-Delts in the forms of Lonnie Robinson, Brenda Fowler and Lynn Vinocur, while some of their sisters enhanced Angel Flight, Nu Kappa Tau, and the Tempo court. Sweethearts were the order of the day for the girls of the Alpha Chi chapter. Dianna Ewing became the sweetheart of Radio-TV and four social fraternities chose Tri-Delts to head their sweetheart courts. The UM Delta Delta Delta chapter was es- tablished on campus in 1948. It is one of 105 chapters that were founded nationally at Boston University in 1888. Silver, gold and blue are the sorority ' s colors and the pansy is its flower. BERMUDA-CLAD SQUAWS HOLD POW WOW BESIDE DERBY DAY TEEPEE . S. Bisbee C. Vogt K. Marsh S. Hudson President Vice President Secretary Treasurer M. Albofonte A. BianCO M. CarltOn M. Carr J. Chewning M. Cleveland K. Darling R. Davis H. Averinger B. Egan C. Ellenson S. Essick D. Ewing D. Fernholz B. Fowler J. Green M. Haley E. Hancock J. Henderson S. Judice 312 . " I w fcv. TRI-DELT OFFENSE IS AT WORK AGAINST AEPhi IN POWDER PUFF BOWL Singing of victory and sorority life are these two numbered Tri-Delts. ENJOYING THEMSELVES AT THEIR GARNI GRAS BOOTH ARE THESE TRI-DELTS J. Keely D. Kirkeberg V. Kirkhart J. Klempp K. Kolthoff D. Long G. Mahaney M. Myers M. Nobles J. Phelps C Pittman J. Rich J. Robinson D. Schonder S. Snyder J. TooiU L. Vinocur P. Warfield 313 Delta Gamma BLONDE AND BEAUTIFUL Carol Ann Kempe became UM ' s 1959 Homecoming Queen as she was officially crowned on TV show by last year ' s queen, Lonnie Robinson. T1TOMECOMING was an exciting time for the Delta Gammas this past year, when pretty Carol Ann Kempe received the exalted title of queen and two of her sisters served as her at- tendants. As if this was not enough, the DG ' s also took first place among sororities in the festive Home- coming parade. Socially, the girls were busy with their an- nual " Anchor Cotillion " and the " Anchor Man Dance, " during which, they choose just that and two first mates. Queens were the order of the day when Delta Gammas became the leading ladies for both the Army and Air Force ROTC, and Pershing Rifles. M Club and two social fraternities also chose their sweethearts from the DG ranks. Priscilla Burns led the group as president dur- ing this busy year and she was assisted by Mary Ann Blackley, vice president; Carol Harding, secretary; and Pat Zaun, treasurer. Beta Tau chapter of Delta Gamma came to the UM campus in 1948. The sorority ' s birth place was at the University of Mississippi in Oxford, and the year was 1873. It now has 86 national chapters and is international. The creme-colored rose serves as the Delta Gamma flower and bronze, pink and blue are its colors. P. Bums President H. Malasky Vice P ' resident M. Blackley Vice President Secretly M. Anderson J. Blackwell J. Dejonghe ]. Dickinson P. Doogan I P. Flotken V. Hake P. Hanes C. Hardy H. Haynsworth N. House C. Husted N. Jacks 314 1 WRENCHES, WIRE GO FEMININE FOR DG HOMECOMING FLOAT DELTA GAMMAS AND DATES GATHER FOR BIG SOCIAL EVENING A RAW EGG, soggy fish, DG, and her male helper hope to win in Derby Day contest. J. Jones C. Kempe C Leavitt M. Leedy L. Le Sueur P. Lott R. Miller M. Mosheim M. Xorris M. O ' Connor J. Pontick R. Price D. Renuart M. Roth N. Sams B. Samson A. Savage D. Scheffey J. Schenck M. Sedor J. Stokes S. Thompson L Vinal 315 P. Zaun Delta Phi Epsilon THIRST PLACE for Homecoming decora- dons went to hard-working Delta Phi Epsilon for the 1959-60 year. The sorority originated, and sponsors an- nually, " Parade on Parade, " in which all of UM ' s sororities participate. This was the thirteenth consecutive year the affair was held. A " Luau Party " and the annual Win- ter and Spring Formal kept the sisters mighty busy on the social scene. Lynn Schwartz was president of Omega chapter during the past year. Her fellow officers were Barbara Robins, vice presi- dent; Nora Gordon, secretary, and Barbara Laskin, treasurer. The sorority came to the UM campus in 1938. It originated at New York University. DELTA PHI EPSILON ' S PLEDGES GRACE STAGE AT RONEY PLAZA HOTEL DURING " PLEDGES ON PARADE " President L. Schwartz Vice President B. Robinc Secretary A. Kaplow Treasurer B. Laskin D. Aidman H. Banner THESE CHEFS GLIDE DOWN MIRACLE MILE THREATENING GAMECOCKS A. Berg C. Berman S. Deleon 316 SOME UNSEEN ATTRACTION HAS AUDIEN CE CAPTIVATED DURING PLEDGE-ACTIVE PARTY SLIM AND TRIM Delta Phi Ep- silon member models at show. T. Dorman B. Erdberg B. Fein B. Feuer L Fineberg B. Freed R. Glass J. Gorinstein C Gottlieb M. Gurss F. Hammersmith D. Harris G. Hyman G. Jafle N. Kahan K. Karlan R. Keller J. Kramer G. Lafayette J. Lichtman S. Lopin J. Loundy J. Millman P. Muravchick iBi HBMi P. Passell L. Peal L. Ratner S. Rosen B. Salkind J. Sandier P. Weinstein L. Zoberg 317 Delta Zeta BOTTLE BABY is this pretty Delta Zeta squaw, downing a full bottle of the white stuff during Sigma Chi Derby Day held in the Spring. Note artistic facial paint. SCHOLARSHIP TROPHY went to Delta Zet for two consecutive semesters when they ranked first among UM ' s sororities in academic standing. Scholarship was not the Delta Zetas ' only interest however. The girls entered intramurals, Songfest, Garni Gras, Sigma Chi Derby Day, and Homecoming, chalking up a busy busy year. The annual " Rose Ball " occupied space on their so- cial calendar along with the Christmas Open House and the Mother ' s Day Tea. Leading her sisters for the 1959-60 year was President Georgeanne Davis. She was assisted by Marsha Watson, vice president; Paula Gianni, secretary, and Nancy Bates, treasurer. The Beta Nu chapter came to the UM campus 21 years ago. It is one of 128 chapters founded nationally in 1902 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. The sisters boast members in Nu Kappa Tau, Who ' s Who, and Theta Sigma Phi. Gamma Sigma Sigma and AWS Board of Review also include Delta Zeta members. Old rose and Vieux green are the sororities colors and its official flower is the Killarney rose. G. Davis M. Watson P. Gianni President Vice PmiJenl Secretary N. Bates Treasurer B. Bush L. Caparotta L. Demmerle C. Gardiner J. HJanvey H. Jones G. Kleinginna L. Kuzma N. Lacinak E. Lamb K. Major A. Marshall G. Marshall B. Paige J. Pairada K. Linsz H b l A L. Parker C. Petersen C. Sandner 318 FLY AWAY TO VICTORY WAS THE THEME OF THE FLOWERY DZ HOMECOMING FLOAT LAST FALL SINGING out during Songfest after months of rehearsals was the main business at hand for the Delta Zetas last Spring. All eyes were on the most important man their director. S. Schaub W. Schoenling J. Sevigny S. Smith L. Stays M. Seeinmetz J. Strohm R. Tipton W. Todd N. Townsend M. LTRen C. Vielhauer P. Wagner D. Waisner A. Wheeler A. Wheeler 319 Kappa Kappa Gamma OLD MAN WINTER pushed prettily-plumed Kappas along parade route during UM ' s 1959 Homecoming. ' lAT ' ORK AND PLAY are synonymous with sorori- ty life, and Kappa Kappa Gamma certainly filled the bill for the 1959-60 year. The Kappa " Spring Formal " was held at the Carillon Hotel. Other socials included an " Apple Polishing " party and the Founder ' s Day Banquet. Sandy Zobrist became queen of Derby Day, Spring, 1959, and her sisters placed first in the con- tests. The Kappas scored the first touchdown ever, in the " Powder Puff Bowl " football game. Judy Turner served as president for the year and was assisted by Nancy Hemp, vice president; Brenda Martin, secre- tary, and Sonja Stoehr, treasurer. The Southeastern Woman ' s Golf Cham- pionship went to Kappa Judy Eller along with the National Collegiate Golf Championship. On the sweetheart ledger, Betty Jean Kassner was chosen by PiKA. J. Turner President N. Hemp President B. Martin Secretary S. Stoehr Trctnrtr D. Ambrose J. Bailes C. Baker C. Balleho D. Bunnell W. Butterfield B. Carroll H. Connolly GOLF CHAMP JUDY ELLER CHANGES PACE AND REACHES FOR A HIGH ONE P. Cowing J. Crabtree S. Dunn 320 IT LOOKS as though hammer is aimed at thumb as busy Kappa works on her float. HAPPY KAPPAS gather round, injun fashion, to celebrate victory during Derby Day. Upright feathers add to their garb. Appreciative male audience looks on from the background as these coeds chant and raise arms in delight. J. Eller T. Frederich A. Hart K. Hinson S. Hutchings B. Kessner M. Lobiondo M. Macfarlane R. McGlohn C. Mincolla S. Nelson V. Peck J. Pflug J. Peters C Ridings L. Ridings B. Robson K. Rollie N. Scheets E. Shillingford N. Skorcz A. Smith S. Southern C Spencer P. Stearns D. Stone B. Tidd R. Torrvella G. Tomer S. Wallace B. Walter V. Zell 321 Phi Sigma Sigma pHI SIGMA SIGMA had a busy social agenda dur- ing the year with their fashion show, " Spring Formal " and " Pledge Formal. " Also claiming the sisters ' time was Homecoming, the Purim Carnival, Greek Week, Sigma Chi Derby Day and the Hillel Talent Show. President of the Beta Theta chapter for the year was Barbara Kulick. Her other officers were: Phyllis Solomon, vice president; Judy Horowitz, secretary; and Ronnie Frantzman, treasurer. NO THORN AMONG THESE ROSES of Phi Sigma Sigma. The girls smile during one of Phi Sig ' s social evenings at night spot. PRETTY FLOWER-BEDECKED sisters of Phi Sig gather together for sorori- ty social function. Affairs like these tighten the valued bonds of sisterhood. B. Kulick President P. Solomon Vice President J. Horowitz Secretary A. Borok G. Brownstein S. Carpel M. Freeman R. Friedland L. Friedman R. Frantzman Treasurer C. Aaronson B. Beiser E. Blodc B. Blumberg I J. Cohen L. Drilling L. Feinberg B. Feldman B. Fishbein B. Gerson R. Goldman F. Gross L. Haber L. Herman 322 VARIETY might be the description of these copiously-costumed Phi Sigs during rehearsal of a sorority skit. Theatrics is one of the activities in which the sisters take part. Hamming it seems to agree with everyone. G. Korenblit J. Magnus I. Rosen S. Rosenberg R. Rosenbloom R. Rubin B. Sachs S. Shalloway A. Silber R. Solar R. Steinborn E. Vogel S. Wallach B. Whitman 323 Sigma Delta Tau ' " THE GIRLS OF SIGMA DELTA TAU - were a mighty busy group during the past year. Hillel Skit Night, the Pledge-Active affair and the annual formal consumed much of their social time. Some of their outstanding members in- cluded Carole Danziger, Angel Flight mem- ber and secretary of the School of Business; Rita Benamy, secretary of Phi Delta Pi; Maxine Fisher, secretary of Zeta Phi Eta and Gail Klein, music honorary member. President for the 1959-60 year was Rita Benamy. Her assistants were Dana Jo Kahn, vice president; Carole Danziger, secretary and Frances Sternshein, treasurer. The Alpha Mu chapter ca me to UM in 1957. It is one of 38 national chapters that had their beginning in 1917 at Cornell University. The yellow tea rose is the sorority ' s official flower. SMILING SIGMA DELTA TAU GIRLS have a reason to be happy as they gather round to admire their sparkling diamond rings. R. Benamy President M. Fisher Vice President C. Danziger Secretary S. Agid Treasurer J. Chuzmir V. Coleman WELL LUCKY BIRD! CENTER OF SUCH ENVIABLE FEMININE ATTRACTION N. DeSure A, Duberstein 324 WOMAN ' S TOUCH IS MULTIPLIED MANY TIMES AS SISTERS CONVERGE UPON CAR DECORATIONS FOR HOMECOMING PARADE R. Gerbie P. Goldstein D. Gordon E Greenberg E Holtz D. Kahn B. Kalish P. Kaplan E Ketzky G. Klein E. Levy J. Liebman C Mager S. Marder A. Marlis B. Meltzer J. Mesirov J. Migden D. Moss M. Nurenberg C. Phillips C Pincus S. Rashap L Rosenberg C Schrager A. SUber H. Wainer S. Warren M. Weiner 325 Zeta Tau Alpha w SHAPELY SQUAWS stand on and around Zeta Tau Alpha teepee during Derby Day. Bows, arrows, feathers go into makeup of UM Indians claim athletic field property. BB F. Sheffield M. Lane President S. Anz Viet President J. Glenn Secretary J. Baylis TLTARD WORK paid off for the Zeta Tau Alphas this year when they placed second in sorority scholarship, and the Homecoming parade. The " Stardust Ball, " Founder ' s Day Banquet, Moth- er ' s Day Tea, and the Christmas Party occupied much of the sisters ' social life. President for the 1959-60 year was Dolly Sheffield. Her assistants were: Mary Elizabeth Lane, vice presi- dent; Judy Glenn, secretary; and Joan Baylis, treasurer. The Gamma Alpha chapter has members in Angel Flight, Gamma Alpha Chi and Alpha Lambda Delta. They also have officers in Panhellenic Council, Main Residence House Council and Eaton Hall. S. Bell J. Brindisi H. Brumm C. Byrne R. Coombs A. De Capito S. de Jongh W. Diamanti P. Emerick A. Frey A. Gacicia S. Jadlicka F. King L. Matinho R. Mazeau 326 SOUTHERN BELLES FLOAT ALONG PARADE ROUTE PREDICTING FATE IN STORE FOR S. CAROLINA ' S GAMECOCKS AFTER UM GAME D. Muiphy P. Pieck E. Pritchett A. Rinaldi M. Sestrich S. Sol E. Stephen J. Strag C Swenson S. Vaicek C Vitale R. Walker D. Weston B. Whitcomb M. Wigley S. Wolkonocki 327 Sigma Kappa OIGMA KAPPA was cited as the out- standing sorority in intramurals when it received the Barbara Bein Trophy. The sorority also captured the volleyball championship for the year. The Saxony Hotel was the scene of the " Orchid Formal " and the Beta Delta chapter traveled to Fort Lauderdale for the Founder ' s Day Banquet. Participation in Homecoming, Song- fest, Garni Gras, Sigma Chi Derby Day, and Greek Week also kept the sisters on the go during this busy year. Officers for the 1959-60 year were: Jane Coleman, president; Harriet Worbetz, vice president; Virginia Viccellia, secre- tary; and Martha Jo Brede, treasurer. The Sigma Kappas claim a member in Nu Kappa Tau and the president of Phi Delta Pi besides Alpha Lambda Delta members. The Beta Delta chapter came to UM in 1939. It is one of 97 national chapters that had their beginning in 1874 at Colby College in Waterville, Maine. Lavendar and maroon are the official colors of Sigma Kappa and the violet is the sorority ' s flower. J. Coleman President H. Worbetz Vice President V. Viccellia M. Brede Secretary Tretturer J. CaStle D. DreSSel M. Esau A. Galkway N. Greene A. Grosholz S. Mithen DERBY-TOPPED SIGMA KAPPAS PREPARE FOR DERBY DAY PARADE AROUND CAMPUS D. Roy R. Tighe - il Dr. May A. Brunson, advisor Panhellenic Council Phyllis Classman, president The Panhellenic Council unites UM ' s thirteen social sororities for the promotion of the common ideals held by the modern " Greeks. " At the year ' s end a scholarship trophy is given by the council to the sorority which maintains the highest average. They also honor the outstanding sorority woman. President for the 1959-60 year was Phyllis Glassman; Dolly Sheffield, vice president; Nancy Hemp, recording secretary; Joyce Laundy, corresponding secretary; Judy De- Jonghe, treasurer. Advisor is Dr. May A. Brunson, dean of women. Sun casts lacy and angular shadows against the architecture of the patio inside the Panhellenic building. This modern two-story building has been the home of UM ' s thirteen social sororities since the fall of 1958. Dolly Sheffield, vice president Nancy Hemp, recording secretary Joyce Laundy, corresponding secretary Judy Dejonghe, treasurer 329 Fraternity Life AWED AND ENCHANTED by bearded Santa, this little girl and her friends were entertained during Christmas at a local children ' s home. This is a gratifying side of many-sided Greek life. EXCITING TIME in fraternity man ' s life is day he receives his bid and welcome from new brothers. A PERFECT PICTURE OF THE SOMETIMES ZANY SOCIAL SIDE OF FRATERNITY LIFE THAT HELPS BREAK THE TENSION OF STUDY 330 PRANKS, TOO, PLAY A PART in the life of the always active collegian. This much- abused lion resides on fraternity row and is often the object of these excursions. THIS GRUESOME GHOUL isn ' t half so grisly as he ap- pears. He ' s only a Greek determined to win " Ugly-Man. " FRECKLED CLOWNS cut up at fraternity party and enjoy it for all it ' s worth. " Frat " life is fun. ATHLETICS claim a large part of a fraternity man ' s time. One of the basic tenets of Greek life is good sportsmanship and the intramural program at UM is heartily supported. 331 Alpha Epsilon Pi Linda Zorn . . . sweetheart Eileen Wagner . . . housemother THESE hungry Greeks all gath- er round bedecked tables await- ing arrival of the main course at this AEPi fraternity dinner. THIRST PLACE in forensics added tc Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s already high scholastic average this year. The brothers were also busy in volley- ball, football and basketball finals. Highlighting the social calendar wer a " Jungle Party " with Candido and " Calypso Party " with Lord Flea. James Goodkin, president; Alan Ri gendorf, vice president; Richard Eiser man, secretary; and Arthur Borinsk) treasurer, led the fraternity. J. Goodkin A. Rugendorf R. Eisenman A. Borinsky Preiident Vice President Secretary R. Ablin S. Abravanel M. Baloff E. Block J. Bogage G. Cohen F. Danovitz F. Eaton K. Eschneidah R. Fabric L. Fogel G. Forman D. Freeman M. Gissen A. Gould R. Gould H. Gross J. Kalian D. Kanterman J. Kotzen S. Leff R. Levine A. Levy N. Malamud J. Marden 332 PRETTY GIRLS adorn this outdoor supper held poolside by AEPis. Hot dogs and hamburgers caste doubly good in an atmosphere like this. PLATES PILED HIGH with tempting Bar-B-Q await this AEPi and his bermuda-clad date who enjoy such parties. A GOLD CUP and bouquet of roses go to sweetheart Linda Zorn at formal at Founcainbleu. Sweetheart court looks on. S. Maslow I. Meyers S. Morris K. Nudelman J. Packar B. Patch F. Podinker R. Podvin A. Schneider S. Selznick T. Siegle J. Stern F. Strauss E. Tendler B. Trimas E. Trimas S. Waldman K. Vorzimer 333 Alpha Tau Omega Nancy Ashley . sweetheart PERMANENT PEACE and brotherhood are two of the main goals of Alpha Tau Omega. Members strive to work for the elevation of man within the broad outlines of the world. ATO was the first fraternity to be founded after the Civil War, in September of 1865. It is one of 120 national chapters first established at the Virginia Military Institute. Garrett Barren was president of the local chapter for the 1959-60 year. He was assisted by Lester Smith, vice president; John Doenges, secretary and David Lacob, treasurer. Blue and gold are the fraternity ' s official colors and the tea rose is its flower. SINGIN ' A SONG SIDE BY SIDE ARE THESE ATOS AND ATTRACTIVE DATES ATO EXPRESS GETS READY FOR HOMECOMING C. Carlson T. Cheetham T. DeWait L. Fischer R. Palmer L. Smith President Vice President J. Fricano C. Gartman S. Kirchenbauer R. Koepke D. Martins R. Schneider C. Messana J. Metzger J. Morrison W. O ' Rourke R. Sherry R. Walser 334 THIS GROUP OF PARTYING BROTHERS AND THEIR DATES BANDS TOGETHER TO KIBBITZ AND ENJOY FESTIVE FRATERNAL SPIRIT LAUGH AND BE HAPPY SEEMS TO BE THE BYWORD OF THE BROTHERS AS PARTY MOOD TAKES HOLD DURING OUTDOOR AFFAIR 335 Kappa Alpha Shari Spencer . . . sweetheart BISCAYNE BAY and palm trees provide breezy informal at- mosphere on the lawn of KA house for brothers and dates. SOUTHERN TRADITION lingers on in the form of the Kappa Alpha Order founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee University. The fraternity, whose flowers are the Southern magnolia and the red rose, came to the UM campus in 1950. Top Southern gentlemen heading the Gamma Theta chapter this year were John C. Millican, president; Arthur Spencer Jr., vice president; Robert Berry, secretary; and Paul Covell, treasurer. Kappa Alpha ' s unique " Old South Weekend " is an annual event, during which the brothers ' don Confederate uniforms and secede from the Union. This ceremonial secession is followed by the selec- tion of the new sweetheart at a formal ball. Shari Spencer became the sweetheart for the 1959-60 year for the order of the crimson and old gold. Continuance of the ideals and tradition of the Old South is the fraternity ' s purpose. Its motto, " Di et Les Dames " (God and the Women) carries out old Southern ideals of gentility. KA ' s Southern " mansion " on the shores of Biscayne Bay is the scene of numerous social gatherings throughout the year. Local alumni of this Southern brotherhood include Noble Hen- drix, dean of students; Morton Miller, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; and Earnest McCracken, registrar. J. Millican President A. Spencer Vice President R. Berrey Secretary P. Covell Treasurer THE SOUTH RISES AGAIN, MEN, TO THE SOUND OF THE KAPPA ALPHA BUGLER R. Condit F. Cummings 336 THESE EAGER ENTHUSIASTS OF THE DANCE MAKE USE OF THIS OPEN PATIO IN THE KA HOUSE FOR AFTERNOON PARTY R. Evans E. Fanning T. Faulkner J. Fins J. Fuller W. Goode H. Harrington W. Koser R. Laborde A. Liggett M. Lyons BBBB9I P. Maietta V. Majors J. Milton W. O ' Brien B. Roden M. Shields A. Shopland H. Siddall R. Smith R. Sorensen D. Stein G. Thompson S. Wing 337 Kappa Sigma O CHOLASTIC HONORS came to Kappa Sigma when it achieved the best schol- arship improvement on campus and ranked second among fraternities for 1959-60. Kappa Sigs ' social life and campus activi- ties also kept pace with their studies and furnished members with a crowded sched- ule. December saw the annual Founders ' Day banquet and the Black and White Ball was the " big social event of the year. President of the Epsilon Beta chapter was Hal Levins who was ably assisted by Ted Pickering, vice president; Mike Han- nau, secretary; and Fred Vollrath, treasurer. The brothers were well represented on campus by Duane Bauske and Ray Miley student government; Jack Herman, n Larry Babb, and George Schmidt in varsity baseball; Nelson Nichols in varsity swim- ming; and Wally Knoch was the " Greek God " of Greek Week. A. Bein H. Bianco H. Borchardt A. Bruketa W. Clark R. Classon J. Collins J. Crabb O. Dowlen T. Dusenberry V. Gattari R. Davis M. Dennis Elsie Westergaard . . . housemother Susan Bisbee ... sweetheart A BROTHERLY WELCOME is extended to pledges as they approach entrance of K2 house. R. Heston P. Hoagland W. Kassul R. Karzin D. Keenan M. Kirtley D. Know M. Kornafel C. Lonsdale R- Mahaney J. Mariani J. Marks J. Martinez D. Marzano R- Miley N. Nichols L. Passarello J. Perrot J. Raskin T. Redmond F. Ritter T. Rode B. Ross J. Sanders J. Schaffer C Schifier G. Sedlak M. Sessions R. Simon H. Sipowski M. Smith D. Sparks A. Springer A. Sunseri J. Thomas G. Van Smith T. Viviano D. Walley J. Wilson AH-H-H FOR THE JOYS OF THE COLLEGE BOXING RING LIFE ON THE LEFT BANK IS EMULATED AT THIS BOHEMIAN PARTY 339 Lambda Chi Alpha Win Schoenling . . . sweetheart Beatrice Vance . . . housemother WINNERS in scholarship, the Lambda Chi pledges took first place among fraternity averages. Things were swinging socially for Epsilon Omega chapter throughout the year. The " Sweet- heart Dance " was a big success and was followed by a " Jailhouse Party, " a " Ranch Party, " and the Founder ' s Day Weekend. Carter Saxon served as chapter president for the year. He was assisted by Jon Buell, vice president; John Carlson, secretary; and Fred Galey, treasurer. Lambda Chi Alpha came to UM ' s campus in 1946. THIS BEAUTIFUL AND MODERN STRUCTURE IS HOME TO LAMBDA CHIS C. Saxon President J. Buell Vice President J. Carlson Secretary F. Galey Treasurer L. Agostino W. Anderson G. Atsedes P. Ausiello N. Baker J. Barry J. Bell M. Bernardo BROTHERS KIBITZ AS HOUSEMOTHER THUMBS THROUGH MAGAZINE . Binard W. Blitch C. Bowman 340 F. Burke W. Colder J. A. Carricarte R. Ciavardone P. Copeland N. Goscantino D. Cunningham M. Dixon A. Dominic H. Eighmie J. Fernandez A. Foti C Giambrone L. Godek A. GriEin Hall D. Harper C. Hazzard F. Holden J. Jordan F. Joseph R. Kolligian K. Kusak J. LaDuke P. Laine J. Laning H. Lebejko M. Lenny J. Locascio D. Machin J. Marzolf A. Mazza R. McCone P. McGuirl J. Mclnerney J. Moon T. Nimick J. Nokn F. Pacacha o jr. N. Pelletier C Reed F. Remmy J. Robinson R. Roseberg H. Sauter B. Scherer F. Schubart D. Shaheen J. Sim V. Szymanski R. Tripp N. Walter J. Westerfield J. Young A. Zaspel 341 Phi Delta Theta FIRST PLACE went to Phi Delta Theta for their unique float in this year ' s Homecoming parade. The brothers were busy on the social scene with their " Sweetheart Weekend, " during which, Mary Ann Blackley was chosen. Commemoration of their beginning took place in March at the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet. Florida Delta chapter of Phi Delt was led by Donald Owens for the 1959-60 year. He was assisted by Warren Sesse, vice president; William Peacon, secretary; and Tony Burget, treasurer. Mary Ann Blackley . . . sweetheart ffk KM C - D. Owens President W. Seese Vice President W. Peacon Secretary F. Burget Treasurer B. Adams H. Alderman R. Bean G. Bennett T. Bookin J. Cooper C Cudlip W. Dorvillier F. Durham D. Edkins M. Essick J. Giovinol J. Gleason E. Hap J. Kennedy D. Knapmeyer W. Krauss R. LeFiles N. Lund W. Lund R. Essick R. Hartnett J. Holland H. Hutchinson J. Johnson L. Johnson J. McClure R. McMahon R. Mattoli M. Merrill C. Miles R. Modi T. Moore B. Morrison W. Murray J. Otto 342 ni i i PHI DELTS glue their eyes on their leader as they sing exit during Songfest. Many long hours of practice went into preparation for the musical evening which is held yearly. P. Palmer D. Phelps THIS ADVENTUROUS couple came to Phi Delt party all togged out in their best pirate finery; right down to black patch and earrings. R. Phillips W. Plachter L. Pretto R. Purnell K. Reed E. Rullman E Sampson M. Sanjenis F. Savage M. Scheer C Sechrest K. Simereon R. Smith B. Sullivan J. Tempest D. Verkuilen N. Waldroa F. Watts D. Waybright E. Wayne J. Wdoxn D. Whalen L. White R. Winkworth F. Woods T. Yater 343 Phi Epsilon Pi THESE PHI EPS HAPPILY ADVERTISE THEIR SOCIAL PROWESS ( " )NE OF THE OLDEST fraternities on - campus is a title claimed by Phi Epsi- lon Pi. Alpha Iota chapter, one of forty, went through the year under the leadership of President Leslie Silverstone. Other Phi Ep officers were Tom Kahn, vice president, Hal Kassewitz, secretary, and Robert Cypers, treasurer. Socially the brothers had quite a whirl around South Florida. West Palm Beach was the scene of their " Formal Weekend " and the Biltmore Terrace Hotel on Miami Beach saw their really big swim-dinner- dance party. The coveted sweetheart title went to Phyllis Glassman for the 1959-60 year. Purple and gold are the colors, and the white carna- tion is the flower of this fra- ternity that was founded na- tionally at the City College of New York. L. Silverstone T. Kahn H. Kassewitz President Viet President Secretary R. Cypers Treasurer Phyllis Glassman . . . sweetheart R. Adkr C. Aug R. Averbuck G. Berger S. Bloom J. Boas G. Bogis M. Bressler H. Brody J. Brody B. Brous E. Burka I. Cohen R. Daniel G. Eskenazi H. Farr L. Frank P. Goldman M. Goldstein L. Greene D. Herscher R. Kasper R. Kellerman R. Klee 344 CEXTER OF ATTENTION IS THIS COUPLE WHO HAS THE BEAT DURING ONE OF PHI EPS SOCIAL FUNCTIONS. G. Korenbalt H. Kramer L. Kriloff A. Kutner A. Levy R. Levy P. Lipman R. Loveman S. Mangen B. Rosenkranz S. Rosenstein A, Savitz J. Schlein R. Sdimidt M. Scholnick R_ Seiderman S. Seifer P. Sheittlman R. Sher M. Singer D. Sokolow K. Sperber H. Weiss D. Weisselberg 345 Phi Sigma Delta A THLETICS played a big part in Phi Sigma Delta ' s schedule during the past year. The members participated in golf, tennis, light-weight boxing and wrestling, and they placed highest in softball. Activity was not restricted to sports how- ever. Socializing also had the Phi Sig spot- light. The spring formal held at the At- tache Motel in Hollywood was the high- light of the year. Other festivities included " Calypso " and " Comic " parties plus a joint party with " M " Club. President of the Alpha Zeta chapter for the year was Lloyd Hasner. Alan Teitler served as vice president; Aaron Mantell, secretary; and David Gordon, treasurer. Phi Sig came to the UM campus in 1949. It is one of 47 national chapters. Holly Pulaski . . . sweetheart LOTS OF AIR AND A BALLOON HELP MAKE FESTIVE PARTY J. Fleck J. Gemson M. Glick M. Goldberg R. Gore Helen Klein . . . housemother L. Hasner A. Teitler A. Mantell President Vice President Secretary D. Gordon Treasurer K. Bresth V. Burman M. Butter S. Butter A. Fiske M. Greenstein R. Guttentag D. Jackowitz K. Kastin G. Katz G. Kogan J. Leonescu R. Sesak V. Mayerson F. Mendelson S. Mersel 346 THESE FOUR " CARDS " MADE THEIR NOVEL APPEARANCE AT THE FUN-FILLED " ARTIST ' S BALL " HELD BY THE PHI SIGMA DELTAS S. Monte S. Most A. Newman R. Odway H. Paley S. Pavey J. Poles D. Polin L. Redman L. Reich R. Reigrod P. Rosen D. Rosenblatt M. Rosenkrantz R. Rubin C Saletan D. Sakman S. Schulman M. Smith S. Stein D. Styler R. Tolin A. Wolstein J. Zeitz 347 Pi Kappa Alpha Betty Jean Kassner . sweetheart Inez Holland . . . housemother TAHNNING the President ' s Cup and placing second in Song- fest were two top achievements for the boys of Gamma Omega chapter this year. Pi Kappa Alpha has been at UM for twenty years and the brothers swung into high gear on the social road in 1960. Betty Jean Kassner was chosen as sweetheart for 1959-60 at the annual " Dream Girl " Weekend. Other big social events included " Shipwreck " and " Viking " parties for novel enter- tainment. Leaders of the chapter were Albert S. Koeze, president; Robert Fuentes, vice president; Fred Parker, secretary; and Duane Ulrey, treasurer. Lily of the Valley and garnet and gold are the colors that identify the brothers. S. Koeze President An IBIS prepares pot for S. C. Gamecocks on PiKA front lawn. F. Parker Secretary L. Ulrey Treaiurer COSTUMED AND CASUAL PIKAS AND DATES FORM A LINE TO DO A BOISTEROUS BUNNY HOP W. Beach 348 C Brody G. Bruno J. Butler W. Carlsen L Gamcarte M. Carricarte N. Castiglia M. Charron __ H _ __ BM _ H H _ H H HB Bi H K n .-!-. B B M H|M -- _ -1 . ____ _ P. Christy T. Gresa J. Goakley T. Cooper W. Coppinger R. Conn G. Couch J. Dayton R. DeVan C. Ehiberson G. Fischer M. Fitzsimmons J. Folvig E. Gilbert C Gildroy G. Gray H. Haberly J. Harris R. Heims T. Hunter J. Jackintell P. Lee R. Lett W. Locher D. Magee E. Martel J. Maxwell D. McCormack J. McDonald S. McDonald R. Mulkney R. Mutschler G. Mvers J. Perrotti D. Robinson H. Rogers R. Salerno M. Snider G. Tourajian D. Trempelas F. Trischitta F. Whitcomb C Whorl C Wolff A. Zura 349 Pi Lambda Phi " TVTOT JUST A FRATERNITY but a way of life, " is the motto adhered to by Pi Lambda Phi. Athletics are an important part of fraternity life and Pi Lam members participated in both intramurals and varsity sports throughout the year. Many of the brothers were also scattered around the campus in numerous organizations, including, Pep Club, Hillel, the Arnold Air So- ciety and the Hurricane. One of the biggest social events of the year was the gala Halloween party. President of the Omega Eta chapter was Daniel Glosser. His fellow officers were: Bob Burger, vice president; Larry Parnes, secretary; and Miles Lawrence, treasurer. The coveted title of sweetheart of Pi Lambda Phi went to pretty senior Arlene Lear. The fraternity was charted at UM in 1945. It is one of 36 national chapters that had their beginning in 1895, at Yale. Outstanding alumni are not a rarity to Pi Lam. A few of their national alums include Richard Rogers and Oscar Hammerstein, the famous thea- trical team; Tony Martin, popular entertainer; Stanley Kramer, motion picture producer; and Al " Flip " Rosen, the baseball star. Purple and gold are the fraternity ' s official colors. D. Glosser R. Burger President Vice President L. Parnes Secretary M. Lawrence Treasurer M. Adelman N. Aronfeld H. Banner S. Behrens M. Friedman J. Gaby M. Garfinkel M. Goldman S. Goldman A. Halpern M. Hattenbach J. Hauptman D. Howard J. Jarre L. Kaplan S. Kneapler A. Max J. Miller M. Osrnan M. J. Osman L. Perl H. Rabinovitz R. Rosenbaum O. Schiff S. Silberstein J. Smith A. Tallman P. Tocker 350 ATTENTIVE PI LAMBDA PHI COUPLE GO 50-50 THIS HAPPY GROUP HITS GAY NOTE DURING PI LAM COSTUME PARTY PI LAM ' S DATE OPENS WIDE FOR TEMPTING HOT DOG WHICH ALWAYS SEEMS TO TASTE BETTER WHEN COOKED OUTSIDE 351 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Janice Keely . . . sweetheart Marguerite Aldrich . housemother BROTHERS CLASP HANDS, BURST FORTH IN SONG FOR DORM SERENADE - U QECOND PLACE in B-division intra- murals went to Sigma Alpha Epsilon for the year. Unsavory as it may sound, the brothers also came out on top in the " Ugly Man Contest. " But they have two members who are sorority sweethearts, and also a " King of Hearts. " Hard work on Homecoming decorations gave them first place in that category. Three social " musts " each year are the " Patty Murphy Party, " the " Sewers of Paris Party, " and the Faculty Tea. President for the 1959-60 year was Joe Burgstresser. He was assisted by Frand Si- mons, vice president; David Traister, secre- tary; and Tom Shogren, treasurer. Purple and gold are the fraternity ' s colors. BROTHERS? NOPE! GIRLS WERE PLEDGED AS " LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA " J. Burgstresser F. Simons D. Traister T. Shogren President Viet President Secretary Treasurer F. Acker J. Aquilina R. Aden M. Atwater J. Auer R. Bishop M. Brenan T. Bringhurst C. Bunting 352 P. Clancy E. Coblentz B. Crippen W. Frey R. Fye A. Girard R. Govorchin J. Haas J. Hall R. Hall W. Httfield B. Jennings J. Kersten W. Kinander D. King L. King D. Klein C Kost W. Lake W. Leary J. McCauley J. McWilliam E. Mackle C Miller, Jr. W. Milton J. Nicholas R. Nicholas J. Nixon W. Obrien F. Oliver L Plummet J. Power B. Ouinn Q. Rahal B. Ridolf G. Roe J. Rojas " " W. Rossborough P. Schowalter W. Sheets W. Sherwood R. Sicking R. Siedet G. Skramstad K. Small W. Smith M Sours I. Stephans B. Sutton C Tatum II A. Thomas S. Welsh B. Williams J. Wills L. Wilson B. Wright 353 Sigma Alpha Mu I? NTERTAINING PARTIES were the order of the day for - J the Sigma Alphia Mus during the 1959-60 year. Complete with celebrity Sammey Davis, Jr., the Sammies held a gala party at the Deauville Hotel on Miami Beach. A weekend at the Diplomat in Hallendale was also a big success. President during this busy busy year was Howard Tisch. He was assisted by Al Elestar, vice president; Elliott Curson, re- corder; and Robert Gottlieb, treasurer. Outstanding SAM member is Jerry Levy who is an Honor Court representative. The Mu Epsilon chapter came to the UM campus in 1946. It is one of 50 national chapters that were founded in 1910 at the City College of New York. H. Tisch PreilJent E. Curson Secretary R. Gottlieb Treasurer J. Achins V. Azark A. Curtis B. Dickman A. Cohen R. Feder R. Freedom G. Gillespic B. Cudgel, Jr. M SAM SWEETHEART POSES WITH JERRY LEVY DURING IFC FORMAL 354 Ellen Corn . . . sweetheart J. Levy V. Maleche W. Perlowitz K. Prutinsky S. Rood D. Rosenfield J. Rosenthal S. Shapiro HIT ' EM HIGH, hit ' em low, as Sammies slug volley- ball over net during fraternity intramural game. S. Shriber S. Zitin SAM BROTHER CROSSES LINE DURING TRACK MEET ACROSS FROM FRATERNITY ROW 355 Sigma Chi pACE-SETTING PARTIES were given by Sigma Chi throughout the year. Imagina- tive themes ran from " Roman " to " Hawaiian " and " Hobo " to " Madras. " Plenty of planning also went info the an- nual Sigma Chi Derby Day and the " Sweet- heart Weekend, " during which, Sherrie Dogt was chosen for the 1959-60 year. Many of the brothers played varsity sports, including: Jim Rollman, golf; Ken McNeil, football; Jack Archer, baseball; and Pete Gross, swimming. Members were also busy in Homecoming, Carni Gras and Greek Week. President Jim Thompson led the Gamma Pi chapter through all their activities and he was assisted by Roger Peterson, vice president; Pete Cross, secretary; and Tom Mulcahy, treas- urer. Blue and gold are the fraternity ' s colors and its flower is the white rose. IF LOOKS COULD KILL, champ Bob Nordlie would have assistance as he and partner waltz around ring. Aleda Goetz . . . housemother J. Thompson President T. Feely R. Peterson Vice President P. Gross Secretary T. Mulcahy Treasurer C. Anderson J. Archer C. Bible V. Bilanchone J. Blosser A. Brandt J. Brantley J. Broderick R. Buckley D. Bunch L. Cruz Munoz R. Dahl F. Defeudis J. Dewey W. Doerer A. Douglas L. Durham G. Dye J. Enriquez D. Fortunate J. Hagerty A. Heltman J. Heltman B. Hubert R. Huck J. Hudson 356 OH THOSE ROMANS! ITS A ROARING SIGMA CHI AFFAIR SX DISPLAY ATTRACTS ATTENTION AT IFC SMOKER S. Kinney [WMBHMtf! J. LeVay R. Lotharius C MacTavish G. Madden R. McCready R. McFarland H. Meyer B. Morrissey R. Nordlie R. Orme R. Peck J. Price A. Pritchard D. Ray A.fc T. Reilly F. Richardson J. Rollman H. Sevigny J. Shouse T. Sidley D. Sinclair G. Smith L Solie B. Stallins R. Tamblyn M. Walker W. Whitelock F. Witt R. Wortmann G. Zell 357 Sigma Nu A CTIVITY is the key word of Sigma Nu. ,The brothers were represented in Song- fest and Carni Gras, copped the spirit cup, took second place in the Homecoming floats and placed second in scholarship. Leading the Zeta Beta chapter during the busy year was Fran Curci. He had able sup- port from fellow officers, Tom Starkey, vice president; Joseph Haller, secretary; and Al Kraiger, treasurer. Sigma Nu had business managers on the Ibis, the Hurricane and Tempo. Honorable mention All-American went to Fran Curci who played for the Hurricanes along with Jon Mirilovich, Vic Sauoca, Van Parsons and George Bell. The chapter also had men in varsity baseball and track. THE ACTION-PACKED Sigma Nu-Sigma Alpha Epsilon football game in December gave fans a treat. Proceeds went to charity. Brenda Fowler . . . sweetheart CROWD CHEERS TARGET-AIMER AT SIGMA NU CARNI GRAS BOOTH F. Curci frnident T. Starkey Vice President A. Kraiger Treasurer G. Baldwin J. Bartell G. Bell R. Bruno L. Burton H. Campbell D. Cannava R. Case J. Christman D. Christopher C. Connors K. Cook 358 W. Cooper D. Corsello D. Courtley J. Darling J. DeMaria J. Dombrosky R. Edwards J. Eiteljorg N. Esposito F. Falkenburg S. Fauver P. Flaherty L Freifeld N. Gerstenzang J. Gray R. Harvey L. Hill R. Hill D. Hogg R. Hughes C Jones J. Lorence H. MacKinnon G. McConnon S. McQuaide R, Maio R. Mills D. Mitchell K. Miller R. Morgan B. Norin S. Patience C Pearson L Potter M. Roof R. Ross R. Sackman S. Sallata L. Salvador W. Sant A. F. Sebra J. Sieg L. Simon F. Smith J. Snyder P. Soscia P. Steiner T. Talbot B. Thomas A. Trapani F. Violi E. White B. Wiita R. Wiita R. Winick 359 Sigma Phi Epsilon TU " OTED PLAYBOYS, are the Sigma Phi Ep... Ion brothers, who hold a yearly " Playboy Party " and wear the rabbit insignia of the same. The " Sweetheart Weekend " is another big must on the Sig Ep social agenda. Their owr Mona Merle Nobles was chosen " Sweetheart Sweethearts " this year. Halloween, Christmas, and Island parties wer also high spots in the party round. President of the Florida Gamma chapter wa Dick Malta. His officers were Don Sprague, vie president; Jack Weins, secretary; and Bill Derrer treasurer. Sig Ep came to UM in 1949. It is one of 15S national chapters that were founded in 1901 ir Richmond, Virginia. Outstanding alumni include: Ben Hibbs, edi tor of the Saturday Evening Post; Duncan Hines; Woody Herman; and Ted Mack. Red and purple are Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s color AN EXCITED GROUP of Sig Eps and some pretty non-Sig Eps wave from their float as it glides along Homecoming parade route. G. Anderson F. Bartoletta J. Bausch R. Bilik D. Boardman B. Braender D. Burkey J. Catenaci J. Catchpole V. Gnefra R. Coble M. Corey L. Gago J. Gall J. Gardner W. Green 360 Mona Merle Nobles . . . sweetheart Mom Cavanaugh . . . housemother SIG EPS PRETTY " PLAYGIRL " ATTENDED " PLAYBOY " PARTY Jack Reynolds . . advisor Louie Schoen . . . chef MEAN GANGSTERS STALK SOME HOMECOMING GAME R. Greenhut J. Haselwood W. Hodge J. Hunt R. Joseph R. McQuillin W. Minor L Nevico R. Olney R. Robichaud A. Rose D. Shoemaker J. Sole W. Sullivan W. Thompson B. Tilton D. Tollenaar E Trowbridge J. Tudc A. Von-Pichl F. White 361 Tau Delta Phi T IAU DELTA PHI won the fraternity ' s national scholarship trophy during the past school year. Such an outstanding honor did not detract from the social side of the " brotherly " life, however. The Pledge-Pinning For- mal, the Officers Installation Banquet and the Pledge-Active Dinner Dance kept the Tau Delta Phi men busy planning and enjoying their social events. Steve Miller filled the role of president of UM ' s Tau Mu chapter for the 1959-60 year. He was assisted by Jerry Loven- worth, vice president; Robert Strauss, secretary, and H. David Schulze, treasurer. Outstanding Tau Delt members on campus include Richard Essen, Florida State Debate Champion and President of the Order of Omega, and Jerry Pinnas, treasurer of the Under- graduate Association and member of ODK, A.S.E. and Phi Eta Sigma. The local chapter came to UM in 1953, and is one of 30 national chapters. The fraternity had its beginning in 1910 in New York City. Rita Kirschner . sweetheart LLL S. Miller J. Lovenworth R. Strauss H. Schulze Treasurer A. Averbach L. Berlmski L. Bronfman S. Cohen R. Cruser M. Esses M. Greenberg A. Herskowitz TAU DELTA PHI PLEDGE-ACTIVE DINNER DANCE WAS BIG EVENT J. Marger L. Marinello M. Milmed 362 THIS HAPPY CREW is ready to board " Captain Doug ' s " ship for Tau Delts " Pledge-Pinning " boat ride. M. Rael R. Rechler R. Reid R. Richter S. Rosenberg T. Rosing E. Rudnick H. Sch merer NO EXCUSE IS NEEDED TO KISS A PRETTY GIRL WHEN SHE ' S FRATERNITY SWEETHEART 363 Tau Epsilon Phi CHAMPIONSHIPS in softball and volleyball went to Tau Epsilon Phi for the 1959-60 year. Ranking high on the brothers social register was the " Sweetheart Formal " held at the DiLido Hotel on Miami Beach. Mickey Prado was the Miss who re- ceived the much-sought-after title. Outstanding TEP members included Marvin Wein- er, president of IFC; Edward Rubinoff, M Club president, and Ronald Flam, UA representative from the College of Arts and Sciences. President of Tau Xi chapter for the past year was Ronald Flam. He was assisted by Martin Blitstein, vice president; Jeff Herrman, secretary; and Paul Moscoe, treasurer. TEP received its charter at UM in 1937. It is one of 50 national chapters that were founded in 1910, at Columbia University. Lavender and white are the official colors of the fraternity whose motto is, " TEPs are Tops. " GIVE ME A T-E-P is the most likely yell given out by these exu- berant brothers during pep rally at the Student Union last fall. E. Rubinoff President R. Janko B. Margolis Vice f resident B. Fein Secretary M. Miles Treasurer M. Blitstein L. Fishman R. Flam J. Fliashnick L. Gkzer C. Goldstein G. Greenside R. Geiserman L. Greenbaum R. Gross M. L. Harris M. R. Harris A. Kail A. Kalmus M. Katz Z. Katz B. Leibowitz R. Leibowitz P. Leinwerer 364 HIGH-SPIRITED brothers and dates gather together at one of many TEP parties held during the past year. WITH MOUTHS OPEN and hands flung awry, these TEP brothers were the center of attraction during im- promptu skit they staged at parry in fraternity house. H. Lieberman B. Lucas P. Moscoe A. Oppenheimer H. Permison J. Rose M. Rodack S. Rubin H. Schlossberg T. Schwartz M. Schwartz S. Schwartz S. Sheffler M. Siegel H. Tendrich H. Wax I. Weiner E. Werden, Jr. S. Winokur 365 Tau Kappa Epsilon Sherrie Hebert . . . sweetheart THE INTRAMURAL WRESTLING CHAMPIONSHIP was awarded to a Tau Kappa Epsilon member for the past school year. High spot on their social list was the successful " Red Carna- tion Ball, " which is an annual affair. The carnation is the fra- ternity ' s official flower. Ron Maloney was president of the Gamma Delta chapter for the 1959-60 year. His fellow officers were Martin Walz, vice president; Ed Bell, secretary and David Bennett, treasurer. The local chapter came to the UM campus in 1949. It is one of 159 national chapters that were founded in 1899, in Bloomington, Illinois. Some outstanding alumni include Les Paul, The Four Fresh- men, The Four Lads, Ronald Reagen and Bill Skowern. BLINDFOLDED TKE ' S join in dusty fraternity fun on the ath- letic field as amused crowd looks on. R. Maloney M. Walz E. Bell D. Bennett President Vice PreiiJfitt Secretary T reasurer J, ft A bftJk M. Margolin M. Meyers M. Radzyniak E. Sells R. Blank R. Taft F. Thieroe R. Waters H. Werner 366 DEJECTED-LOOKING IBIS USES TKE BELL FOR RESTING PLACE AT END OF FOOTBALL GAME IN THE ORANGE BOWL 367 Theta Chi Kathleen Mason . . sweetheart BUILDING TRADITION during Homecoming, with the torchlight boat burning in the Student Lake, can be at- tributed to Theta Chi fraternity. They also took the lime- light when their parade float garnered second place for the 1959-60 year. The spirit of Christmas came alive at Delta Epsilon chap- ter ' s party when each couple brought a gift for a child at Variety Children ' s Hospital. President for the year, was Mark Emden. Other officers were: Charles Drumbore, vice president; Matt Kulchin, secre- tary; and Edmond Angelil, treasurer. UM ' s Theta Chi chapter was chartered in 1950. It is one of 127 chapters which were founded nationally in 1856 at Norwich University, in Vermont. THETA CHI ' S ANNUAL BOAT BURNING TAKES PLACE IN MIDDLE OF TORCH-RIMMED STUDENT LAKE DURING HOMECOMING 368 WHEN THETA CHI RAN THE " GAMECOCKS " THROUGH THE MILL, THEY CAPTURED SECOND PLACE FOR PARADE FLOATS E. Emden C Drutnbote Vice trtlidtnt M. Kulchin SfCTftfry E Angelil TT, C Brow T. Carpenter D. DanHelka M. Fondas P. Harnist D. Hitchcock A. Klonaris J. Netter R. Pascale F. Redman 369 Zeta Beta Tau CAMPUS ACTIVITIES occupied the time of the Zeta Beta Tau brothers this year. The fraternity won the Alpha Cup, the In- tramural Basketball Championship, the Intra- mural Improvement Trophy, and the boys took first place in handball. Biggest social event of the year was the " Weekend Formal " held at the Bal Moral Hotel. This began the reign of this year ' s sweetheart, Dianna Stone. Fraternity business was conducted by Daniel Bakst, president; Mark Medoff, vice president; Richard D. Sage, secretary; and J. Kleinberg, treasurer. UM ' s Alpha Omego chapter was organized in 1946. It is one of 47 national chapters founded at the City College of New York. Dianna Stone . . . sweetheart Bernice Bradshaw . housemother DANCE HALL GIRL and her ZBT date dec- orate costume party contrasting old with new. SMILE, SMILE, SMILE LOOKS LIKE THE THEME SONG OF THESE PARTYING ZBT BROTHERS 370 D. Bakst I ' resiJrnt R. Sage Secretary M. Albert M. Medoff Vice trtsidenl J. Kleinberg Treasurer C Astrin A. Bell M. Bellman J. Berke S. Berman S. Bertman C. Bresloff L Cohn P. Cohn A. Friedland S. Galkin J. Goldberg L. Goldstein P. Goldstein R. Gould R. Grossman P. Mauser A. Holtz E. Karp R. Katz P. Klein S. Komito M. Kratze E. Macks M. Manaster S Manton W. March P. Marchand R. Miller B. Mushlin R Nadler B. Owen R. Pell S. Rapee S. Reissman B. Rogow D. Rombro S. Rosen N. Rudman R. Scherer S. Shaykin M. Sidrow A. Skop M. Sokolik W. Solomon B. Steinberg M. Steinberg M. Stone R. Stone A. Stuchins H. Thalblum L. Tillis D. Travinski M. Valene S. Wahl M. Winter R. Young R. Zetzel 371 Beta Sigma Rho COUPLES ENJOY THEMSELVES AT ONE OF THE YEAR ' S MANY PARTIES CTUDIES AND SOCIALS played a large part in the lives of Beta Sigma Rho mem- bers for the past year. The fraternity was awarded the Leonard Ravan Trophy and the Myron Blum Trophy for scholarship. " Calypso, " " Hobo, " " Hawaiian, " and " Pro- gressive Jazz " were the themes of some of their many parties, and the Singapore Hotel was the scene of the year ' s big formal. To add more variety to the social side, the fraternity held hayrides, and the famous " Matza Ball. " Marvin Marmelstein was Mu chapter ' s presi- dent for the year. Other officers included: Martin Brenner, vice president; Harvey Greenburg, secretary; and Ben Henry, treas urer. Outstanding member, Herbert Applebaur is on the Honor Court, along with Martir Brenner. Founded in 1910 at Cornell University, Bet Sigma Rho became the newest fraternity at UM in 1958. Beta Sigma Rho colors are blue and gold. M. Mermelstein Chancellor w+ M. Brenner H. Greenberg Vice Chancellor Recorder L. Dorson S. Green B. Henry Auditor M. Janay T. Katzman H. Applebaum G. Kaufman M. Barnett E. Brenner B. Daniels B. Levien S. Levin R. Messer R. Michaels B. Panken A. Sanrucci D. Silverberg P. Simon P. Spector H. Wolper M. Yacht 372 Phi Kappa Tau " FRIENDS, ROMANS AND COUNTRYMEN " AND BROTHERS GATHER AT PHI KAPPA TAU PARTY " THE IFC SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVEMENT TROPHY went to Phi Kappa Tau for achieving the highest average among fraternities on UM ' s campus for the year. Study was not the brothers only endeavor, however; they par- ticipated in Homecoming and Greek Week among other varied activities. Big social affair of the year was the " Carnation Dinner Dance, " at which Gail Gochenour was chosen sweetheart. A Christmas party and a " Toga Party " rounded out the social season. Thomas Coundit served as Beta Delta ' s president for the year. He was assisted by Gerald Pav, vice president and secretary, and Robert Golomb, treasurer. Phi Kappa Tau came to UM ' s campus in 1948. J. Carr Gail Gochenour . . . sweetheart A. Deck M. Groth K. Relyea J. Reeves L. Reeves C Schmidt G. Small 373 Sigma Pi SIGMA PI came to UM in 1958, and since that time has been active in many campus and social events. The past year was filled with the annual " Jungle Party, " Alumni Day, " Haunted House " party, and the Sweetheart Dance, at which, Roberta Shaprin was chosen. The " Orchid Formal " was the biggest social affair for the brothers. President Terry Sullivan was assisted by Rick Ciruvalo, vice president; Raymond Williams, secretary; and Peter Hammett, treasurer for the 1959-60 year. Lavender and white are the fraternity ' s colors. Roberta Shaprin . . . sweetheart FANCY STEPS fill the Sigma Pi house during one of the fraternities many in- formal parties. Couples swing to music. T. Sullivan President R. Williams Secretary C. Hammett Treatttrer R. Bejarano J. Cope E. Smith D. Evans R. Hoffman R. Jackson C. Martinez J. Parete J. Prager R. Raines J. Sanchez H. Stanfield E. Tidaback J. Weber R. Weingarden 374 Interfraternity Council The governing body of UM ' s twenty-three national fraternities is the Interfratemity Council. Purpose of the organization is to administer the business, conduct rushing and regulate activities of the fraternity system. Greek Week is another impor- tant function that comes under the sponsorship of IFC during the spring semester. President for the 1959-60 year was Marvin Weiner. Other officers were Steven Miller, vice president; Tom Starkey, secretary; John John- son, treasurer, and Parker F. En- wright was adviser. FRATERNITY MEMBER IS HONORED AT IFC BANQUET DURING GREEK WEEK Parker F. Enwright, adviser Marvin H. Weiner, president Steven Miller, vice president Tom Starkey, secretary John Johnson, treasurer 375 JENSEN, JAY W.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Education. THE SECLUDED SPOT SO NECESSARY FOR GRADUATE STUDY Graduate School FIRST ROW: AU, JAMES K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.S. in Mathematics; Dean ' s List 2. BERLINER, MANFRED J.; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in History; A6. BOBROW, HARRIET; Mor- ristown, N. J.; M.A. in American Civilization; 4 AQ 2, 5, 6, Sec 3, 4; History Award 4; Dean ' s List 4. CARTER, ARNOLD; Garden City, N. Y.; M.A. in Psy- chology. SECOND ROW: COHEN, BERNARD; Brooklyn, N. Y.; M.B.A. in Accounting; SFI 3, 4, 5; AA2 4, 5; Accounting Society 3, 4, 5; Homecoming Committee 4; Publications Brd. 4; Chorus 4; Tempo 4, Business Mgr. 4; Hurricane 4, 5; Pep Club 3, 4. DEAL, LO- RETTA M.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Education; University Dames 5. GOULD, MAR- THA E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.Ed, in Elementary Education. GROVE, WILLIAM R. JR.; Carnegie, Pa.; M.B.A. in Business Administration; Westminster Foundation Pres. 5, Treas. 5, 6; OAK 6; Graduate Business Society Treas., Pres. 6; Out- standing Student in Finance 5; Dean ' s List 5. LUEDDEKE, JAMES D.; Spring Lake, N. J.; M.Ed, in School Administra- tion; A6 5; AK 5; Political Science Club 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. PETERSON, CARL A.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Administration. SHANNON, WILLIAM A. JR.; Sara- sota, Fla.; M.B.A. in Marketing; Grad- uate Business Society. SMITH, JAMES A.; Miami, Fla. M.A. in Government; Sri 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4, 5. SMITH, SUE C.; Canton, Ohio; M.S. in Psychology; KKF; BBB 5; X 2, 3, 4,5. STEELE, FRANCINE; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.Ed, in Elementary Education; F22; NEA; Queen of Pershing Rifles. WESTERFIELD, DONALD L.; Pine Bluff, Ark.; M.A. in Economics; AXA; MA 1, 2. 3. WILLOUGHBY, DALE E.; Miami, Fla.; M.Mu.; MA 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Who ' s Who 5; Iron Arrow 5, 6; OAK 5, 6; 9A 4, 6, V. Pres. 5; H2 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; A2E 3, 4, 5, 6; MENC 3, 5, 6, Pres. 4; UA 4; SRA 5; Wesley Foun- dation 2, 3, 4, 6, Pres. 5; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. 378 ABRAMSON, HERBERT W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.: AEH 2, 3, 4; BBM 3, Pres. 4; PE2 3, Pres. 4; TEP Sec. 5. V. Prcs. 6; Prcs. 7; ROTC 2, 3, 4; Golf Team 2, 3, 4; Bar and Gavel 6, Sec. 7; Hillel 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Pres. 5, 6, 7; Dean ' s Committee 7; Break- fast Committee 6; SBA Achievemenr Award 6. ALLEN, STEWART D.; Miami, Fla. LL.B.; A6 ; Bar and Gavel; Moot Court. ALLWEISS, ALLEN P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; DA 2, 3, 4; TEP 1, 3, Sec. 2. BOBROW, ROBERT B.; Morristown, N. J.; LL.B.; A 7, V. Prcs. 5, 6; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7; Dean ' s Com- mittee 5, 6; Barrister 5, Editor 6, Managing Editor 7; American Juris- prudence " Trust " Award 7; Dean ' s List 5, 6. FIRST ROW: DEUTSCH, EDWARD B.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A 1, 2, 3. DDCON, WILLIAM H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; HKA; A6 6, 7; Moot Court 6. DUBE, ROBERT L.; Provi- dence, R. L; LL.B.; A6 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7. DUDLEY, EVERETT H. JR.; Miami Springs, Fla.; LL.B.; 2AE; A8 1, 2, 3, 4; American Jurisprudence Book Award 3. SECOND ROW: FAHEY, JAMES D.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. FAIRCLOTH, ROBERT G.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA; Bar and Gavel V. Pres.; Legal Society; The Lawyer Executive Ed. FELDMAN, LEONARD R.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; DA ; P.AX . FRIED, MILTON A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP; Dean ' s List 2. 3. BRIGGS, WILLIAM O. JR.; Los An- geles, Cal.; LL.B.; A6: A9 ; AK ; The Lawyer Associate Editor 6. CASTOR, RICHARD E.; St. Albans, W. Va.; LL.B.; A6 5, 6, 7; Bar and G avel 5, 6, 7; SBA 6. COHEN, LEWIS F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TA 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; A2E 4, 6, 7, Treas 5; Iron Arrow 5, 7, V. Pres. 6; OAK 6, 7, Sec.- Treas. 4, Pres. 5; TEP 6, 7; MRHA 2, 5, 6, 7, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Freshman Moot Court Winner 5; Jr.-Sr. Moot Court Winner 6; Florida State Moot Court Winner 6; American Jurisprudence Award 7; SBG 4, 5; Dean ' s List 2, 6. CURS, LUTHER S.; South Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; 4 A . DAVIS, RONALD L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; nA ; TEP Sec. 6; Bar and Gavel; Breakfast Committee 6; Cer- tificate of Merit 6. School of Law GAVEL IS REPRESENTATIVE OF OUR SYSTEM OF LAW AND JUSTICE 379 GARFIELD, EUGENE; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AA; Bar and Gavel Treas. GELLMAN, MARVIN H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; IIA ; AA 1, 2, 3, Tre as 3; Miami Law Review 2, 3. GONG, EDMOND J.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA. GOODHART, DAVID; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP V. Pres. 7; Bar and Gavel 3. HELLER SAMUEL I_; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A; Miami Law Review Associate Ed. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4. JACOBS, I. RICHARD; Harrisburg, Pa.; LL.B.; TEP 1, 3, 4; Law School Breakfast 7; Law School Dance 6. JAMES, DANIEL H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow; A6 ; OAK; Wig and Robe Chancellor 7; Student Bar Association Sec. 2; Miami Law Review Associate Ed. 6; State Moot Court 6; Dean ' s List 1, 2. KAUFMAN, EDWARD A.; North Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6; Moot Court 5, 6; Miami Law Review 6, Executive Ed. 7; Dean ' s Committee 6; Best Casenote Award 6; Dean ' s List 1,2. Law G-M KAY, MARK W.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Moot Court 5, 6; Miami Law Review 6, Associate Ed. 7; Dean ' s List 5, 6, 7. KAY, RONALD E.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Ar- row; OAK; A 6, 7; Wig and Robe 7; Dean ' s Committee 5, 6, 7; The Barristers 5, 7, Associate Ed. 6; Miami Law Review 5, Associate Ed. 6, Editor-in-Chief 7; Dean ' s List 1,2,3, 4. KITTER, WILLIAM C.; Coconut Grove, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 . KNISKERN, KENNETH F.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 6, 7; Moot Court 5; American Juris- prudence Award; Dean ' s List 5, 6, 7. KOGAN, ZEV. W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. KRASNY, MYRON S.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 2, 3; Bar and Gavel 2, 3; Miami Law Review Associate Ed. 2, 3. LEE, BETTY L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; LL.B.; NKT 7; KBIT Marshall; Bar and Gavel 7; Miami Law Review 5; Freshman Legal Writ- ing Award; Dean ' s List 7. LEVINE, ARNOLD D.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 7; Miami Law Review 6; Dean ' s List 5. LYONS, RICHARD W.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 7. McCLUNG, JOSEPH L.; Richwood, W. Va.; LL.B. MANNING, JOHN B.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7. McGOVERN, THOMAS J.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 7. MALONEY, HUBERT T.; West Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B.; A V. Pres. 6, Pres. 7; Wig and Robe; SBA Senator; Moot Court 5, 6, 7; Miami Law Review; Dean ' s List 5, 6, 7. MASASH, FRANK J.; Oak Park, 111.; LL.B.; TKE; AA 6, 7; The Barrister 6; Moot Court 5, 6. MIDDLEBROOKS, EDWARD L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Miami Law Review. MOORE, JAMES T.; Memphis, Tenn.; LL.B.; AXA; A9 ; Stu- dent Bar Association Pres. MOXON, GEORGE L.; Holly- wood, Fla.; LL.B.; AA; Stu- dent Bar Association; Senator; The Barrister Circulation Mgr. MULHOLLAND, RICHARD R.; Tampa, Fla.; LL.B.; A8 ; Wig and Robe; Bar and Gavel V. Pres., Pres.; Dean ' s Committee; American Law Student Associa- tion Co-Chmn.; Election Board; Miami Law Review Business Mgr.; Miami Lawyer Editor-in- Chief; The Barrister Executive Ed.; SBA Achievement Award; Law School Dance and Picnic Co-Chmn. 380 ACHWALTER, GEORGE M.; New York, N. Y.; LL.B.: OAK; TEP; Bar id Gavel: Wig and Robe; Miami Law Review; Miami Lawyer Executive 1.; The Barrister Art Ed.; Tennis; Swimming Team; Dean ' s List 6. STER, JAY B.; New York, N. Y.; LL.B. PASSIN, ROBERT F.; Coral ibles, Fla.; LL.B.; XBE 5, 6. PERCfflCK, MANUEL; Washington, D.C.; -.B.; EH; AA 5, 6. PESETSKY, WALTER S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; -W LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; Student Bar Association Senator. PRUCHA, JAMES T.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 5, 6, 7; Engineering Honor Society 3, -4: Dean ' s List. RANDAZZO, SALVATORE R.; Wcthersfield, Conn.; LL.B.: A8 5, 6, Dean 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6; Miami Lawyer 6, 7; Dean ' s Committee 7; ILOC 7. REZNICK, BRUCE S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; LL.B.; A 6, 7; Miami Law Review 6, 7; Dean ' s List 6. Law RITTER, WILLIAM C.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. ROSENBLATT, STANLEY M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; K : A6M; Moot Court. RUSSELL, DAVID A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A9 5, 6, Sec. 7. SCHWARTZ, BENJAMIN S.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA His- torian 6; Dean ' s List 6. SEGOR, JOSEPH C.; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow 4, 7, V. Pres. 5, Prcs. 6; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 4, 5, 6, 7; AZE 5, 6, 7, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; A 6, Treas.-Pres 7; TA 1, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7; Moot Court 5, State Champion 6; Senator 1, 4; School of Business Gov- ernor 3; Public Affairs Club Treas. 4; Dean ' s List 4, 6. SHAFER, BARRY H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA Clerk 2; Bar and Gavel; Law School Picnic Committee. SHONGUT, LAWRENCE J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; 2AM 1, 2, 3, 4; TEP 5, 6, Sec. 7; Miami Law Review 6, 7; Dean ' s List 5, 6, 7. SIMONET, JOSE; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP; Chess Team. SIMONS, STUART M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP; Bar and Gavel. SIRKIN, ED- WARD A.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA Sec. 6, Pres. 7; Student Bar Association V. Pres. 7; Dean ' s Committee 6; Dean ' s List 6. SLOTNICK, MICHAEL C.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5, 6, 7; K 5, 6, 7; Miami Law Review 6, 7; Dean ' s List 5, 6. SMITH, SAMUEL S.; Harrisburg, Pa.; LL.B.; AEH Pres.; Iron Arrow; OAK; K ; BF2; AA; Miami Law Review; The Barrister, Features Ed.; The Miami Lawyer; Moot Court; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. STEWART, JAMES R. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 5, 6, 7; Miami Law Review 6, 7; C. L. Brown Trial 6: Dean ' s List 5. STONE, DONALD E.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AO 1, 2, 3, 4; Wig and Robe 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6; Student Bar Association Senator 5, 6, 7; Mi- ami Lawyer 6, 7; ALSA Delegate 7; Best Senator Award 7; Law School Picnic Chmn. 5; Dean ' s List 6. STRELSER, MARTIN N.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; LL.B.; TEP 5, 6, Treas. 7; ' Bar and Gavel 5, 7; Law School Dance and Breakfast 7. TRAVERS, GEORGE E.; Palm Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; ATH 5, 6, V. Pres. 7: A6 4, 5, 6; Miami Law Review 6, 7; Florida Bankers ' Assoc. Scholarship; Dean ' s List 7. UNGER, JOSEPH N.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; AA Sec.-Trcas 6, V. Pres. 7; Miami Law- yer Layout Ed. 6; Moot Court 7; Dean ' s List 6. WEAVER, ADELE T.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; KBH Assoc. Dean 6, Dean 7; American Jurisprudence Award 5, 7: KBII Book Scholarship 7; Dean ' s List 5, 6, 7. 381 School of Medicine STETHOSCOPE AND MEDICINE AWAIT DOCTOR ' S HEALING HAND ARMSTRONG, LOUIS F.; Plant City, Fla.; M.D.; KE 1, 2, 3, 4; BBB 1, 2, 3, 4; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. BAKER, JAMES ALVA; Fernandina Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8, Vice Pres. 7; SAMA. BAUMGARTEN, HAROLD; West Palm Beach, Fla.; M.D.; BBB 1,2, 3, 4; AE 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. BLEECH, DAVID M.; Pahokee, Fla.; M.D.; E2 1, 2, 3, 4; K 1, 2, 3, 4; AZ 1, 2, 3, 4; X 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. BLODGETT, GEORGE SUM- MER, HI; West Palm Beach, Fla.; M.D.; ATI) 1, 2, 3, 4; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. BLOOM, EUGENE CHARLES; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; M.D.; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; A2 1, 2, 3, 4; AOA 7, 8; AE 5, 6, 7, 8; Class V. Pres. 6; Student Council 6; Synapse Layout Editor 8; SAMA. BONG, GARY MICHAEL; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; X 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. BONO, IRVIN DAVID; Jacksonville, Fla.; M.D.; HA 1, 2, 3, 4; X 8; SAMA. BOWEN, ALFRED CHRISTIAN; Jackson- ville, Fla.; M.D.; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. DRAME, CHARLES LOWELL; Orlando, Fla.; M.D.; KT I, 2, 3, 4; X 5, 6, Treas. 7, 8; SAMA. BRAUNSTEIN, HONATHAN J.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; 4 AE 5, 6, 7, 8; Class V. Pres. 8; Student Council V. Pres. 8; K 1, 2, 3, 4; AOA 7, Pres. 8; SAMA. BREDE, EDWARD H., HI; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; M.D.; X 1, 2, 3, 4; N2N 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. BROWN, ELI HINSON; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; 2X 1, 2, 3, 4; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. BURNEY, ROBERT EARLE, H; Ft. Pierce, Fla.; M.D.; AEA 1, 2, 3, 4; OAK 2, 3, 4; X 8; AOA 8; Synapse Feature Editor 8; SAMA. CAMPBELL, SELMA RONALD; Lake Wales, Fla.; M.D.; 2 E 1, 2, 3, 4; HM 1, 2, 3, 4; AKK 5, 6, Treas. 7, Chaplain 8; SAMA. CHASTAIN, DOYLE EDWARD; Lake Wales, Fla.; M.D.; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8; Synapse 8; SAMA. EBERLY, ARTHUR LEE, JR.; Lake- land, Fla.; M.D.; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; V. Pres. Student Body 4; X 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. FARMER, CHARLES BARING; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; Catholic Medical Society 5, 6, 7, Pres. 8; X 7, 8; SAMA 5, 6, Pres. 8. FOX, CHANNING HENRY; Daytona Beach, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA. GOLDEN, HOWARD; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AE 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA. GOLDSTEIN, MARTIN IRVING; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; E2 1; AEA 1, 2, 3, 4; AOA 8; AE 5, 6, Treas. 7, V. Pres. 8; Synapse Managing Editor 8; SAMA. GORDON, MERYL; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AEA 1, 2, 3, 4; BBB 1, 2, 3, 4: AEI 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. 382 AY, WILLIAM ERNEST, JR.; Swainsboro, Ga.; MX).; 2 1, 2, 3, 4; EA 1, 2, 3, 4; KA 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. GUTMAN, LIOTT MICHAEL; Miami, FU.; MX).; E2 1, 2, 3, 4; HA 1, 2, 3, AE 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. HILLMAN, DAVID C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; D.; HA 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA. HOLMAN, FRANKLIN PIERCE; Jackson- le, Fla.; MX).; ATA 1, 2, 3, 4; AKK 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. COBS, ROBERT HARRY; Miami, Fla.; MX).; SAMA. JAMES, ED- ARD MILO; Miami, Fla.; MX).; A9 1, 2, 3, 4; 6K 5, 6, 7, 8; LMA. JOHNSON, JAMES MONROE; Lake Wales, Fla.; MX).; BH 5, c. 6, V. Pres. 7, 8; Class Pres. 7; Student Council 7; SAMA. KATZEN, ELVIN JOEL; Miami, Fla.; MX).; K 1, 2, 3, 4; BH 5, 6, 7, 8; IMA. DON, WILEY EMMETT; Lakeland, Fla.: MX).; H2E 1; 22 5, 6, 7, 8; X 1, 2, 3. 4: X 5, Sec. 6, Pres. 7, Pres. 8: Synapse 7, 8; Class Sec.- eas. 6; Student Council 6; SAMA. LOCICERO, FELIX; Tampa, Fla.; X .: XA 1, 2, 3, 4: X 5, 6, 7, 8: Synapse 7, 8; SAMA. LUXEN- ERG, MALCOM NEUWAHL; Hollywood, Fla.; MX).; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; ' AE 5, 6, 7, Pres. 8; Class Sec.-Treas. 7: Student Council 7; Synapse 8; AMA. MARCADIS, ABE; Tampa, Fla.; MX).; AOA 8. 1ARGOLIN. FREDERICK RONALD; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AEA I, 2, 3, 4: TE 1, 2, 3, 4: AOA 7, 8; K 7; Lehman Pharmacology Lward 6; SAMA. MELA, HENRY, JR.; Plant City, Fla.; MX).; AEA 1, I, 3, 4; Class Sec.-Treas. 8; Synapse Advertising Manager 8; Student Council 8; AKK 6, 7, 8; SAMA. ' MENDELBLATT, FRANK L; St. Peters- burg, Fla.: M.D.: AEA 1, 2, 3, 4; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse Associate Editor 8, Faculty Editor 8; SAMA. NIXON, WILLIAM ANTHONY; Miami, Fla.; MX).; A2X 1, 2, 3, 4; BBB 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA. DT.ONE. JOSEPH PATRICK; Daytona Beach, Fla.; MX).; 6K 5, 6, f, 8; SAMA. PEPUS, MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; MX).; E2 1, 2, 3, 4; k Q 1, 2, 3, 4: AEA 1, 2, 3, 4; AE 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. PICKENS, MYRON ASHLEY, JR.; Deland, Fla.; M.D.; 2X 1, 2, 3, 4; AKK 5, 6, P. 8; SAMA. RASKIN, ROBERT BENJAMIN; Hollywood, Fla.; MX).; 8 E2 1: AEH 1, 2, 3, 4: AE 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. Medicine RAULERSON, HIRAM HENRY, JR.; Okeechobee, Fla.; MX).; ATI) 1, 2, 3, 4; AOA 7, S: K J 7, 8: X 5, 6, 7, 8; Class Pres. 6; Student Council 6; SAMA. REID, JACK MELVIN; Sioux Falls, SX .; MX).; BH 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. ROLFS, HERMAN EMIL; Pensacola, Fla.; MX).; TK 1, 2; AX2 3, 4; AEA 3. 4: X 8: SAMA. RUSH, ELIZABETH ANN; Bonita Springs, JFla.: M.D.: AEA 1, 2, 3, 4; AOH 1, 2, 3, 4; PIM 1, 2, 3, 4; AEI 5, 6, V. Pres. 7, Pres. S: Class Sec.-Treas. 5; Student Council 5; AOA 8; SAMA. SANDERS. GERALD SIDNEY; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; BBB 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA. SCHWARTZMAN, MORTON NATHAN; Miami, Fla.; MX).: BBB 1, 2, 3, -i: AEA 1. 2, 3, 4: E2 1: AE 5 6. 7, 8; SAMA. SEVER, RAYMOND i JOSEPH; Hialeah, Fla.; MX).; X 5 6, 7, 8; Class Pres. 8; AOA 8; Student i Council Pres. 8; SAMA V. Pres. 6. SIEGEL, LARRY; Jacksonville, Fla.; MX).; AEA 1 2, 3, 4; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AE 5, 6, 7, 8; Synapse Editor-in-Chief 8; SAMA. STEPHENS, HINSON LAFAYETTE; Pensacola, Fla.; MX).; K 1, 2, 3, 4; X 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. TANENBAUM, MARK HARRIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; BBB 1, 2, 3, 4; AEA 1, 2, 3, 4; A Q 1, 2, 3, 4; AE 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. TURNER, LEONIDAS MARTIN; Tampa, Fla.; MX).; KA 1, 2, 3, 4; X 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. WHIDDON, ROSCOE OWENS; Tallahassee, Fla.; MX).; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; X 5, 6, 7, 8; SAMA. WILLIAMS, JOHN WEBSTER, JR.; Lakeland, Fla.; MX).; HAK 1, 2, 3, 4; Catholic Medical Society 5, 6, 7, 8; Synapse Copy Editor 8; X 7, 8; SAMA. YOUNG, WILLIAM JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; MX).; X 5, 6, 7, Pres. 8; SAMA. MERYL, GORDON; Miami, Fla.; MX). 383 A MODEL, BRUSHES, AND PAINTS AND THE ARTIST CREATES A-B College of Arts and Sciences ANDREWS, ROSALIND L.; Union- town, Pa.; A.B. in English; AWS 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. ANGELIL, EDMOND J.; Montreal, Canada; A.B. in Government; 6X 2, Sec. 3, Treas., Pies. 4; Pep Club 1. APPLEBAUM, HERBERT H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BSP 2, 3; AEA 2, Treas 3; A6M 2, 3; BBB 2, 3; Hillel 2, Treas 3. ARCffiRO, ANTHONY W.; Ft. Lau- derdale, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. ASHWORTH, ANN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; AZ 1,2, Treas. 3; Who ' s Who 4; T6T 4; SBG Sen- ator 2; SRA 3, Pres. 4; YWCA 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Undergraduate Coun- cil Treas. 3; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, 4; Minnie Hoffman Ross Interfaith Scholarship 4; Speaking Award 1, 2. FIRST ROW: ADLER, DOROTHY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology. ADLER, RICHARD S.; Los Angeles, Calif.; A.B. in English; Honor Court 2; ROTC 1, 2. AGREE, SUZANNE B.; Troy, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology. ALBANO, DAVID L.; East Hartford, Conn.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; Radio-TV Guild 2, 3, 4; SMPTE 4; Newman Club 2, 3. SECOND ROW: ALLEN, CHRISTINE C.; Narberth, Pa.; A.B. in English; Xfi 1, 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic 2, 3; All Campus Party 1, 2; Wesley Foundation 3, 4. ALSAMMAN, YASAR S.; Damascus, U. A. R.; A.B. in Government. ANDERSON, S. RONALD; Woodbury, N. J.; B.S. in Geology. ANDREWS, JAMES H.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. ASTROFSKY, BARBARA P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art. AVIDANO, ALFRED A. JR.; Somer- ville, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; K2 3, 4; Newman Club 3. BAER, CONRAD A.; Ellwood City, Pa.; B.S. in Geology; A2 3, 4; Geol- ogy Club 3, 4. BAKER, ARVIL F.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 3, 4. 384 BALEK, JUDI A.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Psychology; XO 2, 3, 4; Jr. Coun- selor 2, 3; Propeller Club 4; Woman ' s World Copy Ed. 3. BALLARD, SANDRA F.; South Port- land, Me.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chem- istry Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. BARBEY, CAROLYN G.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.S. in Psychology; ALFA 3, Sec. 4; TZ2 2, 3, 4; Drama Guild 1, 2; French Club 1; Hurricane 2, Organiza- tions Ed. 3. BARTEAU, JANNETTE T., Ft. Lau- dcrdale, Fla.; B.S. in Foods and Nu- trition; Home Economics Club. BAUER, CAROLE E.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; A.B. in History; Phi Society; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. BARRETT, GEORGE I.; Dayton, Ohio; A.B. in Government; NEA 4; FEA 4; SEA 4; German Club 3, 4; MRHA Sec. 4. BEAUCHAMP, EDGAR J.; Santurce, Puerto Rico; A.B. in Econom ics; KZ. FIRST ROW: BEKKENHUIS, CAROLE L.; Dearborn, Mich.; B.S. in Nursing; Nurses Assoc. 1,2; AWS 2; Wesley Foundation 1, 4, Sec. 2, 3. BERNSTEIN, ARTHUR J.; Peckskill, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology. BERNSTEIN, JANET B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; 2 AT 3; Tempo 3. BIALOSKY, RITA; Cleveland, Ohio; A.B. in Sociology. SECOND ROW: BINARD, WILLIAM J.; Deerfield, 111.; B.S. in Zoology; AXA 2, 3, 4; A 0 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; A A 3, 4; German Club 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2. BIORCK, BARBARA M.; Malm, Sweden; A.B. in French. BISHKU, MARTIN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; TOT 4; IRE 3; Russian Club 4; Dean ' s List 3. BISHOP, MARGARET W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Dean ' s List 1. Arts and Sciences B HALLMARK OF THE SCIENTIST IS THE PROBING MICROSCOPE BECK, HAROLD L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics, Mathematics; A9M 3, Pres. 4; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; IIME 3, 4: Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. BECK, WILLIAM A.B. in Sociology. R.; Miami, Fla.; BOCK, WILLIAM T.; Nesqueloring, Pa.; A.B. in Geography; T9T 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4. BOGDANSKY, JOHN J.; Berwyn, 111.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 3, 4. BOYD, PATRICIA; Boynton Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; International Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. BRANTLEY, JOHN C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Psychology; 2X 3, 4; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2; German Club 2; Senior Class V. Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1. BRATSEN, ELDRED R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. BREEN, RICHARD J.; Bronx, N. Y.; A.B. in English; IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. BRELSFORD, KAY F.; Tren- ton, Ohio; A.B. in Psychology. BRENNER, JAY R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. BRIGHT, BEVERLY A.; Bradenton, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology. BRODERICK, JAMES H.; Lake Worth, Fla.; A.B. in Jour- nalism; 2X 2, 3, 4; Newman Club. FIRST ROW: COCHRANE, EDWARD C.; Neenah, Wise.; B.S. in Biology, COHEN, ARLENE G.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; NKT 3, Pres, 4; Who ' s Who 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; IIAE 2, 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3, Deputy Commander 4; Psychology Club 1A 2; UA Arts and Sciences Pres. 4; Board of Governors 2, 3, fl Hurricane 1, 2; Ibis 2; F22 V. Pres. 2, Sec. 3, 4; Homecoming 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. COLES, JOHN S.; Ft. Lauderdalc, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 3, 4. SECOND ROW: COLLINS, C. WENDALL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Psychology.- COMANOR, PETER L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Geology; Hurri- cane Advertising Mgr. 3; Ibis Advertising Mgr. 3. CONNOLLY, VIRGINIA M.; Hamden, Conn.; B.S. in Nursing; SFI Sec. 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. Arts and Sciences FIRST ROW: BROMBERG, PAULA C.; Mount Vernon, N. Y.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 3; Hurricane 2, Radio-TV Ed. 3; AWS Rep. 3; Hillel 1, 2, 4, Sec. 3. BROOKSBANK, GARDNER P.; Covington, Tenn.; A.B. in Psychology; KA 1, 2, 3. BUCKLEY, RALPH E.; Hollis, N. H.; A.B. in Journalism. BUCKLEY, RICHARD D. JR.; Bronxville, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; 2X 1, 2, 3, 4; AEP 4; L ' Apache 2, V. Pres. 3; Pres. 4; MOT 4. BUNTING, CHARLES T.; East Hartford, Conn.; A.B. in English; 2AE 2, 3, 4. BURGET, FRANK A.; Brazil, Ind.; A.B. in Sociology; A0 1, Sec. 2, Treas. 3; AK 3; Spanish Club 1, 2; Russian Club 2; Propeller Club 3. BURKE, FRANCIS P.; Rahway, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; AXA 2, 3, 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. BURKE, JOHN B.; Sea Isle City, N. J.; A.B. m English; Pre-Dental Club 1, 2; Newman Club 2, 3. SECOND ROW: BURNS, ROBERT H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy. BUTTER. FIELD, WILMA E.; Tequesta, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Decoration; KKF 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1; Spanish Club 3; Jr. Cheerleader 1; Wesley Foundation 1, 2. CAINE, EDWIN G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEA 2, 3, 4; E2 1, 2, 3, 4; A6M 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. CARRODUS, ROBERT L.; Masury, Ohio; A.B. in Geography; T8T 1, 2. CHAMBERS, EDGAR H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AXA. CHARMONT, THOMAS P.; Fords, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; MRHA 3, 4; Newman Club 1. CHEVLOWE, SHELDON C.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in History; Hillel. CLARK, ALAN J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in English; Newman Club; Dean ' s List 4. ROW: ELAND, PHILIP R.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; AXA 2, 3, 4; CA 3, 4. CORSELLO, DAVID G.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Radio- -Film; 2X 3, 4. CRONK, NAN C.; Charlcmont, Mass.; A.B. in English: n ' s List 2. CROW, WALTER A.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: K2 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2: AROTC 1, 2. CUPP, DAVID F.; Lewistown, u; A.B. in Journalism; 2AX 3, V. Pres. 4; RAM 2, Pres. 3, 4; HAE 2, 3, Pres. 4; Hurricane 2. 3, 4; Tempo, 2, 3, 4; Ibis 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Assoc. MOT -4. CZORNY, IHOR V.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics. DAR- CHARLES A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Sociology. DAYAN, SIGFRIED; liami, Fla.; A.B. in History. SECOND ROW: DELLEUW, CORNELIUS; Upper Saddle River, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Sea Devils 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. DERNIS, STANFORD F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. DEZEN, NANCY I_; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; A E 1, 2; SEA 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3. DIAMOND, CAROL B.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; ALFA 3, Sec. 4; F22 2, 3; Drama Guild 1, 2; Radio-TV Guild 3; German Club 4; French Club 1; Chemistry Club 4; Chorus 1. DIETZ, ALAN B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. DI SALVO, SUZANNE T.; Manasquam, N. J.; A.B. in Journalism; ITA 2, 3, 4; Pep Club Rep. 3, 4; Jr. Counselor 3: Hurricane 3; Radio-TV Guild 4; Newman Club Editor 2, 3, Sec. 4. DOEN- GES, JOHN H.; Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in Economics; A TO 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; Baptist Student Union Pres. 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. DREW, WILLIAM H.; Minneapolis, Minn.; A.B. in Journalism. t-F Arts and Sciences FIRST ROW: FAVINGER, BRUCE M.; Glen Riddle, Pa.; A.B. in Radio-TV- Film; Radio-TV Guild 4: Canterbury Club 3, 4. FEDDERN, HENRY A.; Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; Sea Devils 1: ROA 1, 2, Sec. 3: ROA Scholarship 1; AROTC 1, 2, 3: Dean ' s List 1, 2. FEINBERG, HOWARD J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History. TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1. SECOND ROW: FEINBERG. JUDITH I_; St. Louis, Mo.: A.B. in History; Ski Club 3: Xewman Club 3, 4. FEINMAN, NATASHA K.; Mi- ami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in German: K 3; AAA 1; A8M 2; German Honorary Society V. Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. FELDMAN, BERNARD L.; Elizabeth, N. J.; A.B. in Radio-TV- Film. DRILLICH, MARTIN R.; Yorktown Hights, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry: A fl 2, 4, Pres. 3; 3 - 1, 2, 3, 4: Science School Senator 2: Pre-Medical Society; Honor Court 2, 3; Foot- ball 2, 3; Wrestling 3; Dean ' s List 2. DUR- HAM, FLOYD; Kent, Ohio; B.S. in Chem- istry. ETTELJORG, JACK M.; Indianapolis, Ind.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; 2N 3, 4. ELSTER, ALLAN M.; Houma, La.; A.B. in Sociology; 2AM 1, 2, 3. EMERSON, RODERICK P.; Edwardsville, 111.; A.B. in Geography; T9T 2, 4. EMS, JOSEPH R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. FABRIC, STUART L; Hallandale, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEn 1, 2, 3, 4; BBB 3, 4; SU Board Governor 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 2. FARKAS, LOUIS J.; Perth Amboy, N. J.; B. S. in Geology; 2 E; Sea Devils 3, 4. FARMER, GARY W.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; BBB 3, 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. FARRF.I.I, ROBERT S. JR.; Cranford, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; K2 1, 2, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; German Club 2; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; SBG Senator 3; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. 387 FIRST ROW: FELDMAN, STEPHAN P.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; TE 1, 2, 3, 4. FERDINAND, BONNIE P.; Chicago, 111.; B.S. in Nursing; NKT 3, 4; Who ' s Who; AAA 1, 2; Nurses Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4; F22 2, 3, Pies. 4; AWS 2, 3, 4; SU Board of Governors 2, 3, 4; Senator 2; Senior Class Sec.-Treas. 4; AK 3; Student Nurse of the Year 4; Dean ' s List 1; Sweetheart of TA 3. FERGUSON, LYNDA C.; Huntington, W. Va.; A.B. in Sociology; Ibis Queen 3. FERNANDEZ, HECTOR R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry, Biology; H2 2, 3, Treas. 4; AEA 2, 3, 4; BBB 3, V. Pres. 4; A6M; Latin American Sub-commission 3, Treas. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. FERWERDA, MARILYN J.; Ft. Lauderdale, F!a.; B.S. in Nursing; FA 1, Treas. 2; Nurses Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Counselor 2; Chorus 3; Dean ' s List 3. FIERO, JOHN W.; Scarsdale, N. Y.; A.B. in English; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. FIGUEROA, JOSE A.; San Juan, Puerto Rico; A.B. in Spanish; N2B 4, Treas. 3. FINE- BERG, LOIS F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; A E 1, 2, 3, 4: Ibis 1. SECOND ROW: FINGERHUT, BARRY K.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; X 3, 4. FIRST, MARILYN R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Education; IAH 1; Mixed Chorus 4; Concert Chorus 4; Sketchbook 2; Hillel 4. FISH, STE- PHEN R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; TA 1, 2, 3, 4; AEA 2, 3, 4; SBG 1, 2; SU Board of Governors 3, Treas. 4; Dean ' s List 3. FLAM, RON- ALD B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; TE Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3; Chemistry Club 4; German Club 2, 3; UA Council 3, 4; IFC 3, 4; Hillel 1, 3, 4. FLOTKEN, PATRICIA E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AF 1, 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4; AAA 1, 2; X 4; SU Board of Governors 2 3; French Club 4; Tempo 4; Honor Court 4; Dean ' s List 1; Hurricane Honey 3. FLYER, NORMAN; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Geology; Geology Club 2, 3, 4. FOOSANER, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; SEA 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4; F22 2, 3, 4; Bridge Club 2, 3, 4. FORTGANG, JOYCE W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics: UA Council 4: Who ' s Who 4; T22 2, 3, Treas. 4; AWS 2, 3, 4; Election Board 4; Homecoming 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. Arts and Sciences F-G FRASE, LAWRENCE T.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Psychology, Philosophy; Philosophy Club 3; Swimming Team 2, 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3. FREEMAN, LAWRENCE A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry, TA 1, 2, 3, 4 FRIED, AURELIA; Havana, Cuba; A.B. in French; ITA 1, 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. FRIEDLAND, JANET S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology FRIEDMAN, BARBARA; Long Beach, N. Y.; A.B. in Home Economics. GATES, ELLIOTT H.; Wilkes Barre, Pa.; A.B. in American Civilization. GEHMAN, DAVID J.; Paterson, N. J.; A.B. in Philosophy; Philosophy Club 3, Pres. 4; Law Club 3, 4. GIANNELL, JAMES A.; Ashtabula, Ohio; A.B. in Journalism. GIAMMI, PAULA H.; Scranton, Pa.; B.S. in Botany; AZ 1,2, 3, Sec. 4; BBB 4; SEA 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Sweetheart of UK 3, 4. GILDROY, CLARENCE T.; Haworth, N. J.; A.B. in Human Relations; OKA 1, 3, 4, Treas. 2; H2 1; Exchange Scholarship to Chile 2; AFROTC 1; Dean ' s List 1, 3. GILMOUR, NANCY C.; Pleasantville, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Wesley Foundation 3, 4. CLASSMAN, PHYLLIS G.; Clarks- burg, W. Va.; A.B. in Journalism; AE J 1, 2, 4, Pres. 3; Who ' s Who 4; 62 3, 4; Panhellenic Pres. 4; Sweetheart of EH 4. GLAZER, ELSA L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; A E 1, 2; Hillel 1; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. GLEASON, JAMES G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; A6 2, 3, 4. GOODKIN, JAMES K.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; AEII 1, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; IFC; Tempo Ed. 4. GOODMARK, PAULA R.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. GORDON, JAMES E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; H2 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; A6M 3, 4; BBB 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. GORELKIN, LEO; , Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; BBB 3, 4; A A 2, 3, 4. GOZAN- SKY, DAVID M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Food Technology; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. GRANITO, CHARLES E.; Bellmore, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; | Chemistry Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. 388 GRAY, BARBARA A.; Lake Parsippany. N. J.; A.B. in Biology; BBB 3, 4; Russian Club 3, 4; Propeller Club 4; SU Board of Governors 3; Jr. Counselor 2, 3, 4; Woman ' s World 1. GREEN, BINNA S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. GREEN, SHEILA R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; TAX 4, V. Pres. 3; 22 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 1; SMPTE 4; Hillel. GREENBERG, CAROLE L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Pre-Law Assoc. 3; Counsel of UN 3; F22 3; Dean ' s List 3. GREENBERG, HARRIS S.; Tucson, Ariz.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AEH 4; CM Fencing Assoc. V. Pres. 3, 4; MRHA 3, 4. GROSS, PETER R.; Mill Valley, Calif.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; 2X 2, 3, Sec. 4; AEP; Swim- ming Team 3, 4. GROSSMAN, MARVIN J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Art Club 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. GULOTTY, ROBERT J.; Long Beach, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. GUNN, RODERICK M.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Journalism; Hurricane Asst. News Ed. 3. HACKETT, HAROLD E.; Portland, Me.; B.S. in Bot- any; Sea Devils 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2 HALLER, JOSEPH S.; River Forest, 111.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; 2X 3, Sec. 4. HALUNAN, PETER; Chicago, 111.; Radio-TV-Film; RAM 3, 4; AEP 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; SMPTE 2. Pres. 3, 4. HAMMETT. MARLENE D.; Clewiston, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. HANNA, PATRICIA M.; Pottstown, Pa.; B.S. in Zoology; AAA 1, Treas. 2; A6M; Band 2, 3, 4; Canterbury 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. HANNA, STAN- LEY G-; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology BOH 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. HANNAU, MICHAEL P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; K2 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4; RAM 4; Ibis 4; Hurricane 4; Tempo 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1,2. HARRIS, MICHAEL L.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology: TE 3, 4; Ski Club 2; HARROLD, SONJA S.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; A9E 1, 2, 3, 4; BBB 3, 4: AEA 3, 4; Chemistry Club; Dean ' s List 2, 3. HART, WOLF JEANNE; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; 2AT; Z H 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. HEINEMAN, JANE M.; Flossmoor, 111.; A.B. in Art; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4. G-J Arts and Sciences FIRST ROW: HENNINGS, LEROY JR.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; KA 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4. HERRERO, BLAS C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Iron Arrow 4; OAK Sec.-Treas. 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; TKA Sec.-Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4: SBG 2, 3, 4; Union Board of Governors 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, Co. Comm. 4: Debate Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. HILL, SUZANNE M.; Rochester, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AAH 2, 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2. 3. HTTA, SARAH C.; Santurce, Puerto Rico; B.S. in Fashion Design; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4: International Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HOAR, JAMES W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AFROTC 1, 2. HODGMAN, PARKER E.; Eau Gallic, Fla.: A.B. in Government; nK 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, 4; MRHA Pres. 3, 4; Government Conference Rep. 3. HONIGMAN, FRED K.; Philadelphia, Pa.; A.B. in Art; 2A 2, 3, 4; Art Club 3; Dean ' s List 3; HOOD, JOHN B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. SECOND ROW: HOPPENSTAND, GREGORY B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. HRE- HOVCIK, JOHN S.; Lake Worth, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 3, 4; Chorus 3; AROTC 3, 4. HUFFNAGLE, DAVID R.; Philadelphia, Pa.; A.B. in History; TKA 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; IFC 2, 3, 4. HUNTER, ROBERT J.; Morristown, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; H2 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4; A6M Treas. 3, 4; 2 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. INDGIN, SIDNEY N.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry; BBB 2, 3, 4; H2 1, 2, 3; Pershing Rifles 1; AROTC 1. IRVING, STEPHEN G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. JACOBSON, EM- ILY G.; Charleston, W. Va.; B.S. in Physics; Union Board of Governors 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; Main Residence Pres. 4; Woman ' s World Editor 3; Dean ' s List 3. JOHNSON, ARNOLD B.; Ludington, Mich.; A.B. in Speech; Ski Club 4. 389 JOHNSON, JIMMY L.; Charlotte, N. C.; A.B in Radio-TV-Film, Drama; Wesley Founda- tion. JUDICE, SONIA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Fashion Merchandising; AAA; TAX 3, V. Pres. 4; Tempo Girl 3; Fashion Ed. 4; Ibis Princess 2. KAABE, DOTTIE H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. KALLAN, JOEL P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; AEA 2, 3, 4; BBB 3, 4. KAMIS, DANIEL S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; HME 2, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Union Board of Gov- ernors 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. KAPLAN, DORLENE V.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Dean ' s List 2, 3. KASHDIN, GLADYS S.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art. KATZ, SUSAN E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. FIRST ROW: LAWYER, ELIZABETH A.; Berwick, Pa.; B.S. in Business Ed-f ucation; AAH 1, 2, 3, 4. LAZZARA, ERLINE F.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in English; Hurricane 1; Tempo 1. LEACH, THEODORE E.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. SECOND ROW: LEALI, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. LEBEDEKER, MICHAEL D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; RAM 3, 4; 2AX 3, 4; Hurricane Copy Ed. -Sports Ed. 3; Tempo Editor 4. LEFF, CECELIA B.; Roselle, N. J.; A.B. in Speech Correc- tion; 2AH 3, 4; Drama Club 1. KESSLER, LEONARD P.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. KILGARD, PATRICIA D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; 2AII 3, 4; Canterbury 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. Arts and Sciences J-L FIRST ROW: KING, MATTHEW M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, Drama; 1, 2, 3. KINGSBURY, MASON B.; Taunton, Mass.; A.B. in Geology; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4. KIRCHENBAUER, STANLEY J.; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Chem- istry; ATfl 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. KIRSCHNER, RITA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in American Civilization; 22 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3; Sweetheart of TA 4. KIRTLEY, DONALD D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2AE; Dean ' s List 3. KITCHIN, RUTH H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in German; A A 3, 4; 112 Treas. 3, 4. KONIG, GLORIA M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art History; K 4; AAA Sec. 1, 2; A6M 3, V. Pres. 4; Art Club 3, 4; T22 1, 2; Bor- den Outstanding Freshman Award 1; Canterbury Scholarship Award 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. KORSEN, RICHARD S.; Forest Hills, N. Y ; A B in Radio-TV-Film; AEP; MOT. SECOND ROW: KRACKER, HERBERT F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. KUHN, WILLIAM E. HI; Albany, N. Y.; A.B. in History, Hispanic- American Studies. LAFRANKIE, WILLIAM A.; Elizabeth, Pa.; B.S. in Food Technology; Chemistry Club 4. LAMAR, CELITA P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in French; HB ; HA 3, 4; A6M 3, Sec. 4; French Club 3, 4; Ger- man Club 3, Treas. 4; Russian Club 4, Treas. 3: Dean ' s List 2, 3. LAREAU, GERMAINE G.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; HA 3, 4. LARSON, LARRY; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Political Science; French Club 3; Pre-Law 4. LASSMAN, IRA F.; Beechurst, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; 2AM 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2. LAWRENCE, MILES B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; HME 4, Sec. 3; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC 3; Dean ' s List 2. 390 LEON, HENRY V.; Golden Beach, F!a.; B.S. in Zoology ' ; Biology Club; German Club 3, 4; MRHA 3, 4. LEVINE, MARY ANNE; Flushing, N. Y.; B.S. in Nursing; ITA 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses Assoc. 2; Main Residence Jr. Counselor 2, 3; Sec. 4; LEVINS, HAROLD P.; Union, N. J.; A.B. in Art; K2 1, 2, 3 Pres. 4; IFC 4; Art Club 2, 3, 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. LOCK- WOOD, SARAH; Springfield, 111.; A.B. in English; AXfl 4, Sec. 3; New- man Club 4. LOKAU, HILDA M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; HA 3, 4; French Club Treas. 2, 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. LONG, ROBERT B.; Savannah, Ga.; B.S. in Physics; A6M 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. LOWELL, SHERYL; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. LUSK, CLARA V.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Nurses Assoc. MAINOR, JAMES P.; Eufaula, Ala.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; H2 1, 2, 3; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; AROTC Outstanding Sophomore 2; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3. MALONEY, RONALD J.; Hendcrsonville, N. C.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; TKE Pres. 4; TIT 4; AAZ 4; SMPTE 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 2, 3, 4. MANAS, NATHAN; Surfside, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. MANIET, YVONNE M.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Home Economics; AZ 2, 3; Home Economics Club; Dean ' s List 3. MARAVELAS, GREGORY K.; N ew York, N. Y.; B.S. in Biology; BBB 3, Pres. 4; AROTC 1, 2. MARCINKO, PATRICK J.; Olyphant, Pa.; A.B. in Russian; Band 2. MARGEL, DIANE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AAA 1, 2; A9M 3; Russian Club 2, 3; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. MARGOLIN, MARTIN P.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; TKE 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2. MARGOLIS, CHARLOTTE H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. MAR- GULIS, JEROME J.; University City, Mo.; A.B. in Psychology; MAR- TINS, DELANO; Elizabeth, N. J.; A.B. in Government; ATU 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2; Who ' s Who 4; Election Board 3; Student Welfare Sec. 3, 4; Campus Charity Chest 2; Carni Gras Committee 2, 3, 4. MASLOW, AN- TONIA F.; Teaneck, N. J.; A.B. in Interior Design; TZZ 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Main Residence Treas. 4, Rep. 3; Ibis 3. L-M Arts and Sciences FIRST ROW: MASSEY, JANETTE V.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Speech-Hearing; Xfi 4; 2AH 4; Pre-Law Club 4. MAY, BRUCE M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History. MAYFAIR, JUDITH E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Drama, Speech; Drama Guild 1; Radio-TV Guild 1, 2; Ski Club 1: Hillel 1. McCARTHY, GRACE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. McCARTHY, JOSEPH P.; Bayonne, N. J.; A.B. in Journalism: ZAX Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3; Hurricane Asst. Sports Ed. 2, 3. McCOLLISTER, CHARLES H.; McAllen, Texas; A.B. in Spanish; Drama Guild 1: Radio-TV Guild 1; Ski Club 1; Baptist Student Union 1, 4. Mc- COLLUM, PATRICIA A.; Palatka, Fla.; A.B. in English; BBB 4; Board of Publications 4; UA 4; Tempo 4. McCORMICK, JAMES J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4: Opera Guild Workshop 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: McCOY, STEPHEN E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Physics; Dean ' s List 2. Mc- FARLANE, ALBERT J.; Dayton, Oregon; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; SMPTE 3, 4. McKIE, RONALD H.; Mystic, Conn.; A.B. in Psychology; ZH; MRHA 3, 4. MEDINA, JUDITH E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; ALFA 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; SBG 2, 3, 4; International Club 3. MESSINEO, AN- THONY J.; Rochester, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. METZGER, CHARLES E.; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry-; Newman Club 3. MEYER, MI- CHAEL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; HZ: Psychology Honorary; Hil- lel 1, 2; Dean ' s List I, 2. MEDDLETON, NORMAN G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Dean ' s List 1. 391 MIGNAULT, WALLACE E. JR.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; A.B. in Zoology. MILLER, WIL- LIAM L.; Seminary, Miss.; B.S. in Chemistry. MILMED, M. RONALD; North Miami, Fla.; BS in Geology; TA 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2; German Club 1, 2. MIRANDA-CAR- DENAS, RAFAEL; Santurce, Puerto Rico; A.B. in History. MOORE, KENT A.; Charlottesville, Va.; A.B. in English; Who ' s Who 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; ROA 3, 4; AROTC; Track 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3. MORVILLO, GERALD C.; North Providence, R. I.; B.S. in Chemistry. NEMECEK, RAYMOND A.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4; Ibis Flyers 4. NEWHOUSE, ROBERT E.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Government; A A 2, 3, 4; German Club 2, Pres. 3, 4; Interna- tional Club 3, 4; Collegiate Council for UN 2, State Collegiate Chmn 3, 4; Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4. NICHOLS, NELSON J.; Scranton, Pa.; A.B. in Government; K2 1 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4. O ' HARA, JAMES M.; Lake Park, Fla.; B.S. in Chemis- try; MRHA 4. FIRST ROW: RABINOWITZ, BARBARA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Nurs- ing; Nurses Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS Counselor 4. RAIN, LLOYD H.; Toronto, Canada; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; AEP 3, 4; MOT 3, 4. RANDALL, SUSAN E.; Lynchburg, Va.jJ A.B. in Sociology; AE 3, Sec. 4. SECOND ROW: RASCATI, ROBERT D.; New Haven, Conn.; A.B. in History; French Club 1, 2, 4. RASHTI, JEANETTE; Fort Worth, Texas; A.B. in Sociology; 22 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. RATNER, ANNETTE M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2AI 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4. Arts and Sciences M-R FIRST ROW: OLLER, WILLIAM L.; Tucson, Ariz.; B.S. in Chemistry. OVERPECK, NANCY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics Education; NKT 4; K 3, 4; AAA 1, V. Pres. 2; A6M 3, 4; BBB 3, 4; Home Economics Honor Society 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; SRA 2, Treas. 1; Christian Science Organization 1, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 2, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3. PACE, RICHARD K.; Englewood, N. J.; A.B. in English; German Club 3, Parliamentarian 4; Hurricane 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 4; Hillel 3, 4. PACKARD, ROBERT K.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film. PAFUMI, ADRIENNE F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology; AEJ 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2. PALA CIN, ANGELES; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. PARRISH, KATHERINE M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; AAA 1, 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2. PATNIK, JOSEPH W.; Surf- side, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AEA 4; BBB 4; A O 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. SECOND ROW: PERROTTI, JOHN L.; Bronx, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; IIKA 2, 4, Pres. 3; L ' Apache 3, 4. PERTLE, BRUCE L.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 3, 4; Drama Guild Technician Award 3. PETTIS, ANDREW A.; Falls Church, Va.; A.B. in Human Relations. PHILLIPS, JUDITH A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; TAX 3, Sec. 4. PODUBYNSKY, ZORIA Z.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. POPEK, MORTON; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; 2AM 1, 2, 3, 4. PRESSETT, EARL S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. PRITCHARD, MARILYN M.; Arlington Heights, 111.; A.B. in Psychology. 392 FIRST ROW: REDMAN, HELEN L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. REMMY, FREDERIC K.; Verona, Pa.; A.B. in Philosophy; AXA 4; Iron Arrow 4; OAK 4; M Club 4; Football 2, 3. RICHTER, DON A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; TA 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. RIDINGS, CAROLE G.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; KKF 1, 2, 3, 4; SMPTE 2, 4, Sec.-Treas 3; Women ' s Residence Council Pres 1; SBG Senator 1, 2, 3. RTVERA-CORDOVES, TOMAS; Santurce, Puerto Rico; A.B. in Psychology. ROBERT!, MARIO; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; Radio-TV Guild 1, 3, 4, Pres. 2. ROBERTS, ALAN O.; Bangor, Me.; B.S. in Zoology. ROBINS, BARBARA M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; A E 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; Panhellenic Treas. 3, Sec. 4. SECOND ROW: ROBINSON, JOHN A.; Dearborn, Mich.; A.B. in Psychology; AXA 2, 4, V. Pres. 3; L ' Apache 3, 4; Playwrite of Year Award. ROCCO, NOLA G.; East Northport, Long Island, N. Y.; A.B. in American Civilization; Pre-Law Club 4; Newman Club 4. ROSENBERT, ROBERT K.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AXA. ROSENHAUS, LAWRENCE M.; Morristown, N. J.; A.B. in Sociology; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC Band of Honor 2, 3. ROSSI, NICHOLAS H.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in History; Newman Club 4. RUBINSTEIN, RONALD P.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. RUSHING, JOHN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; ZX 1, 2, 3, 4. RUSSELL, WILLIAM G.; Ft Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. R-S Arts and Sciences FIRST ROW: SELDNER, ALAN; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. SEMPEPOS, MARIA A.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Eng- lish. SEVALD, LEE P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club Sec. 1, Treas. 2: Chemistry Club 4; Latin-American Sub- Commission 1, 2; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: SHANER, ALICE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology. SHARFF, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Nurses Assoc. 3. 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3. SHEFFIELD, FRANCES M.; Charleston, S. C.; A.B. in Com- mercial Art: ZTA 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Who ' s Who 4; Angel Flight 3, 4; TAX 3, Treas. 4; Main Residence House Council Pres. 3; AWS V. Pres. 4; Panhellenic V. Pres. 4; Sisters of Minerva 4. SAUNDERS, DAVID D.; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Mathematics; German Club 3, 4. SCHER- MER, SUSAN W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; SAT; Dean ' s List 2. 3. SCHLETTER, PHILIP; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. SCHNEIDER, JOEL; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Chemistry; AEH 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. SCHNEIDER, KENNETH; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 3; Tempo 3; Hurricane 3. SCHU- BERT, CHARIS C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Eng- lish; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; A6M 2, 3, 4; UAE 3, 4; Hurricane 1, Asst. News Ed. 2, Fine Arts Ed. 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHUSTER, SANDRA J.; Gary, Ind.; A.B. in Sociology; AWS Counselor 2, 3, Judicial Court 4; Homecoming 4. SCHWARB, RON- ALD D.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; A A 4, Treas. 3. SCHWIETZ, ETHEL B.; St. Paul, Minn.; A.B. in English; SEA 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. SCOTT, MARY M.; Ashtabula, Ohio; B.S. in Retail Merchandis- ing; AXO 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Home Eco- nomics Honor Society Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, Pres. 4; SBG Sec. of Arts and Sciences 3. 393 SHEW, SUSANNE G.; Pough- keepsie, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociol- ogy; AF 1, 2, 4, V. Pres 3; Angel Flight 2, 3; Princess 4. SHOUSE, JOSEPH P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; 2X 2, 3, 4; Sec. 1; Who ' s Who 4; A6M 3, 4; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; OAK 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, Pres. 4; UA Senator 3; Honor Council 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. SHRIBER, SHERMAN P.; Bel- mont, Mass.; B.S. in Mathe- matics; 2AM 2, 4, Sec. 3; Chemistry Club 1. SICKING, RICHARD A; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 2K 1, 2, 3, 4; 2AE 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; KAM 3, 4; Union Board 2, 3, Pres. 4; Board of Student Publications 4; Ibis 2, Sports Ed. 3, Editor 4; M Book Editor 4; Newman Club 2, 3. SILVERSTEIN, ALAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Govern- ment. SMITH, KIRBY L.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Baptist Student Union 3, 4. SOBUSH, DANIEL K.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Geology; Geology Club. SOLOMON, PHYLLIS L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; t22 1, 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4. SPERBER, DAVID O.; Buffalo, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; KAM 3, 4; Radio-TC Guild V. Pres. 3; SMPTE 2, Sec 3, Treas. 4; Russian Club 2, 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, V. Pres. 2, Pres 3, 4. SPE- VACK, JEROME M.; Holly- wood, Fla.; A.B. in English; Folio Editor 2; Debate Team 3; Fla. Debate Championship 3. STANGLE, JAMES A.; Pom- pano Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Hu- man Relations; 2X 3, 4; Intra- murals 3, 4. STARCK, WAL- TER A. II; Islamorada, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 1. STAYSA, LEDA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AZ 3, V. Pres. 4; NKT 4; Who ' s Who 4; AAA 1, 2; A9M 3, 4; F22 2, 3, 4; Nursing Assoc. 1, 4, Sec. 2; AWS 2, 3, 4; Forensic Woman of the Year 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. STEINER, CLARENCE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. STEWART, IRMA C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; NKT 4; AAA 1, 2; BBB 3, 4; AEA 2, 3, V. Pres 4; A6M 3, V. Pres. 4; German Club 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Wesley Foundation 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. STOCK, WIL- LIAM H.; Lake Worth, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 1, 2, 3; Drama Guild Scholar- ship 3. STOEHR, SONJA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; KKF 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4; A A 3, Sec 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. STOKOLS, MICHAEL S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. FIRST ROW: STONE, DIANNA H.; Higganum, Conn.; A.B. in Sociology; KKF 2, 3, Sweetheart of ZBT 4. STORMONT, JOHN C.; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. Radio-TV-Film; Iron Arrow; AEP Pres 4; KAM 4; SMPTE 2, 3, 4; SE 2; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; Sebastian The Ibis 3, 4; SMPTE National Studc Member Award. STOWERS, HENRY B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalisi SUGARMAN, ROBERTA; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; T2 Woman ' s World Editor 4; New Dorm Judicial Board 4. SECOND ROW: SULLIVAN, JAMES T.; Central Falls, R. I.; A.B. in Spanish; Newman Clu 4. TABLATE, ALFREDO; Panama R. D.; B.S. in Zoology; TA ; Inti national Club. TANNER, CHARLOTTE L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spec Therapy. TAYLOR, K. PATRICIA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Art Club 3, Ibis 3; Wesley Foundation 2, 4, V. Pres. 3; AE4 Book Award 4; Dean List 2, 3. Arts and Sciences S- ' FIRST ROW: TENDLER, ERWIN; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; AEH 2, 3, 4. THAL, JAY M.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Government. THIEL, BERNARD S.; Setauket, Long Island, N. Y.; A.B. in History. THOMPSON, JOHN B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Geology; Cavaliers 3; Track 3. SECOND ROW: THURSTON, LINDA D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; AF 4. TIPTON, ROSALIE G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; AZ 3, 4; Hurricane 3. TOLKIN, STANLEY J.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AEP 3, 4; Radio- TV Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Russian Club 1, 2, 3, 4; MOT 3, Treas.-V. Pres. 4. TRIMAS, ROBERT M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; AEII 1, 2, 3, 4. 394 FIRST ROW: TUCKER, ROBERT G.; Lexington, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology; 6X 1, 2, 3, 4; Sea Devils V. Pres. 1; Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club 1, 2; MRHA Ad- visor 3, 4. VanDINE, PAUL E.; Apopka, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; Iron Arrow 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 3, 4; AZE 2, 3, 4; HZ 1, 2, 3, 4; 6A 3, V. Pres. 4; UA Council; SRA 4, Sec. 2; Pres. 3; Wesley Founda- tion 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; General Motors Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Award 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. VAN VLffiT, BENJAMIN F.; Red Bank, N. J.: A.B. in Journalism; Hurricane News Ed. 3. VESPOLE, ANTHONY M.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. VEVERKA, JOANNE :mi, Fla.; A.B. m ' Geography; STl 2, 3, 4; T T 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1. 2. 3, 4. VIGRASS, RICHARD M.; Springdale, Pa.; A.B. in Journalism; A 0 2. 3: SMPTE 3, 4. VIOLI, FRANK; Massena, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV- Film; ZX 3, 4: AAZ 4; Radio-TV Guild 4: SMPTE 3, 4; Tempo; Hurri- cane; Newman Club 4. WAGNER, RONALD A.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; A.B. in Journalism. SECOND ROW: WALLEY, DAVID Z. JR.; Chattanooga, Tenn.; A.B. in English: KZ 1, 2, 3, 4; TFP 2, 4, Pres. 3; French Club 1; Delege Au Cinema 1; Parent Age Assoc. Ed. 4. WALLMAN, THEODORE D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A. B. in Psychology. WALTER, SUE E.; New Haven, Conn.; A.B. in English; Pep Club 4; Ski Club 1, 2; Jr. Counselor 2; Orchestra 1; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, 4. WALTON, DONNA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Nursing Assoc. 1, 2, 4; Dean ' s List 3. WATTS, ANN D.; Winnetka, 111.: A.B. in Geography, Sociology; TOT 4; Dean ' s List 3. WATTS, FREDERICK M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, Drama; A6 2, 3, 4; West- minster Fellowship 1, 2, 3. WEBER, EVELYN; Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. in Sociology. WEHR, RICHARD F.; Hammond, Ind.; B.S. in Biology; Ben 3, 4. T-Z Arts and Sciences FIRST ROW: WEINER. MARVIN H.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; TE 1, 2, 4, Treas. 3; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow 4; Omega Treas. 3, 4; IFC Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Arts and Sciences V. Pres. 4; Senior Class V. Pres. 4; SBG 2; Honor Court 2: Homecoming 4. WEINGARTEN, RICHARD; Lawrence. N. V.: A.B. in Psychology: Ski Club 4; Ibis Flyers 4; Hillel 4. WELLS, BARBARA D.; Winter Haven, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. WHORL, CHARLES A.; Riviera Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: HKA 3, 4: German Club 3. WITTA. BRUCE E.; Naperville, 111.; B.S. in Zoology, Chemistry: ZX 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricane Advertising Mgr. 3: AFROTC 1, 2. WILSON, BRUCE E.; Palatka, Fla.: A.B. in History; HZ 1, 2. 3. 4: 9A 3, Pres. 4: AMS 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. 2, 3. 4. WITMER, VANNAH W.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Art: Art Club 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. WOESSNER, SONDRA; East Liverpool, Ohio: B.S. in Nursing; ZTA 3, 4; Nurses Assoc. 1, 2; Main Residence House Council Treas. 3. SECOND ROW: WOHL, MATT L-; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; TE ; HZ; Dean ' s List 1. WORLEY, ROBERT G.; Miami, Fla.; AJJ. in Psychology. WYLffi, EDWARD H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; ZX 1, Sec. 2; MA 2; Steuben Society- Book Award 2; Dean ' s List 3. YESTE, DDCON; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. ZAWKIEWICZ, KATHERINE H.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Psychology; French Club 4; Ski Club 3, 4. ZERBEY, WILLIAM M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Engineers Club 1, 2, 3: Institute of Radio Engineers; ACE; Russian Club 4. ZUCKERMAN, ELLEN R.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Economics; Who ' s Who 4; XKT 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; A9M 2, 3, 4; Eaton Hall Pres. 4, Court 3: Jr. Counselor 3, FZZ 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. 395 ALLEN, JAMES B.; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KS 4. AMAR, RAFAEL; La Concepcion, Republic of Panama; B.B.A. in Economics. ANDREWS, GEORGE; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Airline Management; HS 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 4. AUG, CHARLES M.; Rockville Centre, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; EH. AVERBUCK, RICHARD A.; Newton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4-EII 3, 4. BAILEY, ERNEST L. JR.; Cabot, Ark.; B.B.A. in Finance; AROTC 1, 2, 3, Co. Comm. 4. BAILEY, THOMAS F.; Albany, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AFROTC 1, 2, Cadet Major 3, Cadet Lt Col. 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. BAKER, MARGARET E.; Winter Park, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Ski Club Sec. 1, 2, 3, 4. BAKST, DANIAL L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZBT Treas. 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4. BALKAN, IRWIN I.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4. School of Business A- FIRST ROW: BAMBER, JOSEPH H. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. BANNON, JOHN F. JR.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; ASII 3, Sec. 4; Propeller Club 4. BAKISH, GEORGE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; MA Treas 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 4. BAUSKE, DUANE B.; Des Plaines, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; KS 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; AK 3, 4; Senior Senator 4; Pep Club. BECK, RONALD M.; Westwood, N. J.; E.B.A. in Marketing; Tempo Photo Ed. 4; KAM 4. BECKHAM, HEYWOOD C. JR.; Union Springs, Ala.; B.B.A. in Finance; SAE 4. BEKKENHUIS, ALAN J.; Seaford, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; 4 MA 2, 3, Treas. 4; MRHA 1, 2, Pres. 3; Canes Club 2; Wesley Foundation 2, ' reas. 3. BELLMAN, MARSHALL L.; Toledo, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT. SECOND ROW: BERGERE, ROGER G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AFROTC 1; Fellowship of Religious Liberals 1, 2, 3, 4. BERMAN, HAROLD; Arlington, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BERNARDO, MICHAEL J.; Drexel Hill, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 1, 3, 4, Treas. 2; AK 4; L ' Apache 3, Sec. 4. BERNSTEIN, GERTRUDE A.; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; K 4; BT2 3, 4; Accounting Society 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. BERRISFORD, CHARLES JR.; Seroe Colorado, Aruba, Netherlands Antilles; B.B.A. in Management; A O 3, V. Pres. 4; Management Society 3, V. Pres. 4; MRHA 3, 4. BESS, HARVEY E.; Ansonia, Conn.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Hillel, 1. BEST, CHARLES F.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Man- agement. BIGBEE, RONALD D.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. 396 [FIRST ROW: BIRNHOLZ, HARVEY A.; Millburn, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE 2, 3, 4. BLANK, JOHN L,; Miami, Fla.; B.B-A. in Accounting; A9. BLANKENSHIP, LOWELL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. BLOSSER, JAMES J.; Lafayette, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2X 1, Treas. 2, Pres. 3, 4; OAK Sec.-Treas 3, Pres. 4; Iron Arrow 3, V. Pres. 4; Who ' s Who 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, V. Pres. 4; Omega 3, 4; Undergraduate Council V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Student Union Board Treas. 3, 4; Honor Council Chairman 4; Board of Student Publications 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. BLOWERS, NORMAN C. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B-A. in Marketing. BLUMENKRANZ, IRA: Newark, N. J.; B.B.A. in Advertising. BOYCE, ROLAND G.; Ligonier, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 4. BOYNTON, ERLE W. T.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2D 3, 4. SECOND ROW: BRACK, THEODORE D.; Long Branch, N. J.; B.B-A. in Management; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4. BRENNER, MARTIN J.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; B2P 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2. BRINSON, LUTHER B. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4. BRONFMAN, LEWIS; New Brunswick, N. J.; B.B-A. in Finance; TA 1, 2, 3, 4; AK 2: Pep Club 3; Pre-Law Club 3; SBG 2. BROSS, JERROLD A.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Dean ' s List 3, 4. BRUNNER, ROBERT L.; Rhinelander, Wis.; B.BJV. in Finance; A2II 3, V. Pres. 4; BBM Pres. 4. BUHL, HOWARD A.; Homestead, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 3, 4. BURMAN, VTVEK C.; Calcutta, India; B.B-A. in Marketing; 2A. B-C FIRST ROW: CLAIBORNE. ROBERT B.; Washington, D. C.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance. CLARK, HAROLD S.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; L ' Apache. CLIFFORD, DAVID J.; Worcester, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 4; Newman Club 4. SECOND ROW: CLUDER. MERLE G.; Terre Haute, Ind.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment. COHEN, SAMUEL G.; Keshaminy, Pa.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. COHN, LESTER A.; Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. BURTON, LELAND JR.; Lewes, Del.; B.B.A in Marketing; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4. BUSH, PAUL D.; Charleston, W. Va.; B.B.A. in Management. CALIFANO, RICHARD A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 4; Arnold Air Society V. Pres. 4; A FROTC Wing Comm. Cadet Col. 4; Distinguished Military Student 4; Professor of Air Science Award 3; Dean ' s List 3, 4. CAMPBELL, PAUL V.; South Portland, Me.: B.B.A. in Management. CANNATO, SAM A. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Management; TKE 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. CARRILLO, RAFAEL S.; Barranguilla, Colombia; B.B-A. in Marketing: SO 4; Propeller Club 3, 4. CENTODACATI, ANTHONY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in -Aviation Administration; New- man Club 2; AFROTC 1. CHERIN, BER- NARD M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting. CHOYCE, CONRAD S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Cavalier 2, Treas. 3, 4; IES 2, 3. CHUZMIR, JOAN SUSAN; North Miami ' Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; 2AT 2, Sec. 3, 4; Ski Club 3. 397 COLBERT, JAMES J.; Watervliet, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; Propeller Club 3, 4; MRHA Rep. 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. COLEMAN, JANE P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2K 1, 2, 3, Pres 4; Wesley Foundation 1; YWCA 1, Treas. 2. COOPER, DAVID R.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management; SFI 4. COOPER, JOHN W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; A9 1, 2, 3, 4; AK4 3, 4; UA Development Coun- ci ' l 4; APO 1,2. COOPER, ROBERT S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. CORDELL, THOMAS R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. CORPUEL, MARK H.; Eastchester, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE 1, 2, 3, 4. COURT- RIGHT, JOHN A.; Denver, Colo.; B.B.A. in Management; AK 2, 3, 4; Cavaliers 2, Sec. 3, Pres 4; AROTC. CREW, JOHN W.; Stuart, Iowa; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, V. p res . 4 ; German Club 3, Sec. 4; Pre-Law Club 3, 4; Sri 4. CRIPPEN, BERNARD S.; York, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC 2, 3, 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. FIRST ROW: DOUGHTRY, JOHN T.; Key West, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accoun ing. DRISSELL, H. MIKE; St. Louis, Mo.; B.B.A. in Marke ing. DUBBS, HENRY M.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; A2II 2, 3, Treas. 4; Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; AFROTC SECOND ROW: DUBERSON, CHARLES H.; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.B.A. Aviation Management; IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4; Iron Arrow Sec. 3 Treas. 4; SAT 3, Treas. 4; ASH 3, 4; Pep Club 1, V. Pre 2, 3, Pres. 4; Bridge Club 3; Young Democrats Club 3, 4j Cheerleader 4. DUBIN, BLOSSOM F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TAX 2, 3, 4; Human Relations Club 1; Hillel 1, 2, 3. DUFFIN, JOHN M.; Syracuse, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Foreign Trade, Marketing; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 4; Pre-Lav Club 3. 4. Business C- FIRST ROW: CRITZER, WILLIAM E.; East Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting. CROWGEY, DAVID A.; Wytheville, Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3, 4. CRUMMER, JAMES F.; Lansing, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; Dean ' s List 3, 4. CULLIANANE, PAUL H.; Chelmsford, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Rifleteam 1, 2, Capt 2, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4. CURCI, FRANCIS M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 2, 3, Pres. 4; Iron Arrow 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Letterman 2, 3, 4; Outstanding Athlete 2; Outstanding Varsity Football Player 2; M Club Award 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. CURSON, ELLIOTT R.; Phila- delphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Advertising; SAM 1, 2, 3, 4; AA2 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2; Hillel Treas 1, 2, 3; Tempo Art Director 4; AFA Award 3. DANZIGER, CAROLE M.; Helena, Ark.; B.B.A. in Business Education; 2AT Sec. 1, 2, 4, Treas. 3; UA Business Sec. 3, 4; Angel Flight 3, 4; Buseda 1; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Princess 4; ZBT Sweetheart 4. DAVIS, ROBERT H. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; K2 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: DE LOACH, WILLIAM S.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management: 2X 1, 2, 3, 4. DIAMOND, MURRY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Propeller Club 4; Finance Club 4. DILLON, PATRICK J.; Ardmore, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management. DIXON, DWIGHT; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; A2II 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. DOLAN, LOUIS D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. DOLINGER, DAVID M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEH 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1; Dean ' s List 3. DOLINGER, MYRNA H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education. DORSTE, GEORGE C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Iron Arrow; SFI Pres. 2, 3; Management Society Pres. 3, 4. 398 FIRST ROW: DURKEE, PETER H.; Ossining, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. DUSENBERRY, THOMAS L.; Pittstown, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; K2 2, 3, 4; AK 3, 4; Management Society 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4. DUVAL, ROBERT C.; Washington, D. C.; B.B.A. in Management. DVORAK, DAVID H.; Roselle, 111.; B.B.A. in Finance; ATfi. EDKINS, DAVID W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; 4 A6 4; H2 1; Arnold Air Society 3, Sec. 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; ROA 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. EDWARD, MARTHA W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. EGAN, JAMES A.; Oak Park, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Society Treas. 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. EISENMAN, RICHARD L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; AEH Sec. 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: ELLENBURG, CARL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ROA 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. EMDEN, MARK J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin- istration; 6X 2, Sec. 3, Treas.-Pres 4; AK 3, Sec. 4; Ski Club 1; Demolay Club 3; AFROTC 1. EMERY, ARLO A. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 4; Von Steuben Society 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. ESKENAZI, GEORGE J.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EH 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2. ESSEN, RICHARD J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Gov- ernment; Who ' s Who 4; TA 4, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3, Pres 3, 4; TKA 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; IFC 2, 3, 4; UA Council 3, 4; Senator 1, 2; Public Affairs Club 4, V. Pres. 1, 2, 3. ETZWEILER, WILLIAM D.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FEIN, BRUCE F.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting, Finance; TE Treas. 4; Pep Club 3, 4. FIRESTEIN, HAROLD; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. D-G Business FIRST ROW: FREIFELD, LEON E.; Freeport, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing ZX 2, 3, 4; AA2 3, Sec 4; Hurricane 3, 4. FRIEDMAN, DONALD M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GARDNER, JAMES W.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; KT 2, 3, 4. atCOND ROW: GARRETT, JOSEPH B.; Belmar, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society 3, V. Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. GEORGE, NANETTE P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAA. GEORGE, WILLIAM F. JR.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance: A6 1, 2, 3, 4. FISCHER, ROBERT A.; Somerville, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; IIAA; Ski Club 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3. FISHER, ALLEN P.; Bridge- ton, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; T6T 4; AROTC 3, 4; Hillel. FISKE, ALAN P.; Hillside, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; $2A Sec. 2, Treas. 3; AFROTC; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. FISKE, BRIAN S.; Baldwin Long Island, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 2, 3. FLAHERTY, JOHN J.; Belmont, Mass.; B.B.A. in Economics. FLEISCHER, NATALIE H.; Biddeford, Me.; B.B.A. in Management; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. FRANK, LAWRENCE F.; Minneapolis, Minn.; B.B.A. in Management. FRASER, LEWIS A.; Jacksonville, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; GX 3,4. FREED, ABRAHAM B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FREEDMAN, ROBERT A.; Durham, N. C.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AM 1, 2, 3; Golf Team 4. 399 FIRST ROW: GETZ, WILLIAM M.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GIEBLER, ROB- ERT H.; Hempstead, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA 2, 3, 4; ASH 3, 4; MRHA; AROTC 1, 2. GILBERT, EDWARD C.; Syracuse, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA Sec. 2, 3; A2II 3, 4; AFROTC 1. GLOSSER, DANIEL I.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; HA 3, Treas. 2, Pres. 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. GODFREY, EDWARD W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; SFI 3, Treas. 4; Dean ' s List 2. GOLDBERG, MARSHALL; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; ROA 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1. GOLDIN, MARTIN B.; Teaneck, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A4 f2 1, Sec. 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Chemistry Club 1; Pep Club 4; MRHA 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. GOLDSMITH, JACQUELYN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SECOND ROW: GOLDSTEIN, JOEL D.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GORDON, PHOEBE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAA 1; BF2 3, 4; TAX 4; F22 1, 2, 3, V. Pres 4; Dean ' s List 1. GOTTLIEB, HOWARD; Monti- cello, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; STI 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 4. GRAI EVERETT W.; Linwood, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; AK 3, 4. GRA JOHN W.; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; Ibis Business Mgr. 4; Board of Publications; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. GREI RICHARD A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. GRIEPER, STUART M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GRONINGI WALTER D.; Suring, Wise.; B.B.A. in Finance. Business G- GROSS, ROBERT S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE 1, 4, Sec. 2, Treas. 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. GROTH, WILLIAM R.; Glen Rock N. J.; B.B.A. in Management. GUERRIERO, JOHN C.; Ft. Pierce, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; MRHA 3, Treas. 4; Newman Club 3, 4. HAI MAN, CLINTON E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; A2II 1, 2, 3, 4. HARP, KELVIN J.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Wesle Foundation Council 3, 4. HARRIS, DAVID K.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 6X 1, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3. HAUGER, GUY F.; Lig- onier, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; A2II 2, 3, Pres. 4; Pro- peller Club 2, 3. HAYES, JOHN F.; Boston, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HAYLEY, KATHRYN; England, Arkansas; B.B.A. in Business Education; Buseda 3, 4; AWS 3, 4. HEETLAND, RODNEY G.; Clear Lake, Iowa; B.B.A. in Marketing. HENSLEY, ROGER F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. HERMAN, VINCENT E.; Allentown, Pa.; B.B.A. in In- dustrial Management; A2II 3, 4; SFI 4; Propeller Club 3, 4; Newman Club 4. HERSHKOWITZ, H. MICHAEL; Schenectady, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. HILL, RONALD M.; Aurora, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting. HILLIER, LIL- LIAN P.; Quincy, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Xfi 1, 3, Treas. 4; Angel Flight 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, Sec. 4; Jr. Counselor 1, 3; Sweet- heart of KA 3. HOAGLAND, PETE B.; Short Hills, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; K2 2, 3, 4; L ' Apache 4, Pres. 3. HOCHSTEIN, ALLEN; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. HOL- LAND, GEORGE R.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. HOR- WITZ, LAWRENCE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: 2A. IDEN, FREDERICK L.; Auburn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X 1, 2; AFROTC 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2. 400 IRMER, DAVID C.; Ukiah, Calif.; B.B.A. in Marketing. IRVING, ROB- ERT E.; Quakertown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Business Administration; Manage- ment Club 3. JACKSON, KENDALL B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; A9 1, 2, 3, 4. JACOBSON, VIKTOR; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; SFI 3, 4. JENSEN, ROY J.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: AK 2, 4, Treas. 3: Management Society Sec. 3. KAPLAN, STANLEY P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2H 2, 3, 4. KASWAN, JOEL I.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. KAY, STEVEN L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. KAYAL, RAYMOND K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. KEITH, THEODORE H.; Hunrington, N. Y.; B.BA. in Management; M Club 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4. KELLY, DONALD B.; Yeadon, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; HKA 1, 2, 3, 4; Iron Arrow; AK . KEMP, JOHN N.; Arcadia, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; TKE 4; AFROTC. KENDALL, JOAN D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration: SAT 3, Sec. -4: K 3, 4; SAT 3, Sec. 4; BF2 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. KENNEDY, RICHARD B.; Covington, Tenn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IAE 1, 2, 3. KERTIS, JOSEPH J.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Finance; 2 V. D. 1, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. KIRSNER, STEPHEN; Mar- blehead, Mass.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management. KNIPSCHER. WILLIAM; Ridgewood, N. J.; B.B.A. in Business Manage- ment: K2 1, 2, 3, 4: AK 3, 4. KNOTT, DUNCAN H.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Management: K2 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; AK 3, 4; Management Society 4: AFROTC 1, 2. KOEZE, ALBERT S.; Grand Rapids, Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing; ASH 3. 4: ERA 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, Pres. 4. KOEZE, ROBERT P.; Grand Rapids, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 2, 3, 4; IIKA. I-L Business FIRST ROW: KORNAFEL, MICHAEL A.; Chicago, 111.: B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 2, 3, 4; AJ r 3. Sec. 4: Art Club 2, 3. KRAIGER, ALAN R.; Danbury, Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing; 2X 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4; Who ' s Who 4; AA2 Treas. 1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; HAE 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 1, Business Mgr. 2, Advertising Mgr. 3, Publisher 3, 4. KRAMER, ALBERT; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management: HA . KRASNER, DONALD; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; 2AM 2, 3, 4. KRAVTTZ, MORTON J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. LACOB, DAVID E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ATfl 2, Treas. 3, 4: AFROTC 1, 2. LAINE, PETER A.; Fitchburg, Mass.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; AXA 4; AK 3, 4: M Club 3, 4; Swimming Team 3, 4. LAMBERT, CLARK M.; Caracas, Venezuela: B.B.A. in Economics; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 4: ARE 2, 3, 4; UA Senior Rep.-Chmn. 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. SECOND ROW: LANDIS, DAVID L.; JefTcrsonville, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management; Basketball 2, 3, 4. LANDO, RONALD J.; Philadelphia, Pa.: B.B.A. in Industrial Man- agement. LAWTON, ABNER P. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. LEWIS, MASON C.; Franklin Sq., N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: A2II 3. Treas. 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. LffiBERMAN, BARRY J.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Government; EH 1, 2, 3, 4. LINDEN, SONDRA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Political Science: TOT 4. LINN, DAVID B.; Holland, Mich.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: K2 1, 2, 3, 4. UPMAN, PETER M.; Barre, Vt.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EH Sec. 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. 401 LOCKLIN, ROBERT L.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Management. LOEFFEL, SHELDON; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LOFF, SANFORD A.; North Miami, Fla.- B.B.A. in Accounting; TE 2. LOGLISCI, JOSEPH N.; Stanford, Conn.; B.B.A. in In- surance. LONDON, JACK; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LONG, JOHN E.; Brightwa- ters, Long Island, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SN 2, 3, V. Pres. 4. LOYD, MARTHA L.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.B.A. in Accounting; STI 3, Sec. 4. LU- BELL, MYRON S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; B2P Sec. 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. McCANNEY, EMMETT F. JR.; Bronxvile, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Aero Club 2; Newman Club 2. McCARTY, PHILIP N.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Florida Bankers ' Association Scholarship; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. FIRST ROW: MAXWELL, JOHN M.; Northbrook, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HKA 2, 3, 4. MEDINA, NICOLAS A.; Managua, Nicaragua; B.B.A. in Marketing; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. MEISTER, CAROL M.; Deerfield Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; New- man Club 1, 2; Buseda 3, Treas. 4; New Dorm Treas. 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. SECOND ROW: MESSER, ROBERT S.; Whitestone, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; BZP 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Pep Club 2. METZ, HAROLD E.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. MICHAELS, RICHARD B.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Finance; BSP 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Sea Devils 1; Ski Club 1. 4 Business L-M FIRST ROW: McDONALD, BRIAN P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Manage- ment. McENARY, ROSS E.; Nokomis, 111.; B.B.A. in Management. McGUIRL, PETER E.; Cranston, R. I.; B.B.A. in Business Management; AXA 2, 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4; AFROTC 1, 2; Sigma VD 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1,2,3, 4; Student Director of Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. McKNIGHT, JAMES A.; Avon-by-the-Sca, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management. McNAMARA, KENNETH R.; Glen Rock, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TKE 3; MRHA 1, 2; AFROTC 1. McNANAMY, THOMAS J.; Braddock, Pa.; B.B.A. in Sales Management; AAZ 3, 4; MRHA 2, 3, 4. MacDONALD, JOHN E.; Pompton Plains, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; STI 2, 3, 4; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: MacKENZIE, RODERICK C.; Sudbury, Ontario, Canada; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; Ibis Flyers 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4. MacKENZIE, WILLIAM E. JR.; Spring- field, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting. MAHANEY, ROBERT J.; Sharpsville, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; K2 1, 2, 3, 4; AK 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; AROTC 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Propeller Club 3; IFC 3; Carni Gras 3. MAISEL, ED- WARD H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; TE4 ; Dean ' s List 3, 4. MA- LOOF, GEORGE C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 4. MANER, ALBERT S.; McComb, Miss.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. MARINELLO, LEONARD F.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; TA Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Finance Club V. Pres. 4. MAUCH, ROBERT J.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. 402 FIRST ROW: MILLER, DAVID F.; Fond du Loc, Wis.; B.B.A. in Finance. MILLER, JACK H.; Toledo, Ohio; B.BJV. in Finance; Ibis Flyers Treas. 4; Pre-Law 4. MILLER, ROBERT L.; Washington, D. C.; B.B.A. in Industrial Manage- ment. MILLER, ROGER; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Economics-Psycology; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. MILLICAN, JOHN C.; Palatka, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; KA Treas. 3, Pres. 4; IFC 3, 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. MINICK, WILLIAM C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. MORALES, JOSE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Dean ' s List 4. MORRISON, BURKHART N.; Phila- delphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; A6 1, 2, 3, 4; AK 2, 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: MOYERS, KAGEY H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; 2X 2, 3, 4; AZII 3, 4. MYERS, RICHARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AROTC 1, 2; Food Fair Scholarship 2, 3, 4. NACHMAN, MALINDA A.; Greenville, S. C.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TAX 4; Marketing Club 4; Baptist Student Union 4; AWS 3, 4. NELSON, AMER W.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Finance; Finance Club 4. NEVINS, PETER; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B-A. in Mar- keting; Hurricane 3, Asst. Sports Ed. 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. NORDLIE, BOB O.; Lincolnwood, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4. NOR- TON, DONALD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. ORME, ROBERT D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. M-P FIRST ROW: PODBOY, DONALD L.; Clearwater, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Management: Radio-TV Guild 1, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3; Pres. 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. PODSAID, PATRICK A.; Syracuse, N " . Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2AT 4. POLLEY, ALAN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Honor Society 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: POLSKY, ARTHUR S.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Account- ing. POMERANTZ, RONALD L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; BF2 3, 4: K 3, 4; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; Accounting Society 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1,2. PURTTZ, LAUREN S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1. OSMAN, MICHAEL J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HP 2, 3, 4. OSTYNSKI, KENNETH J.; Newark, N. J.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; sri 2, 3, 4. OWENS, DONALD P.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; I A9 1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2; Propeller Club 4; Man- agement Society 4; Honor Court 2, 3. PALM- ER, PAUL W.; North Windham, Maine; B.B.A. in Marketing; A0 1, 2, 3, 4; Sea Devils 1. PALMER, ROBERT R.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; AT!) 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. PERLOWITZ, MARTIN W.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AM 1, 2, 3, 4; A2H 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. PERNA, LOUIS C. JR.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, Cadet Lt. Col. 4. PERRON, ROBERT E.; Brockton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 1. PETERSON, ROGER E.; Lincolnwood, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X 1, 2, 3, V. Pres 4. PEZZINO, THOMAS A.; Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 3, 4; AE 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. 403 FIRST ROW: RAMPACEK, BRIAN B.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. RANDELL, GORDON A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 Treas. 2, V. p res . 3, Pres. 4, 5; 4 MA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Tempo 2; Hur- ricane 3; A. P. Philips Advertising Achievement Award 5; A AS Outstanding Service Award 5; AFROTC 1. RANKIN, ROBERT M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BB.A. in Accounting; SX 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4. RAPEE, STUART M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; ASH 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4; IFC 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2. REDMOND, THOMAS G.; Escondido, Calif.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; K2 4. REID, ROBERT B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TA 2, 3, 4; Demolay Club 2, Treas. 3. RIGG, EDWARD C.; Seaside Heights, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management. ROCKWELL, WILLIAM D.; Freeport, Long Island, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; AAS 2, Treas. 3, 4; Tempo Advertising Mgr. 3, 4. SECOND ROW: RODACK, MARK S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Advertising; TE 3, 4, 5, 6; Hillel 3, 4. ROJAS, JOE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. ROLLINS, BUELL C. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; A9 1, 2, 3, 4. ROOD, SHEA L.; Marblehead, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AM 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSCHE, AL- FRED P.; Hillsboro, 111.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; 2AE 2, 3, 4; Aeronautical and Civil Engineers Society 1, 2. ROSEN, HARVEY M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; AFROTC 1, 2; Pre-Law Club 3, 4. ROSEN- BERG, HOWARD G.; Ft. Pierce, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; Fencing Club 4; UA 3, 4; Business Bulletin Ed. ROSENSTEIN, SAMUEL S.; Fairlawn, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EH 2, Sec. 3, 4; IFC 2, 3, 4. Business R-S ROSENTHAL, JAMES M.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SAM V. Pres. 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4; A2H 4; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Champion- ship 3. ROZEN, ROBERT A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. RUBIN, ROBERT T.; Troy, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 2A 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1; Hillel 1; Honor Court Deputy 2. RUBIN, STUART L; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; TE 3, 4. RUBINOFF, EDWARD G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE 1, 2, 3 , Pres. 4; Iron Arrow 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, Pres. 4; Honor Court 3; Tennis Captain 4; Honorable Mention All-American Tennis Team 4. RUHL, HENRY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SABINO, AN- THONY P.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Who ' s Who 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Scabbard It Blade 3, Sec. 4; ROA 1, 4; MRHA 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, B. G. Comm. 4; Newman Club 1, 4; Chicago Tribune Award ROTC 3; Superior Cadet Award ROTC 4. SALAY, JAMES M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 1. SALZMAN, DAVID S.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Insurance; 2A Treas. 2, Pres. 3, 4. SANDERS, JAMES L.; Stratford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. SAPODIN, LEWIS G.; Queens, New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Political Science; Rifle and Pistol Team 1,2; AFROTC 1, 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 4; MRHA 1, 2, 4. SAVITT, JOEL A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1; Account- ing Honor Society 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. SAVITZ, ALAN D.; Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EH 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; ROA Treas. 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4; ROA Senior Award 4; Outstanding Sophomore Award 2. SAX, ROBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting So- ciety 2, 3, 4. SAXON, CARTER T.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; AXA 1, Sec. 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 3. SCHAFFER, HAROLD N.; Honolulu, Hawaii; B.B.A. in Hispanic American Studies and History; K2 1, 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, 4; PLC Marine Platoon Leaders 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2; UM Scholastic Scholarship, Exchange to Chile and South America 3. SCHAFFNER, ROBERT F.; S. Huntington, Long Island, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Cavaliers 3, Sec. 4; SMPTE 4. SCHWARTZ, RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. SCHATZMAN, ARNOLD D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; Pre-Law Club 3, 4; Florida Citizenship Clear- ing House 3, 4. SCHEER, MICHAEL E. A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AO 2, 3, 4. 404 SCHMERER, HENRY M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; TA4 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4; Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; AK 2, 3, 4. SCHNEIDER, JAMES E.; Milwaukee, Wis.; B.B.A. in Finance; KZ; Sea Devils 4. SCHNEIDER, ROBERT R.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ATO 1, 2. Treas. 3, 4; IFC 2, 3; Pep Club 3. SCHRAM, CHARLOTTE K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society 3, 4; American Nurses Assoc. SCHUTTE, ROBERT G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; AZII 3, 4. SCHWEITZER, MARSHALL; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Govern- ment; Ski Club 1, 2; Hillel 3, 4; Fellowship of Religious Liberals 4; Pre- Law Club 4. SCHWUCHOW, RICHARD A.; Cheshire, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IHH 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4. SERNS, DAVID R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SHANDER, JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SHANLEY, WILLIAM F.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SHAVELL, MOR- TON L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TA 1; AZII 3, 4. SHECH- TER, BENJAMIN L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SHEITELMAN, PHILIP; South Orange, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; EH 1, Sec. 2, Treas 3, 4. SHEPARD, JOHN D.; Cocoa, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; KT 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1; Ibis Flyers 1; Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4. SHOCKETT, WILLIAM E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEH 2, 3, 4. SICLARE, OTTAVIO R.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 3, 4. SIEGAL, ARTHUR; Plainfield, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance. SIEGENDORF, ARDEN M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. SILVERSTEIN, RALPH G.; Brockton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; TE 3, 4. SILVER- STONE, LESLIE J.; Washington, D. C.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EH 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; L ' Apache 4. Business FIRST ROW: SINEATH, LLOYD E.; Charleston, S. C.; B.B.A. in Finance; BBM 4. SIPOWSKI, HENRY A.; Milwaukee, Wis.; B.B.A. in Finance. SKOP, ALAN R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 4; Philosophy Club 4. SLATTERY, JOHN F.; Norwood, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Society 3, 4. SMALL, RICHARD J.; Philadel- phia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEH Treas. 1, 2, 3, 4. SMITH, GEORGE F.; Akron, Ohio; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; ZX 2, 3, 4; 2AT 4; Varsity M Club 3, 4; Football 2; Track 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 2, 3; Ski Club 2. SMITH, RICHARD W.; Ardmore, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; 4 A6 4; AK 4; Ski Club 2, 3; Propeller Club 2, 3; 2 VD 3; Management Society 4. SPAIDE, CHARLES L.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Pershmg Rifles 1, 2, 3; Scabbard Blade V. Pres.; Chicago Trib- une Award 3; Cadet of Year 1; Sons of American Revolution Award; Daugh- ters of American Revolution Award. SECOND ROW: SPITZ, ROBERT H.; Olyphant, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance. SPRAGUE, GARY A.; Malone, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; ROTC 1. SPRENKEL, PAUL B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Management; Management Society 3. SPRINGER, ARTHUR C.; Biddeford, Maine; B.B.A. in Management; KZ 2, 3, 4. STAF- FORD, WILLIAM E.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; ZAT 3, 4; M Club 3, 4. STALLJNS, BRUCE E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZX 1, 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 4. STEELE, DAVID W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Inter-Varsity 3, 4. STEINHARDT, RAY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 3, 4. 405 FIRST ROW: STEWART, ALFRED D.; McKeesport, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting. STEW- ART, SANDRA E.; Winter Park, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AAII 1, Treas. 2, 3, Pres. 4; TAX 3, 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, 4. STOLLER, JOHN D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 4. STONE, ROBERT S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4. SUBLETT, GERALD G.; Plainfield, Ind.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. SULLIVAN, DAVID E.; Boston, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 211 1, Treas. 2, 3, 4. SYLVESTER, DAVID J.; Rocky Hill, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management. SZYMANEK, STANLEY A.; Wheeling, W. Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing; STI 3, 4; Newman Club 4. SECOND ROW: TAFT, RONALD H.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; TKE 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. TAPLIN, MARTIN W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; SBG Senator 1, 2; UA Sec. 3; Pep Club 2; Liberty Forum 1, 2. TATUM, CHARLES C. II; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviat ; on Management; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; ROA 3, 4; AFROTC Drill Team Executive Officer 1, 2; Ibis Flyers 1; 2AT 4. TAYLOR, WALTER G.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; SFI 1. TEETER, WIL- LIAM L.; Allentow n, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance. THIELE, WILLIAM L.; Johns- town, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. THOMPSON, HENRY R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. THOMPSON, JAMES E. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance and Management; 2X 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow 4; UA Student Court Chancellor; Intramural Boxing Championship 1,3. Business S-Z TOCKER, PAUL H.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government: HA . TUPLER, MELTON; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; TA ULREY, LAMAR D.; Wolcottville, Ind.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; HKA 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4; Arnold Air Society 3, Treas. 4; A2II 3, 4. UNDERWOOD, JERRY L.; Homestead, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pro- peller Club 4. VAN BUSKIRK, JAMES A.; Clinton, Mass.: B.B.A. in Accounting; STl 2. VAUGHAN, JOHN I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. VOSE, JAMES Q.; Livittown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administrattion; Ski Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. WALDRON, NEAL E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; A0 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 4. WEISS, HARVEY L.; Maplewood, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; EH 3, 4. WEISSLER, ROSE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting So- ciety 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Songfest 2, 3, 4. WELSH, STEPHEN A.; St. Louis Mo.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4. WHELAN, DA- VID J.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Newman Club 4. WILLIAMS, LUCIAN C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. WINTTER, ERNST G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. WOLFE, MIL- TON R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII 1, 2, 3, 4; A i fl 3, 4; Hurricane 3; Advertising Club of Greater Miami Award 3. WOLFE, FREDRICK J.; Grmnell, Iowa; B.B.A. in Management; 2AM 3, 4. YELEN, DAVID; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow 3, Pres. 4; OAK 3, 4; H2 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4; BT2 3, 4; K 3, 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; A ft 1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; A2II 3, Chancellor 4; Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; UA Council 3, 4; SBG Senator 2; Union Board of Governors 3, 4; Mae Bernice Jacobs Outstanding Freshman Award 1; Homecoming Chairman 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. ZASPEL, ANTON A.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 2, 3, 4. ZIM- NOCH, GABRIEL S.; Baltimore, Md.; B.B.A. in Management and Fi- nance; EFI 4; Iron Arrow 4; Glee Club 1; Newman Club 4; MRHA 2, 3, Pres. 4. ZWOON, YUL; Baffin Island, Canada; B.B.A. in Management; 2HX 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; KB 1, 2, 3, 4. 406 School of Education A-B ABRAMOWITZ, JEROME; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. BADER, MARLENE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Newman Club 1, 2; Junior Coun- selor 1, 2. BARON, LYNNE W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; 2AT 1, V. Pres 2, 3, 4; ACE 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. BARR, FREDERICK C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; Baseball 1. BAR- TEMUS, PAUL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemenary Education. BENAMY, RITA F.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; SAT 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; AH 2, Sec. 3, 4; Panhellenic 3, 4; SEA 4; AWS 1, 2, 4; Eaton Hall V. Pres. 1; SBG 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. BENDER, OLIVIA Z.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. BERG, JAYNE C.; Verona, Pa.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. BERG, MARLENE S.; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; IAII Sec. 1, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3; Panhellenic Council 3; Pep Club 2, 3; FTA 2, 3; Senator 1; Liberty Forum 1, 2, 3; Honor Court 3; T2S 1,2; Hillel 1,2,3. BERGER, ESTHER; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. BERMANN, ROBERTA J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE Treas. 2, 3. BOBO, EMMA; Tampa, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 3, 4; CEA 4; Hillel 3, 4. BOREN, RHODA L.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies and Geography; TOT 2, 3, Sec. 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3. BOROK, ELLA C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. BRAIDMAN, MAY D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in English. BRIDENSTEIN, NOLA; Marion, 111.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 3, Rep. to Joint Ed. Council 4; SEA 3, Treas. 4. BRUCE, MYRNA D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BRUNDAGE, NATALIE R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Busi- ness Education; HB4 " 1,2; Buseda 3, 4. - r - AN APPLE FOB THE TEACHER WHO BRINGS THE WORLD TO THE CLASSROOM FIRST ROW: BURKE, MARILYN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 3, 4; F22 3, 4; Woman ' s World 2. BURNS, PRISCILLA A.; Westbury, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AF 1, 2, Pres 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, Deputy Commander 3; AWS Counsellor 2, Judicial court 3, 4; Bd. of Governors 3; M Club Sweetheart 4; Sweetheart AXA 2, 3. CAMINITI, LORRAINE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; JEC 1, 2, 3, 4; F22 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; Jr. Class Rep. 3; Intra- murals 1; Joint Education Service Key 2. QUISLING, LINDA G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A E 1; Hillel 1. COHEN, LEI- THIA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; 2AT 1, 2, 3. COREY, WALTER M.; Latrobe, Pa.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; M Club 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4. CRAWFORD, NANCY C.; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. in Elementary Education; NEA 1, 2, 3, 4; ACE 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1. CRIM, MAE M.; Baltimore, Md.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation. SECOND ROW: CRUGER, FRANK A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art Education; UK 2, 3. Treas. 4. CURTISS, CAROLYN B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education. DAGER, DIGNA D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Spanish and Social Studies; International Club 3; Newman Club 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3. DANIELS, CAROL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AEH 1; NEA 2; FTA 2. DANSKY, AMY G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education. DAVIS, GERALD D.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; TE4 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, Treas. 4. DEAN, DAVID B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics; NEA 2, 3, 4; FEA 2, 3, 4; Inter-Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, V. Pres., Pres 4. DEIDERICH, HARRY W.; To- ronto, Ohio; B.Ed, in Physical Education; M Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Pedman Club; AFROTC 1,2. Education B-F DELISI, BARBARA ANN; Pelham Manor, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 1, 2, 4; SEA 4; ITA 3; Newman Club 1, 3, 4. DEVOE, CLIFTON B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. DOBKIN, JUDITH W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; A2E 2, 3, 4; AAA 1, V. Pres. 2; SEA 1, Sec. 2; NEA 1, 2; FEA 1,2; SBG 2; Hillel 1, 2; Fla. State Teacher Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. DODDS, ARENAH E.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. DONATELLI, PATRICIA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; AH 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4; Pem Club Treas. 2; Pern Outstanding Fresh- man Award 1. DOYAL, SAMUEL T.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education. DUNKEL, SHELDON A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; TE 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, Captain 4; AROTC 1, 2. EDELMAN, BARBARA J.; Laurelton, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 4; Eaton Hall Newspaper 1. EMBRY, MARTHA Y.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. EMOFF, FLORENCE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. EP- STEIN, SONIA F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics; SEA 3, 4. ETH- EREDGE, VIRGINIA; Augusta, Ga.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Xfl 2, 3, 4; ACE 3, 4; Newman Club 2. FARISS, ANN V.; Wilmington, Del.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; AII 3, 4; Pem Club 4, Pres. 3; WAA 3, 4. FELDMAN, BARBARA SUE; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Pep Club 2; Liberty Fonim 2; t 22 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4. FELDMAN, SANDRA K.; Buffalo, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Art; SEA 3, 4; JEC 4; Art Club 3; Education Newsletter 4. FEUER, BARBARA I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A E 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; NEA 1, 2. FIRESTONE, CATHERINE A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; A fi. FOLEY, LOLA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. FRIEDENN, JACK M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; Hillel 4. FRIEDLANDER, SANDRA L.; Park Ridge, 111.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education; 22 1, 2, 3, 4. 408 FRIEDMAN, ROCHELLE H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion: IAH Pres. 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; ACEI 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2; Lt. Governor 3; UA Cabinet 4; All Campus Party 1, 2; Hillel 2, 3, 4. FRIED- MAN, ROSALYN L.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.Ed, in Speech Therapy; A E E, 3, 4; 2AH 3, 4. FRUMKIN, ROSE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English. 3ANARY, GALE C.; Haddonfield, N. J.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; 2K 1, 2: AH 2, 3, 4; FAHPIR 2, 3, 4; Pern Club 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1; WAA 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Pem Participation Award 2, 3. GANDER, CECILE; Batesville, Ind.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. GAVIN, PATRICIA J.; Braintree, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; AII; Pem Club 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4; Band Majorette 1, 2, 3, 4. GERTLER, SUSAN J.; Upper Montclair, N. J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Ski Club 1, 2; AWS 1, 2, Chmn. Community Welfare 3, Chmn Hospitality Committee 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. GIGNAC, GENE W.; Dearborn, Mich.; B.Ed, in Science; MRHA 3; Track 3; Chorus 2, 3, 4. GILLETT, ETHEL A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 3; ACE 3, 4; NEA 2; Dean ' s List 2. GLABERMAN, ROCHELLE A.; Hol- lywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. GLANTZ, ESTHER H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. CLATTER, ROSELYNNE M.; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. GLEASON, WALTER K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Sciences. GLOVER, SALLY W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. GLUCKMAN, SUSAN G.; Millburn, N. J.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. GOLDBERG, MYRNA B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 3, 4; ' ACE 4; T22 3, Sec. 4. GOLDBERG, SHEILA J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. GOLDFINGER, LOIS S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation. GOLDIN, BELLE; Kaukauna, Wise.; B.Ed, in Secondary Educa- tion; Pep Club 3; Panhellenic 3; 22 1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. GOLD- MAN, PHILIP A.; Perrine, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; 2TI 3, 4; American Industrial Arts Assoc. V. Pres. 3, 4; Hillel 3, 4. F-H Education FIRST ROW: GOLDSTEIN, HELEN P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. GOLDSTEIN, ROY S.; Ventnor City, N. J.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; TE 1, 2, 3, 4. GOULD, MARTHA E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. GRATZ, RUTH E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A i 1, 2, 3, 4; NEA; ACE; FEA; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. GREEN, BARBARA P.; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. GREEN, LORNA H.; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; 2AT. GREENBERG, MAR- THA; New York, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AWS Counselor 2, 3, 4; Judge 3; Student Activity Placement 4. GREESON, JOYCE M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 4; SEA 4; Dean ' s List 3. SECOND ROW: GROSHOLZ, ANNE M.; Irvington, N. J.; B.Ed. in Mathematics; 2K 1, 4, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3; NKT 4; Panhellenic 1, 2, 3; SEA 4; Secretary of School of Education 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3. HACK, ADRIENNE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 4; SEA 4. HAGAN, THOMAS W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; K2 4; SEA 4: Newman Club 3, 4. HALPERN, STUART P.; Plainfield, N. J.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; B2P 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4. HAM, HENDRIX F.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Lead and Ink 1, 2; IIAE 3, 4; FTA 1, 2; ACE 3; Hurricane News Ed. 1, Ass ' t. Ed. 2; Ibis Organizations Ed. 3; Tempo 1; Fla. Intercollegiate Press Assoc. Treas. 1, 2, V. Pres. 3; Bap- tist Student Union 1,2; Ruth Bryan Owen Rhode Speaking Contest 2: Dean ' s List 1. HARRIS, JAMES E.; Hollywood, Fla.: B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; SEA 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Undergraduate Council 4, V. Chmn. 3; Joint Education Council 3, 4. HARSHBARGER, SYLVIA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Bank 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, Choreographer. HEATH, YVONNE E.; Livonia, Mich.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Angel Flight 4; Newman Club 3, 4. 409 FIRST ROW: HERMAN, LINDA R.; Miami, F!a.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; 22 2, 3, Sec. 4. MIGHT, GRACE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; K 3, 4; AAA 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. HORNIK, LINDA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1. HUSCAMP, LINDA; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AAII 1,2, 3, V. Pres 4; Angel Flight 4. JOHNSON, ROBERT V.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. KACHER, LEONARD M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Edu- cation; Arnold Air Society 3, Executive Chmn. 4; Who ' s Who 4; ROA V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 1, 2, 3; Parent Age Editor 3, 4. KAYE, AUDREY J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion. KANTER, KAREN F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; F22 3,4. SECOND ROW: KELLY, SHARON E.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation. KERRICK, SANDRA H.; Culpeper, Va.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation. KING, FRANCES K.; Elm Grove, Wise.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; ZTA 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; 4 AH 2, 3, 4; Pern Club 1, 2, 3. KIRKEBERG, DONA M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in History; AAA 3, Sec. 4; TAX 4; Newman Club 4; Student Teachers Assoc. 4. KISSEL, MARILYN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. KLEINMAN, SHARON E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A E 2, 3, 4. KNIGHT, ADELIA A.; Daw- son, Ga.; B.Ed, in Mathematics, Chemistry; AF; 4 K J 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; SEA 3, 4; National Defense Scholarship 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. KOVNAT, ROSEANNE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A E 1; Hillel 1. Education H-M KRENZ, LEE R.; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; 9K; Dean ' s List 1, 2. KURTZ, FAYE J.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; Dean ' s List 3. KUSHNER, SANDRA J.; Providence, R. I.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE Sec. 3, 4; SEA Sec. 3, State Rep. 4; Senior Rep. 4; AWS V. Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 3. KUZMA, LORRAINE G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business; AZ 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; YWCA 1,2. LACHMAN, CAROL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Educa- tion; Ski Club 1; 22 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2. LAHDE, RICHARD W.; Washington, D. C.; B.Ed, in Speech; Swimming Team 2, 3, 4. LANE, MARY E.; Toms River, N. J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education: ZTA 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; AWS V. Pres. 3, Counselor 4. LANZA, CHARLES V.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Education; Buseda 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. LAZARUS, FRANCES I.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 4. LEDERMAN, THEODORE I.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Phys- ical Education; 2AM 1, 2, 3, 4; Doubles Table Tennis Champion 3. LEFFLER, PAUL W. JR.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; ATf2 3, 4; A2H 3, 4. LEON, LEW I.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. LESSNE, ROBERT L.; Lynbrook, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; A n 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4; Pedmen 1, 2; AFROTC 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; In- tramural Wrestling Champion 1, 2, 3. LEVISON, IRMA J.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 22 2, 3; ACE 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4. LO BIANCO, RITA A.; Hicksville, New York; B.Ed, in Art; TAX 3, 4. LOCKHART, SHARON G.; La Grange, 111.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AAII 1, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary; ACE 3, 4; NEA 3, 4; University Choir 1, 2, 3; Concert Choir 2, 3. LOCHER, STEPHEN W.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Ed, in Physical Educa- tion; HKA 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, 3; Iron Arrow 3, 4; XGI 4; STI: Stu- dent Body Government 2, 3; Senator 2; Governor 3. LOPSONZSKI, RONALD; Allentown, Pa.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4. LYON, JANE L.; Cumberland, Md.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation. MacARTHUR, DOUGLAS; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Edu- cation. 410 MARE, LEO R.; Schenectady, N. Y.; Bid. in Physical Education. MAR- SHALL, CAROL M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English. MAYNARD, ALAN E.: Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; KAII 3, Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. McCAULEY, JOAN C.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education: T0T 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4; Propeller Club 4; SEA Sec 2; Order of Diana 4, Pres. 3; Sweetheart of TKE 3. McCONNELL, ROBERT B.; Peoria, 111.; Bid. in Physical Education; Golf Team 2. McKERIHAN, ELLEN O.; Hollidaysburg, Pa.; Bid. in Elemcn- tary Education: Xfi 1, 2. 3, 4, Sec. 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4; Propeller Club 4. McMAHON, ROBERT W.; South Boston, Mass.: B.Ed. in Secondary Edu- cation: Ae 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4. MERMELSTEIN, MARVIN A.; Brook- lyn, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: B2P 2, 3, Chancellor 4. METSCH, SHEILA; Bronx, N. Y.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AWS Treas. 3: Judge 4. MILLER, MARILYNN S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; 22 1, 2; ACE; FTA. MILLER, MARY KAY; Huntingdon, Pa.; Bid. in Social Studies; AAII 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1; Jr. Counselor 2. MITCHELL, THERON F.; Live Oak, Fla.; Bid. in Physical Education; M Club 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4. MOFFITT, JAMES M. JR.; Miami Spring, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Edu- cation. MONXICH, MARY A.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Educa- tion: non -: Buseda 3, 4: NEA 4; FEA 4; SEA 4; Dean ' s List. MUCK- LER, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Education: Newman Club 1 : AROTC Princess and sponser 2, 3, 4. MURAVCHICK, PHYLLIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A E 1, 4, Treas. 2, 3. NAFTULIN, SELMA H.; Neptune Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education: SEA 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; UM Woodwind Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 4. NEAL, LUCILLE M.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Ele- mentary Education: Fla. State Teacher Scholarship; Dean ' s List 3, 4. NEL- SON, ANITA N.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Mathematics: KAII 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; T22 2, 4, Treas. 3; Dean ' s List 3. NELSON, JACK W.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Bid. in Physical Education; Iron Arrow 3, 4; M. Club Pres. 3; Swimming Team Captain 2, 3, 4; Hurricane Outstanding Ath- lete of Year 3. M-R Education FIRST ROW: NELSON, PETER T.; Palm Beach Shores, Fla.; Bid. in English, Social Stud- ies; n 3. 4: FTA 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 3, 4. NEWMAN, BEVERLY; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA 4. NUMOMOVIC, SE- RENA; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; ACE. OZETTE, OSCAR; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in Spanish; SEA 3, 4. PAIGE. BARBARA E.; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in Elementary Education; AZ 3, 4. PAINTER, M. LUCILLE; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; International Club 4: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 4. PALMAN, NANCffi H.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; ACE 2, 3. PALMER, ROBERT F.; Lake- hurst, N. J.: Bid. in Mathematics; ACE 1, 2. SECOND ROW: PENNING, AGNES; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in Social Studies; Newman Club 3, 4, Paper Ed. 2. PENNINO, ANNE; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Social Studies: Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Asst, Ed. newspaper 2. PERRY, DELORES M.; Akron, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. PICKERING, GERTRUDE; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education POWELL, PEGGY L.; Joliet, 111.; Bid. in Elementary Education; Hurricane 3, News Ed. 4; Ibis Asst. Ed. 4. QLTNN, SHEILA A.; Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio: Bid. in English. RAIMOND, JUDY; New Boston, 111.; Bid. in Elementary Education; ACE 4: Canterbury House Sec. 3, 4. RAISEN, MORTON S.; Bronx, N. Y.; Bid. in Physical Education. 411 FIRST ROW: READ, GABRIEL G.; Aurora, Mo.; B.Ed, in English. REEVE, JOHN; Madi- son, S. D.: B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EHT 2, 3, Pres 4; Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. REISEMAN, JOYCE R.; Danisburg, Pa .; B.Ed, in English. RIBOTSKY, HARRIET D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. RICHARDSON, DIANA R.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Sec- ondary Education; Hurricanettes 2, 3, 4; AWS Rep 1, 3; Jr. Counselor 2. RIEGEL, RICHARD M.; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.Ed, in Recreation. RINALDI, ANITA M.; Newark, N. J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ZTA 3, 4; NEA 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBINSON, DOUGLAS T.; Edmeston, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: ROBINSON, JALOND M.; St. Paul, Minn.; B.Ed, in Speech; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; NKT 3, 4; Angel Flight 1, 2, 3; Cheerleaders 2, 3, Captain 4; Homecoming Queen 3; Outstanding Sorority Woman 3; IIKA Sweetheart 3; Dean ' s List 2. ROGERS, ROSEMARIE S.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.Ed, in Physical Education; AII 3, 4; Pem Club 2, 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4. ROSASCO, JOAN L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. ROSAVAGE, ROSEMARY A.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Music. ROSE, JOAN B.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English, Social Studies; SS 1, 4, Treas. 2, Pres. 3; Jr. Counselor 2; Panhellenic 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2. ROSENTHAL, SANDRA M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. RYAN, THOMAS F. JR.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; KZ 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Dean ' s list 1, 2. SACASAS, ROSARIO; Havana, Cuba; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ALFA ' l. Education R-S SACHS, BARBARA B.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA 3, 4; FEA 3, 4; Parent Age 1; Hillel 1, 2, 4. SALLATA, SPIRO P.; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; ZN 1, 2, 3, 4; FAHPER 2, 3, 4; Pem Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FAH 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. SANDS, ROBERTA A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Pem Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1, 2. SAUNDERS, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education. SCHLAZER, ALBERT S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. SCHOENFELD, JOAN P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation; 22 1, 2, 3; ALFA 1; Pep Club 1, 2; Sociology Club 1; Hillel 1, 2. .SCHOENLING, WILMATEE; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; AZ 1, 2, 3, 4; Sea Devils 1. SCHULTZEL, ARLEEN A.; Bardonia, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Business Education; mm 2, 3, 4; AWS 3; Newman Club 1,2. SCHWARTZ, ALLYN I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; A E 3, Treas. 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 4; SEA 3; Panhellenic 3, 4. SCHWARTZ, ELEANOR B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion. SCULNICK, JUDITH R.; Scranton, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elementary Edu- cation; FTA 4; NEA; AWS 1, 2, 3. SHABOZ, JUDITH D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Pem Club 3, 4; Cheerleader 4. SHAHEEN, DANIEL S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; AXA 2, 3, 4; Sri 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. SHERWOOD, SUSAN H.; Winter Park, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AAH 1, 3, 4, V. Pres. 2; NEA 1, 4; ACE 1, 4. SINGER, LEWIS J.; Kingston, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Education. SIRGANY, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 4. SKOP, RACHEL; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; TBE. SMILEY, JOHN A. JR.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; AFROTC Training Officer 3, 4; PAS Award for Outstanding Jr. AFROTC. SMITH, EDWARD T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Pres. 3. SOKOLSKY, SANDRA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 3, 4. 412 SOLLOWAY. HARRIET T.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Educa- tion: AE ; ACE. SONTAG, ELINOR M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education; ACE 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; Tempo 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. STARR, EVA; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education. STEELE, FRANCINE; Coconut Grove, Fla.; BJEd. in Elementary Education. STEINER, BARBARA JO; Milwaukee, Wise.; Bid. in Elementary Edu- cation; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2. STRIETZEL, ERHARD J. H.; Sandusky, Mich.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EIIT 2, 3, Pres. 4; Industrial Arts Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Hurricane Rifle Club 1; Dean ' s List 1, 4. SULLIVAN, MARY E-; Palm Beach, Fla.: B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 3, 4; FEA 3, 4. SWANSON, SHARON G.; Arcadia, Calif.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; Xft 1, 2, 3, Pres 4; STI 3; Panhellenic 2, 3, 4; Drama Guild 1; ACE 3, 4; All Campus Party 2; AWS 4; Social Standards Committee 3, 4; Presbyterian Choir 4. TADDEO. ANTHONY S.; Mansfield, Ohio; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Cavaliers. TARIFF, CAROLE J.; Chicago, 111.: Bid. in Elementary Edu- cation: Sr. Counselor 4. TAVLIN, SANDRA F.; Pensacola, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. THURBER, FRANK R.; Riverside, R. I.; Bid. in Physical Education; M Club 3, Sec. 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. THURMAN, RUTH J.; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in Social Studies. TIGHE, RUSSICA P.; Wilmington, Del.; Bid. in Physical Education; 4 AH 1, Sec., V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3, 4; Pern Club 1, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3, 4; Ski Club; FAHPER 1, 2, 3, 4; AAHPER 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3: AII Outstanding Physical Education Award; Penn Club Award 2. TOBIAS, MADELINE L.; Chicago, 111.; Bid. in Elementary Education. TOOTH- MAN, NILA C.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; NEA 3, 4. VALDYKE, GAYLE N.; Titusville, Fla.: Bid. in Secondary Education; AAII 1, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2; Drama Guild 2, 3: NEA 4; Chorus 1, 2. VALENTINE, CARL F.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Physical Education. VAUGHAN, WALTON H.; Ashland, Ky.; Bid. in Industrial Education; EIIT 3, -4; Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s List 3. VECKARiLLI. ELLEN B.; Golden Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education. s-z Education FIRST ROW: WALKER, RUTHELLEN; Hammonton, N. J.; Bid. in Elementary Educa- tion: ZTA 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; AWS 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. WARSHAW, ZELDA S.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AE 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4; SEA 3, 4. WATSON, MARGARET E.; Miami Shores, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AZ 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; ACE 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2. WEHLER, MARY G.; South Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education: AZ 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2: Band 1, 2, 3, Second Lt 4; Dean ' s List 3. WEINBERG, EILEEN S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; Bid. in Speech Education; Angel Flight 2, 3, 4; T22 2, 3, 4; AWS 3, 4, Judicial Bd., Sec. 2. WEINER, ELEANOR M.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Ele- mentary Education; SEA 3, 4: Cavalettes Pres. 3; JEC Sec. 3, 4. WESTER- KAMP, ANNA E.; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in Elementary Education; AAH 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4. WHEELER, ADA J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education: AZ 3, 4. SECOND ROW: WHITE, CANDACE C.; Natick, Mass.: Bid. in Biology-; AWS Counselor 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. WIEPKING, ARMIN H.; Milwaukee, Wise.; Bid. in English. WILLIAMS, LAWRENCE C.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in His- tory. WILLINGER. ROBERT S.; New York, N. Y.; Bid. in Secondary Education: Hillel 1, 2. WORBETZ, HARRIET; Miami, Fla.: Bid. in Ele- mentary Education; 2K Sec. 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. YOUNG, GAIL I.; New York, N. Y.; Bid. in Elementary Education; SEA 3. ZEIMER, MARCIA R-; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education. ZIBELLI, CAROLE A.; Golden Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AF 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1; SEA 4. 413 INSTRUMENTS FOR MAN TO BUILD ON LAND AND IN SPACE A-G School of Engineering FIRST ROW: ABEL, STEWART; Port Chester, N. Y.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Senator 1, 2, 3, 4. ABREU, FERNANDO R.; Valera, Venezuela; B.S. in Civil Engineering. ANDERSON, ARTHUR S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Cane Club Treas. 2, 3. ARCHETTI, JOHN B.; New York, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing; IRE 2, 4, Sec.-Treas 3. SECOND ROW: ARONE, RICHARD A.; Valhalla, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2, 3, 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. BAKER, RICHARD W.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Iron Arrow 4; OAK 4; IRE 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engi- neering 3, 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4; Student Government 3, 4; FES Chmn. 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. BALDWIN, GAIL B.; Morgantown, W. Va.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; ZN Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3. BLACKBURN, DON- ALD W.; Cranston, R. I.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; Swimming Team 1,2, 3,4. BROW, CARL S.; Lincoln Park, Mich.; B.S. in Engineering Science; 6X 1, 4, Sec. 2, 3. BURNETT, JAVED C.; Montgomery, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Illuminating Engineering Society. BUTLER, THOMAS V.; Bridgeport, Conn.; B.S. in Civ il Engineering; ACE 2, 3, V. Pres. 4. CAIRO, RINERIO; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineering 1, 2, 3, 4. CARPENTER, THOMAS J.; Detroit, Mich.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; 9X 1, 2, 4, V. Pres. 3; Institute of Industrial Engineers Treas. 4; So- ciety of Automotive Engineers; Illumi- nating Engineering Society Treas. 4. CASEY, JOHN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. CASON, JOSEPH M.; Atlantic Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. CERIANI, FRANK J.; Beaver Falls, Pa.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; ACE. CHERNOSKY, ROBERT J.; Rome, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers; Dean ' s List 1. 414 CLARK, RICHARD J.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechani- cal Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. COLBERT, JOHN E. JR.; DCS Moines, Iowa; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, V. Pres. 4; K 3, 4; Society of Automotive En- gineers 3, 4; American Rock- et Society Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. CONNELLY, JOHN C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; ACE 1, 4; Cavaliers 1, 2. COOK, SAMUEL E.; Ft. Worth, Texas; B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering; Soci- ety of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4. COSTELLO, NICHOLAS V.; Newark, N. J.; B.S. in In- dustrial Engineering; AXA 1, 2; Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2; Illuminating Engineering Society 4; So- ciety of Industrial Engineers 4; Newman Club 1, 2. 3. COUNDIT, THOMAS E.; Bordentown, N. J.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; $KT 2, 3, Pres. 4; IFC 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 3; Industrial Engineering Club 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 2; ROA 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2. CRUZ MUNOZ, LUIS A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Archi- tectural Engineering: ZX 2, 3, 4; H2 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2; Engineering Honor Society 3, Treas. t; ACE Sec. 3, Treas. 4; Ski Club 1; Dean ' s List 1, 3. DAGER, PEDRO J.; Caracas, Vene- zuela; B.S. in Civil Engi- neering. D ' AMANDA, JOHN P.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil En- gineering; ACE 4. DES ROSffiRS, PAUL E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. DICE, DENNIS D.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2; MRHA 2, 3, 4. DICKMAN, RICHARD J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; ACE 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. DIEZ-ARGUELLES, ER- NESTO A.; Havana, Cuba: B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering. DITTHARDT, ROBERT D.; Kenosha, Wise.; B.S. in Electrical En- gineering. DURR, ALEX J.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical En- gineering; IRE 3, V. Chmn. 4; Cavaliers 4. EHR- HARDT, THOMAS R.; Ho- bart, Ind.; B.S. in Architec- tural Engineering; ACE 2, 4. ENSMINGER, DANIEL D.; Providence, R. I.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Illu- mination Engineering Soci- ety Sec. 1. FADELY, JAMES K-; Hartford City, Ind.; B.S. in Electrical En- gineering; IRE 3, 4. FISCHER, LARRY P.; Chev- erly, Md.; B.S. in Mechan- ical Engineering; ATQ 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; American Rocket Society 3, 4. FITZGERALD, STE- PHEN L.; Hialeah, Fla. B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 1, 4, Treas. 2, Pres. 3; Illumination Engineering Society 2, 3, 4; Amateur Radio Society 1, 4, Treas. 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. FIX, JOHN W. JR.; Pitts- burgh, Pa.; B.S. in Mechani- cal Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4. FLURY, VINCENT P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechan- ical Engineering; 211 2, 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. FREEMAN, JULES; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical En- gineering; Amateur Radio Society 2, 4, V. Pres. 3. BREIDBERG, JOSEPH M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering; Soci- ety of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, Treas. 4. FREYLING, EDWARD N. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; OAK 4; H2 1, 4, Treas. 2, V. Pres 3; Engineering Hon- or Society 3, Pres. 4; IRE 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. GAR- CIA, EDUARDO; Cuba: B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing. GARCIA-MIRANDA, DA- VID; Caracas, Venezuela: B.S. in Civil Engineering: ACE 2, 3, 4; American So- ciety of Civil Engineers 3, 4. GEIS, JAMES J.; Buffalo, N. Y.: B.S. in Electrical En- gineering; H2 2, 3, 4; En- gineering Honor Society 4: American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers 2, 3, 4; AROTC 2. GERSTENFELD, DAVID I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4; Sigma VOX 1, 2, 3, 4. GONZALEZ-ZAPATA, MI- GUEL I.; Cali, Colombia; B.S. in Architectural Engi- neering; ACE. GORELKIN, BERNARD M.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; So- ciety of Automotive Engi- neers 1; American Rocket Society 3, 4. GRAY, JAY F.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; So- ciety of Automotive Engi- neers 4. GREEN, WILLIAM C.; Worcester, Mass.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; TE 2, 3, 4. GREEN, WILLIAM C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering; Engi- neering Congress Treas. 2, 3, 4. GREENBERG, MORTON; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. GRI- VER, MOSHE S.; Jerusalem, Israel; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; ACE 3, 4. 415 GROSSMAN, ARTHUR L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. GURLEY, JOHN L. JR.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4; Audio Engineering Society 3, 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 4. HACKETT, PAUL L. JR.; Batavia, N. Y.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Institute of Industrial Engineers 3, 4; Management So- ciety 2, 3, Treas. 4; Track I, 2, 3. HANSEN, PAUL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering; IRE 4; American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers 4. HEARTY, CHARLES E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2. HEATON, ROBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4. HELLER, DONALD W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 1, 2, 3; Engi- neering School Congress 2. HERNANDEZ, GUILLERMO; Punta San Juan, Cuba; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. HEYWANG, CHARLES G. JR.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. HODAPP, GEORGE E. JR.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; IIK 4, Treas. 2, Pres. 3. FIRST ROW: MacMURRAY, CLYDE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. MARSHAK, ALAN H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE; American Institute of Electrical , ' Engineers. MARVEZ, CARLOS E.; Caguas, Puerto Rico; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SECOND ROW: MEYERS, SIDNEY I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Institute of Industrial Engineers 3, 4. MILL ER, ROBERT A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. MILLS, RONALD L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. Engineering G-M FIRST ROW: HUGHES, FRANK J.; Rohoboth Beach, Del.; B.S. in Engineering Science; Engineering Honor Society 3, Sec. 4; Dean ' s List 2. INGEGNERI, JOSEPH S.; Mount Kisco, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; 6X. IRVIN, THOMAS M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Illuminating Engineering Society 2, Sec. 3; Industrial Engineering Club 2, 3, 4. JENSEN, DAVID L.; Homestead, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electri- cal Engineering 2, 3, 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4. JOHNSON, CARL M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; 2AE 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1, 2, Sec. 3, Chmn. 4; IRE 4; Engineering School Sec. 4. KACHADOORIAN ,KARL F.; Quincy, Mass.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 2, 3, 4. KALATSKY, MARK W.; New York, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 2, Pres. 3, 4; Ameri- can Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4: Illuminating Engineering Society , 4; Ski Club 2, 3; UA Council Rep. 4. KAPLAN, GALE H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. SECOND ROW: KELLER, WILLIAM H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers Sec. 4: Ibis Flyers. KIM, KUK NAM; Seoul, Korea; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. KRUKOVSKY, SEMEON M.; Opa-Locka, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engi- neers 3, 4. LAHUE, SANFORD P.; South Heights, Pa.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. LAYTON, ALLEN C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing; FA 2; IRE 4. LEARY, WILSON M. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechan- ical Engineering; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; H2 3, 4; HME 3, 4; Society of Auto- motive Engineers 2, 4, Sec. 3; Engineering Congress 2, Sec. 1; Senator 1; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. LEVIN, STANLEY M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; BZP 2, 3, 4; IRE 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers 3, 4. LUBCHENICO, EUGENE H.; Toronto, Canada; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3; International Club 2, 3. 416 FIRST ROW: MITCHELL, EDWARD S.; Billerka, Mass.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Industrial Engineers 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engi necrs 3, 4; MRHA Advisor 1, 2, 3, 4. MURPHY, WILLIAM C.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; A9 1, 2, 3, 4; ACE 2, 3; M Club 2: Track 1, Cross Country 2. NAPOLI, PHILLIP D.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; American Rocket Society, V. Pres. 4. NELSON, RONALD D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Engineering Science; IIME 3; Engineer- ing Honor Society 1, 2, 3; School of Engineering Government 1, 2, Treas. 3; Dean ' s List 2. NOTTEBAUM, LEROY R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. OGILVIE, ROBERT B.; Nassau, Bahamas; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4. OWENS, EMMETT C. JR.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; K2. PACE, ROCCO W.; West Roxbury, Mass.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SECOND ROW: PERROT, JOHN D.; Saginaw, Mich.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; KZ 1, 2, 3, 4; IRE 3, 4; Illuminating Engineering Society; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. PETERS, WAYNE F.; Youngstown, Ohio; B.S. in Civil Engineering. PICKERING, JOHN R.; Lcvinown, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. PINTO, ALDO A.; Sao Paulo, Brazil; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. PINTO, ANTONIO A.; Sao Paulo, Brazil: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers. PORTER, GRANVTLLE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4; American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers 2, 3, 4. POWELL, JERRY E.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering. RATINER, SARA-DEE J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. M-S Engineering FIRST ROW: SCHAFFEL, MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering; Ur 3; IRE 2, 4, Sec. 3; Illuminating Engineering Society 3, 4. SCHELL, R. KENNETH; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering: ZAE; IRE 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHMIDT, DAVID; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; IRE 3, 4; AES 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1,2, 3,4. SECOND ROW: SCHNEIDER, JAMES J.; Dubuque, Iowa: B.S. in Civil Engi- neering. SCHORMANN, KATHARINA E.; Mineola, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2. SCOG- GINS, CECIL J.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. REULEIN, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ACE 4. RIGDON, VER- NON B. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. RTVARD, MICHAEL W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ACE 2, 3, 4; Chess Club 4; Newman Club 3, 4. ROSEN, ROB- ERT; New York, N. Y.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; ROA 1; Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 4; American Rocket Society 4, Pres 3; School of Engineering V. Chmn. 4; AROTC 1,2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. ROTH, ALLEN R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; IIME 3, 4; Engineering Honor Society 2, 3, 4; UA 3, 4. RUBIN, LEONARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; Audio Engineers Society. SABELLA, ROBERT R.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE; American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers. SANFORD, ALAN C.; Opa Locka, Fla.; B.S. in Mechani- cal Engineering; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers; Society of Automotive En- gineers. SANTORIELLO, FRANK J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; ACE 2, 3, 4; Cavaliers 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. SAVETSKY, DAVID; Bronx, N. Y.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Institute of Industrial Engineers 4; IRE 2. 417 FIRST ROW: SCOTT, THOMAS W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engi- neering; Institute of Industrial Engineering 3, Pres. 4; Illu- minating Engineering Society Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4. SEID- MAN, FRANCIS; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 4, Treas. 3; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. SHARON, UREIL; Tel Aviv, Israel; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; H2 1, 2; IRE 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. SECOND ROW: SHUTE, RICHARD E.; Wantaga, N. Y.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; SX 3; ROA 1; MRHA 1. SIMON, MARSHALL J.; Elizabeth, N. J.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4; Fencing Club 3, V. Pres 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. SISKIND, JAY S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Cane Club 3, Sec 4; IRE Award. VENERI, WILLIAM W.; Sao Paulo, Brazil; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Institute of Industrial Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers; Newman Club. WENZEL, RICHARD C.; Lauallette, N. J.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; American Rocket Society 3, 4; AFROTC 1,2,3,4. WESTGAARD, HAROLD; Mamar, Norway; B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing; OAK 4; Engineering Honor So- ciety 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engi- neers 4; International Club Pres. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. WHITCOMB, FRANCIS G.; Keene, N. H.; B.S. in Architectural Engineer- ing; HKA 2, 3, 4; ACE 3, 4. Engineering S-Z FIRST ROW: SODERLUND, CHARLES A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. STANLEY, RICHARD P.; Orlando, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Scabbard and Blade Treas. 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; ROA Award 3. TAUB, MURRAY G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. THOMAS, BRUCE D.; North English, Iowa; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; 2N 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2; IRE 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. SECOND ROW: THORSEN, H. THOMAS; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4; Illuminating Engineering Society 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4. TOMBACK, STEPHEN; Eastchester, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. ULACIA, EDUARDO F.; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. VASCONEZ, ALFRED A.; Quito, Ecuador; B.S. in Civil Engineering. WHITE, NANCE E.; Clearwater, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. WILEY, WALTER H. IH; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; AXA; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; American Rocket Society 3, 4. WOOD, PHILLIP A. JR.; Damuers, Mass.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. ZARGHAM, DARIUSH; Teheran, Iran; B.S. in Civil Engineering; International Club 2, 3. ZELONES, PAUL G.; Niagara Falls, N. Y.; B.S. in Architectural Engineer- ing. 418 BARNES, WILLIAM E.; Lake City, Fla.; KM. in Music Education; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2. 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4. BUSH, WILLIAM T.; Miami, Fla.; KM. in Music Education; KA 4, Treas. 2, V. Pres 3; Pep Club 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVIS, GAYLE K.; Richmond, Va.; B.M. in Music Education; XO 1, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; XKT Treas. 3, 4; 2AI 1, 2, 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; Music School Government Sec. 3; MENC 2, Sec. 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; Spiel- berg Award 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. DELL, GLENDA J.; Belle Glade, Fla.; KM. in Music Education; XKT 4; Wesley Foundation 3, V. Pres. 4; MENC; Dean ' s List 2, 3. HARSHBARGER, MARCIA; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.M. in Music Educa- tion; Band 1, 2, 4; Symphony 3. HUFFMAN, BONNIE L.; Owensboro, Ky.; MM. in Music Education; 2AI; Symphony. KATZMAN, SHEILA; Miami Beach, Fla.; EM. in Music Education; AE 1, 2, 3, 4; KAII 4; 2AI 1, 2, 3, 4; MENC 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphonctte 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. KURTZMAN, MAXINE E.; Hillside, N. J.; EM. in Music Education; ZAI 2, 3, 4; Editor 4; Governor of Music School 4; Hillel Chorus 2, 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. FIRST ROW: MacFARLAN, MARILYN A.; Miami, Fla.; KM. in Music Education; ZTA 1, 2, 3; NKT 4; 2AI 2, 3, Pres. 4; MENC 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. MARISCAL, JOSE M.; Key West, Fla.; KM. in Music Education. MURRAY, CAROL A.; Akron, Ohio; MM. in Music Education; 2AI; Symphony. MUSCANERA, JACOB C.; Miami, Fla.; KM. in Music Education: OAK 4; Band 3, Captain 4; AMS V. Pres. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: NAFTULIN, GOLDYE A.; Neptune Beach, Fla.; KM. in Music Education; AAA 1, 2; NKT 3, 4, Sec.; K 4: 2AI V. Pres. 4; MENC State Pres. 4; Hillel V. Pres. 4; Symphonette; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Busch Quartet 2; Hillel Awards 2, 3, 4; 21 Award 3; County winner of Young Artists and Composers Contest; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. PAY, GERALD F.; Berwyn, 111.; KM. in Music Education; KT V. Pres. 4; K 3, 4; Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship 3; Student Religious Assoc. 3; Symphony 2, 3, 4; MENC 2; Presbyterian Chapel 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3; Drama Club 4; Symphony Orchestra Scholarship; Dean ' s List 2. PHILLIPS, PAUL D.; Ft. Laudcr- dale, Fla.; KM. in Music Education; MA I, 2: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. ROE, GEORGE H.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; KM. in Music Education; 2AE 2, 3, 4, 5; MA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; MENC 3, 4, 5; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. THIRD ROW: SNYDER, CAROL A.; Cleveland, Ohio; KM. in Music Education; 2AI 4; YWCA 3, 4; Undergraduate Development Council 4; Concert Chorus 4; MENC 4. UHLICH, DIANA L.; Wheeling, W. Va.; KM. in Music Education; 2AI 4; MENC 4; Opera Guild 1,2. VAN TOSH, DAVID J.; Fair Lawn, N. J.; KM. in Music Education; Symphony. ZECH, DONALD A. JR..; York, Pa.; KM. in Musk Education; MA 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1; MENC 2, 3, 4. School of Music B-Z MUSIC NOTES AND INSTRUMENT AWAIT THE MUSICIAN 419 BMHBvl ADVERTISING Welcome All Graduates - Enjoy the many services provided by your General Alumni Association. Keep us informed of your accomplishments. The Alumni office on campus was established for your convenience. Good luck. CARL W. FIEN Alumni Secretary ALUMNI CLUBS Join your local alumni club. If not listed write to The Alumni Office, P. O. Box 8053, Coral Gables 46, Florida. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA WASHINGTON, D. C. President: Mr. Morton Namrow 4919 Westway Drive Washington 16, D. C. FLORIDA FORT LAUDERDALE President: Mr. Preston MacMurdo 1921 S. W. 46 Terrace HOLLYWOOD President: Mr. Marvin S. Black 1427 Adams Street KEY WEST President: Mr. Ralph G. Goberna Mitchell ' s Havana Tours 917 Duval Street ORLANDO President: Mr. William G. Haynie 2509 Lake Shore Drive TALLAHASSEE President: Hon. Robert J. Kelly 2212 Joyner Drive TAMPA President: Mr. Peter R. Halpin P. O. 15031 GEORGIA ATLANTA President: Mrs. Bette G. Bauer 2579 Bramble Road, N. E. ILLINOIS CHICAGO President: Mr. Jay S. VanDyk 8541 Woodlawn Avenue KENTUCKY LOUISVILLE President: Mr. Joseph Fleischaker Electric Appliance Store 317 South Fourth Street LOUISIANA NEW ORLEANS President: Mr. Joseph S. Bonamo Standard Electric Company 719 South Pierce St. MASSACHUSETTS BOSTO N President: Mr. Frank L. Harner, Jr. 15 Fields Circle, Wellesley MICHIGAN DETROIT President: Mr. John F. Walsh 3707 Dukeshire, Royal Oak MISSOURI ST. LOUIS President: Mr. Robert C. Greenberg Greenberg Mercantile Corp. 1511 Washington Avenue NEW JERSEY NEWARK President: Mr. Herbert S. Smallzman 38 Grumman Ave. NEW YORK NEW YORK CITY Secretary: Miss Elayne P. Snyder 307 E. 44th Street, Apt. 517 N. ROCHESTER President: Mr. Ronald DeBlase Norton Cadet Cleaners Corporation 420 Norton Street WINSTON-SALEM NORTH CAROLINA President: Mr. James H. Gooch Junita Drive OHIO CINCINNATI President: Mr. Vincent M. Mercuric 4302 Floral Avenue CLEVELAND President: Mr. Edgar S. Spizel 3702 Winchell Road, Shaker Heights PENNSYLVANIA PHILADELPHIA President: Miss Caroline M. Hyde 930 Academy Lane, Bryn Mawr PITTSBURGH President: Mr. Gavin S. Miller 449 College Ave., Greensburg TEXAS HOUSTON Organizational Chairman: Mr. William H. Schilling, Jr. 6510 Rutgers VIRGINIA RICHMOND President: Rev. John J. Howard Box 129, Phoebus CUBA HAVANA President: Mr. George Emilio Balbi Apartade 3327 Avenue Blanquita 304 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 4181 Ingraham Highway Miami 33, Florida SCHOOL OF MUSIC President: Mr. William A. Moss, Jr. 1925 S. W. 83 Court Miami 44, Florida ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS GRADUATE SCHOOL President: Dr. Jeff Edwin West 6016 Leonardo St Coral Gables 46, Florida SCHOOL OF LAW President: Mr. James H. Earnest 6451 S. W. 39th Terrace Miami 44, Florida SCHOOL OF MEDICINE President: Arthur Radin, M.D. 6977 Coral Way Miami 44, Florida HOME ECONOMICS President: Marolyn K. Whitehead 1224 S. W. 12th St. Miami 35, Florida SCHOOL OF NURSING President: Miss Wilthema Holt 1420 N. E. 149th St. N. Miami, Florida ALUMNI GRIDDERS President: Phil Kaplan 9255 S. W. 125th Terr. Miami 56, Fla. GENERAL ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1959-1960 WALTER SACKETT, M.D., First Vice President WILLIAM H. KERDYK, Second Vice President WILLIAM C. HARTNETT, President JUDGE RUTH LINDER SUTTON, Secretary FRANK W. GUILFORD, JR., Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Nancy Gramley Alsobrook Mary F. Goodman Edward Dunn Maurice Antonio Ferre John R. Harlow Stuart W. Patton Jane Wood Reno Clive Shraeder Joseph H. Pero Shirley H. Dix, D.D.S. Phil C. Gallagher Larry Hastings, M.D., LLB. Mallory H. Horton Mary Gertrude Wensley William G. Kimbrough Ralph A. Renick Robert B. Turner 422 MISSION ACCOMPLISHED! ...Portrait of a Saver Another dream come true through regular saving! 100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, SOUTH FREE Founded in 1902 Complete Banking Trust Services Se Habla Espanol MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 423 I take this oppor- tunity to thank you for your friendly support and hearty co-operation. May the finish of your college career he only the hegin- ning of full enriched lives. II Ct II l Jt I II I I UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BILTMORE WAY Dial Hi 8-4 Covers for the I960 IBIS by KINGSPORT PRESS, INC KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Tenn. LINEN RETAIL SERVICE DRY CLEANING M,iami Jfyiunary, Co. " On the Campus " Two Stores to Serve You Eaton Hall 1214 Walsh LAUNDRY WASHATERIA SHORTY ' S Bar-B-Q Ranch 424 2 Miles South of University On Dixie Hi-way . . and it will be your photograph that you and your grandchildren look for first! That ' s a lot of looking ahead, but it illustrates the everlasting permanence... the everlasting interest ... of a photograph. That ' s why fine professional photographs are our concern. When you want a fine photograph taken again, entrust it to PhotoReflex your official school Yearbook photographer. Photo-Reflex Studio, fourth floor 425 If its in fashion . . . it ' s at f] G tl THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR Compliments of LUMBER YARDS, INC. CORAL GABLES NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI SHORES PERRINE Won ' t You HAVE-A-TAMPA For an Cnjoyable Smoke ELI WITT CIGAR CO. Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE far- aw plac . . . with strange sounding names are fine for dreaming. But for doing, take a look at seam-splitting Florida! Today, opportunities abound for trained and ambitious young people right here in the Sunshine State. New industries are moving in, established industries are grow- _ ... and throughout the state there is a mounting demand for manpower. Accept the challenge now and move forward with Florida! Florida Power Light Company is justly proud of the hundreds of graduates of Florida high schools and universities on our Sunshine Service team who are making our slogan a reality .. . " Helping Build Florida! " FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA We Buy and Sell Used Textbooks All Year Round BOOK HORIZONS directly opposite new women ' s dormitory on dixie MO 5-6161 TROPEX BATTERIES A University Favorite Florida Made for Florida ' s Climate TRY TROPEX First to Last in Batteries TROPEX BATTERIES, INC. 2125 N.W. 17th Ave. Call NE. 5-7521 SODA FOUNTAIN and COSMETICS, DRUGS AND LUNCHEONETTE TOILETRIES Air-Conditioned for Your Comfort DORN-MARTIN DRUG CO. Rexall Drugs 5989 Sunset Drive Phone MO 1-2020 Just a Stone ' s Throw from The University General Contractors Koubek Center Student Housing Student Club The Merrick Building The Ring Theatre Lowe Art Gallery Ashe Memorial Administration Building Arnold Volpe School of Music Building GUST K. NEWBERG CONSTRUCTION CO. 99 N. E. 71st ST., MIAMI, FLA. 2040 No. ASHLAND AVE., CHICAGO, ILL. THE VILLAGE CORNER JEWELERS HAND WROUGHT JEWELRY Unusual Design 1136 S. Dixie Highway Phone MO. 1-7411 Coral Gables 46, Fla. Congratulations TEXTBOOKS -SUPPLIES, INC. 1132-1134 South Dixie Highway CORAL GABLES 46, FLORIDA Phone MO 5-7361 FOR FINE FOOD Open till 1 :00 P.M. 7 Days a Week TYLER ' S RESTAURANT Air Conditioned Ample Parking I560S. Dixie Hwy. (At Red Road) 1526 Ponce de Leon 1257 W. Flagler St. 12395 Biscayne Blvd. 7300 Collins Ave., Miami Beach ADVERTISE IN THE HURRICANE . . . . IBIS TEMPO A Varting Wave To An O d, O d friend BLAND BOWERS THERE WAS NOTHING bland about Bland. Unruly of moustache, big of body, sharp of mind he was a nonconformist who happened to be that way long before nonconformity be- came a vogue. His sloping shoulders normally hid under a soiled T-shirt, and his chubby little knees usually peeked from the legs of his ber- muda shorts. His favorite objet d ' art was an unvarnished, rough-planed board that he had ripped from a wooden box and hung on his office wall. He loved books, music, painting, his family, Caslon type, a black Volkswagen that was always dirty, old friends, smoked dolphin and the University of Miami especially the students on publications. For the first two decades after its hatching he printed the Ibis. And one day, when the Ibis got too big for its cage, he turned it loose. It was he who was the midwife at Tempo ' s birth, too, but at the time his presses could not handle the new magazine and all his other jobs at the same time, so he said, " I love you, but you ' ll have to go. " He kept UM ' s newspaper, The Hurricane, however, and it ' s going into its fourth decade at The Printshop That Bowers Built. His presses also have turned out UM publicity brochures, the fat Bulletin , Symphony programs and, well, the point is made: Bland Bowers was no stranger to the people of the University. Because of him, of course, Parker Art Print- ing Association could not be like other print- shops. Sometimes it was a nonprofit organization but he didn ' t care. He refused to put a name on the building to identify the shop. Why? " Because that way you keep out a hell of a lot of nuts. " Some of his equipment was outra- geously obsolete, but he refused to replace these printing relics because " they ' re like old friends. " His employees called him many names: Bland, The Old Man, Mr. Bowers, Mr. B., Blue Eyes, Blandfather, PAPA . . . Until a few weeks before he died last fall he still was very much in the thick of things at his shop, still giving advice to the Hurricane ' s stu- dent editors, still taking care of details for other UM printing needs. But one of his favorite tasks an annual one was writing a full-page ad for this book, an ad that always had a lot to say but said very little. It was occasionally elo- quent, rather whimsical, somewhat incoherent, a bit verbose . . . always honest. We regret that we cannot give you the same kind of ad, which in reality was a full page of Bland . Parker ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION Since 1923 HI 3-4276 CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA Bland Bowers was friend and adviser to many UM students over the years. One oj these student journalists, Michael Thompson, was the last Hurricane editor to work with him, and for that reason he was asked to speak for the others. 429 INE PRINTING SINCE 1887 That ' s the story of Foote Davies, Inc. Today we have one of the most modern and best equipped plants in the country. And fine Yearbooks have always been an important part of our business. Our craftsmen believe in quality and strive to produce the " best in the Industry. " Our excellent printing doesn ' t just happen it ' s a combination of production research, craftsmanship, and painstaking supervision. FOOTE DAVIES, INC 764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA IBIS INDEX General Index Aarson, Carol B 322 Abel, Steward 414 Ablin, Richard J 332 Abramowitx, Jerome . .284, 407 Abramson, Harvey S ITS Abramson, Herbert W. 180, 284,379 Abravanel, Samuel D 332 Abreu, Fernando R. 414 Achins, Jeffrey W 354 Acker. Fred C 352 Ackerman, Leona 277, 27 Ackerman, Mary K 304 Adams, Bob 342 Adams, Dr. Thurston 227, 250, 252 Addington, Martin C. ...310 Adelman, Dick 287 Adelman, Mary 350 Adler, Dorothy 384 Adler, Richard 344 Adler, Richard S 384 Agid, Sheila M 324 Agostino. Leonard V 340 Agree, Suzanne Beth 384 Agulnick, Hilda 264 Aidman, Debra 316 Albano, David L 277, 384 Albert, Mark S 370 Albofonte, Mary 312 Alderman, Henry O. . .277. 342 Aldrich, Marguerite L 352 Aldridge, Gill 264 Alexander, David ...5,243,272 Alexander, Doris 233 Allen. Christine C. ...310, 384 Allen, Eric W 280 Allen, James B 374 Allen, Stewart D 177, 377 Allweiss, Allen P 37? Alsamman. Yasar S. . .273, 384 Altshuler, Bonnie F 308 Amar. Rafael 374 Ambrose, Dani 320 Anderson, Arthur S. . .270, 414 Anderson, Carl G 354 Anderson, Gary A 340 Anderson, Martha E 314 Anderson, S. Ronald 384 Anderson, William C. 234, 272, 340 Andrews, George 374 Andrews, Harry W 248 Andrews, James H 384 Andrews, Rosalind L 384 Angelil, Edmond J. . . .347, 384 Anz, Sharon L 324 Applebaum, Herbert 240, 243, 284, 372, 384 Applegate, Bruce 245 Applegate, Roberta 278 Aquilina, James A 352 Archer, John T 354 Archetti, John 414 Arciero, Anthony 384 Argo, Joyce 275 Arkin, Barbara 288 Arlett, Richard 352 Arone, Richard 414 Aronfeld, Norwin 350 Artope, Philip 338 Asher, Edith 274 Ashley, Nancy E 334 Ashton, Anna 232 Ashton, Peter 181 Ashworth, Ann 248. 244, 282, 300. 384 Astrin, Chuck 370 Astrofsky, Barbara 384 Atsedes, George 340 Atwater, M 273, 352 Au, James Kwok-Ke 378 Auer, Joe 352 Auerbach, Allen 342 Auerbach, Gigi 273 Auerbach, Mark 270 Aug, Charles M 344, 374 August, Arnold 284 Auler. Al 278 Ausiello, Peter 340 Austin, Virgil 285 Autenrieth, Judith 310 Averbuck, Richard 344, 376 Avidano, Alfred 384 Azrak, Victor 354 B Babcock, Judy 310 Bachmann. Charles 334 Back, William 244 Bader. Marlene 407 Baer, Conrad 384 Bailes, Jacquelyn 275 Bailey, Ernest 374 Bailey, Thomas 257. 374 Baker, Arvil 243. 384 Baker. Carol 280 Baker, Carol A 320 Baker, Margaret 374 Baker, Noel 340 Baker, Richard 250, 2S2, 244, 278, 414 Bakst, Daniel 370, 374 Balch, Richard 273 Baldwin, Gail 358, 414 Balek, Judi 310, 385 Balfe, Sandra 310 Balkan, Irwin 374 Ballard, Sandra 385 Balleho. Charlotte 320 Baloff, Martin 332 Bamber, Joseph 376 Banner, Harriet 314 Banner, Harvey 350 Bannon, John F 374 Barbey, Carolyn 240, 385 Barish, George 280, 374 Barker, Margaret 310 Barnes, William 417 Barnett, Michael 372 Baron, Lynne 407 Barr, Frederick 407 Barrett, George ..272, 300. 385 Barren, Garrett 334 Barry, John 340 Barteau, Jannette 385 Bartell, John 245, 358 Bartemus, Paul 407 Bartlett, Dr. Lynn 231 Bartoletta, Frank 340 Barton, Paul 237,244 Baskette, Ed 277 Bass. John 278 Bastos, Zanoni 240 Baswick, Barbara 273 Bates, Nancy 318 Bauer, Carole 243, 385 Bauer, Duane 338 Bausch, James 340 Bauske, Duane 227, 271, 338, 374 Baylis, Joan 271, 324 Beach, Bill 348 Bean, Robert 342 Bauchamp, Edgar 271, 338, 38S Beck, Claude 177 Beck, Harold 252, 243, 246, 385 Beck, Lillian 277 Beck, Ronald 240, 244, 246, 376 Beck, William 385 Beckham, Heywood 376 Becko, Judy 304 Beery, John 250 Beeson, Bonnie 310 Behrens, Sandy 350 Bein, Arthur 338 Beiser, Betty 322 Bejarano, Robert 374 Bekkenhuis. Alan 280,374 Beddenhuis, Carole 385 Belcher, Jean 274 Belfiore, Donald 274 Bell. Allan 370 Bell, Edward 344 Bell, George 358 Bell, John 340 Bell, Sandra 324 Bellman, Marshall 370,374 Bemis, F. E 274, 301 Benamy, Rita 248, 275, 324, 407 Bender, Olivia 407 Bendett, David 234, 234 Benedette, Patrick 273 Bennett, David 344 Bennett, Gunnar 244, 342 Bennett, James . . .234, 254, 275 Bensen, Mr. J. F 277 Benson, Robert 271 Beresh, Susan 308 Berg, Anita 316 Berg, Jayne 407 Berg, Lana 308 Berg, Marlene 407 Bergdahl, Carolyn 304 Berger, Esther 300, 407 Berger, Gregory 344 Bergere, Roger 284, 376 Berke, Jeffrey 370 Berkowiti, Sylvia 273 Berliner, Manfred 378 Berlinski, Leonard 342 Berman, Carole 314 Berman, Harold 374 Berman, Lewis 284 Berman, S. A. 370 Bermann, Roberta 407 Bernardo, Michael 271, 340. 376 Berney, Frederic 286, 277 Bernstein, Arlene 308 Bernstein, Arthur 385 Bernstein, Gertrude ...262, 376 Bernstein, Janet 385 Berrey, Robert 334 Berrisford, Charles 275, 284, 374 Berry, Rod 245 Bertman, Skip 245 Bertman, Stanley 371 Bess, Bonita 277 Bess, Harvey 374 Best, Charles 374 Beziini, Marlene 275 Bialosky, Rita 385 Bianco, Arlene 312 Bianco, Henry 338 Bible, Charles 273, 354 Bickus, Frank 285 Bigbee, Ronald 374 Bilanchone, Victor 354 Bilik. Robert 340 Binard, William . .284. 340, 385 Binder, Leslie 275 Bindhammer, Cayrl 244 Biorck, Barbara 385 Birnholi, Harvey 377 Bisbee, Susan 312, 338 Bishku, Martin 385 Bishop, Margaret 385 Bishop. Robert 352 Black, Janice 304 Black. Marcia 308 Blackburn, Donald 414 Blacker, Marsha 308 Blackley, Mary ...258. 314. 342 Blackwell, Janet 314 Blank, John 377 Blank. Richard 344 Blankenship. Lowell 377 Blasingame, James . . .277, 278 Blasko, Byron 245 Blau. Raela 248, 300 Blitch, Wilburn 340 Blitstein, Martin 344 Block. Edwin 332 Block, Elissa 322 Bloom. Sol 274. 344 Blosser, James 224, 248, 250. 252, 255. 257. 354. 377 Blowers, Norman 377 Bluedorn, Victor 277 Blumberg, Brenda 322 Blumenkranz, Ira 377 Boardman, Daniel 340 Boas, James 243, 344 Bobo. Emma 287, 300, 407 Bo brow, Harriet 378 Bobrow. Leonard 278, 277 Bobrow. Robert 4, 377 Bock. William 386 Bodkin. Thomas 342 Bogage, Jerry 332 Bogdansky, John 384 Boggs, Dr. Ralph 273 Bogis. Gilbert 344 Bolner, Howard 280 Bond, John 177 Bonitk, Mr. A. J 277 Boosalis, Nick 273 Boras, Marge 287 Borchardt, B 227, 338 Borek, Matthew 252 Boren, Rhoda 244, 407 Borges, Mr. Fred 284 Borinsky, Arthur 332 Borok, Audrey . . .274, 300, 322 Borok, Ella 407 Bosworth, John 270 Bouffard, Frank 245 Bowman, Charles 340 Boyce, Roland 377 Boyd, Patricia 384 Boynton, Erie 377 Brach, Theodore 377 Bradshaw, Bernice 370 Braender, Barry 340 Braidman, May 407 Braudt, Arthur 354 Branscome, Sue 304 Brantley, John 354. 384 Bratsen, Eldred 384 Brede, Martha 328 Breen, Richard 384 Breland, Neil 282 Brelsford, Kay 384 Brenan, Mike 352 Brennen, Esther 284 Brenner, Eugene 372 Brenner, Jay 384 Brenner, Martin 372, 377 Bresloff, Chuck 371 Bressler, Michael 344 Bresth. Kenneth 344 Brewer, Austin 277 Brezeale, Anne 273 Brfdenstein, Nola..287, 300, 407 Briggs, Eugene 277 Briggs, William 177.377 Bright, Beverly 386 Brindisi, Jessie 324 Bringhurst, Thomas ...227, 352 Brinkman, Jim 278 Brinson, Luther 377 Broderick. James 354,. 384 Brody, Clifford 347 Brody, Howard 344 Brody, Jeffrey 344 Bromberg, Paula 247, 384 Bronfman, Lewis 342, 377 Brooksbank, Gardner 384 Bross, Jerrold 377 Brous, Barry 344 Brow, Carl 347. 414 Brown, David 254 Brown, Mrs. Grace 272 Brown. Jerry 275 Brown, Margaret 272 Brown, Ridge 274 Brownstein, Gail 322 Bruce, Ellen 43 Bruce, Myrna 407 Bruketh, Al 338 Brumm, Helen 324 Brundage, Natalie 407 Brunn, Josephine 243 Brunnan, Aaron 273 Brunner, Robert L 377 Bruno, George 347 Bruno, Robert 358 Brunson, Dr. May 327 Buchan. Dr. Norman 278 Buckley. Ralph 384 Buckley, Richard 354, 384 Buell, Jon 340 Buhl, Howard 377 Bunch, David 354 Bunnell, Diana 320 Bunting, Charles 352,386 Burbank, Edgar . .282, 283, 334 Burbank, Marlene 283 Burger. Robert 350 Burgess, Foster T 247 Burget, Frank 271, 342, 384 Burgstresser, Joseph 352 Burka. Elliott 344 Burke, Francis 341, 384 Burke, John 384 Burke. Marilyn 288, 408 Burkey, David 340 Burman, Vivek 344.377 Burnett, Javed 414 Burns, Priscilla . . .245, 314, 408 Bums, Robert 384 Burt, Donald 301 Burton, Lei and 358, 377 Bush, Barbara 318 Bush, Paul 377 Bush. William 417 Bushong, Cathy 304 Busigo, Jorge 177 Butler, Frank 244 Butler, James 347 Butler, Thomas 270, 414 Butter. Michael 344 Butter, Stephen 344 Butterfield, Wilma 320, 384 Butts, Halleck 177 Buzzard, Camille 232 Byars, David 278 Byrne, Carol 324 Cahen, Stephen 178 Cain , Edwin 384 Cairo, Rinerio 414 Calder, William 341 Calderon, Estelle 308 Caldwell, John 283 Califano, Richard 248, 252, 377 Callahan, Jack 272 Callahan, John 341 Camilla, Barbara 275 Caminiti, Lorraine 288, 287, 274, 300, 408 Caminiti, Richard 278 Campbell, Howard ...277, 358 Campbell, Jim 270 Campbell, Paul 377 Campbell, Phillip 252 Cannato, Sam 257, 344, 377 Cannava, David 358 Caparotta, Luana 318 Capodilupo, Francis 177 Carballo. Roberto 278 Carey. Ted 277 Carlsen, William 347 Carlson, Charles 274,334 Carlson, John 340 Carlton, Mary 312 Carpel, Susan 322 Carpenter, Matie 310 Carpenter, Patricia 304 Carpenter, Thomas ...347,414 Carr, John 373 Carr. Mercedes 312 Carricarte, Albert 341, 347 Carricarte, Michael 347 Carillo. Rafael 377 Carrodus, Robert 384 Carroll, Barbara 320 Carron, Janice 271 Carson, Ted 287 Carter, Arnold 378 Carter, Bradley 277 Casanova, Kenneth ...244,280 Case, Ronald 358 Casey, John 414 Cashin, Gloria 243, 272 Cason, Joseph 414 Cassity, Richard 300 Castanon, Anthony 254 Castiglia, Nick 347 Castillo, Adolfo 181 Castle, Joan 328 Cattleman, Susan 308 Castor, Richard 177,377 Catchpole, J 340 Catenae!, Joseph 340 Gaunter, John 248 Cavanaugh, Nan 341 Centodocati, Anthony 377 Ceriana, Frank 270, 414 Chamberlain, Lucy . .274, 304 Chambers, Edgar 314 Chaplin, Anton 257 Charles, Shelly 310 Charmont, Thomas 384 Charron, Mark 347 Cheetham. Theodore . .234, 334 Cherin, Bernard 377 Chernosky, Robert 414 Chevlowe, Sheldon 384 Chewning, Joan 31] Chisling, Linda 408 ChobrdY Martin 277 Chow. Siu 273 Choyce, Conrad 377 Choyce, Russ 270 Christman, Jerry 358 Christopher, David 358 Christy, Paul 273, 347 Chuzmir, Joan 324,377 Ciavardone, Richard 341 Ciment, Norman 181 Cinetra. Vito 340 Ciravolo, Rick 181 Ciresa, Thomas 347 Claiborne, Robert 377 Clancy, Peter 353 Clark, Alan 384 Clark, Clifford 177 Clark. Harold 377 Clark, Mary 282 Clark. Richard 415 Clark, Roland 277 Clark, Thomas 257 Clark, William 338 Classon, Ronald 338 Cleveland, Maria 312 Clifford, David 272, 377 Cluder. Merle 275, 377 Clusman, Richard 248 Coakley. John 347 Cobaugh, Bob 273 Coble, Robert 340 Coble, William 257 Coblentz, Edward 353 Cochrane, Edward 384 Cohen. Anita 2B4 Cohen, Arlene 227. 248. 251. 254. 258, 288, 384 Cohen. Arthur 354 Cohen, Bernard 272, 275, 301, 378 Cohen, Charlene 284 Cohen, Gary 274. 332 Cohen. Ira 344 Cohen, Joyce 322 Cohen, Leithia 408 Cohen. Lewis 180. 250, 252, 377 Cohen, Mickey 273 Cohen, Samuel 377 Cohen, Stephen 342 Cohn, Barbara 275 Cohn, Lester 371, 377 Cohn, Miriam 237,278 Cohn. Paul 371 Colbert, James 378 Colbert, John 244, 287, 415 Cole, Gail . . .242, 247, 278, 284 Coleman, Frank 5 Coleman, Jane 328, 378 Coleman, Vicki 324 Coles, John 243, 384 Colfax. H. R. 301 Collier, Jim 238 Collins, C. W 384 Collins, James 338 Collins, LeRoy 277 Collins, Lloyd 283 Collins, Marcia 271 Colvin, Clair 277 Comanor, Peter 314 Comito, Ralph 280 Condit, Robert 334 Condit, Thomas 275 Conekin, Albert 301 Connelly, John 415 Connolly, Helen 320 Connolly, Virginia 384 Connors, Charles 358 Conrad, Leon 177 Cook. Donald 248. 280 Cook. Jerald 280 431 IBIS INDEX Cook, Ken 358 Cook, Samuel 415 Coombs, Rose 326 Cooper, David ....275, 301,398 Cooper, John 342, 378 Cooper, Robert 398 Cooper, Ted 349 Cooper, Capt. W 257 Cooper. William 359 Cope, John 374 Copeland, Philip 341, 387 Coppinger, William 349 Cordell Thomas 398 Corenblum, Marilyn 308 Corey, Milton 3 0 Corey, Walter 245, 408 Corin, Roger 349 Corn, Ellen 355 Coro, Joanne 295 Corpuel, Mark 398 Corsello, David 359, 387 Corso, S 304 Corwin, Thomas 236, 256 Costantino, Nick 341 Costello, Nicholas 415 Couch, George 349 Coundit, Thomas 373,415 Coupe, Peter 290 Courtley, David 359 Courtney, Mel 299 Courtright, Jack 290 Courtright, John 398 Cousins, Frank 293 Covell, Paul 336 Cowing, Penny 320 Cox, Lois 268 Crabb, Jules 338 Crabtree, Judith 320 Craig, Joyce 228 Crawford, Carolyn 306 Crawford, Jim 265 Crawford, Nancy 300, 408 Crew, John 273, 297, 398 Crim, Mae 408 Crippen, Bernard 353, 398 Critier, William 398 Cronk, Nan 387 Crow, Walter 338, 387 Crowe, Gynn 274 Crowgey, David 398 Cruger, Frank 408 Crummer, James 398 Crusan, Lynn 285 Cruser, Roger 362 Cruz Munoz, Luis 264, 270, 356, 415 Csaszar, Geza 272 Cudlip, Craig 342 Cullinane, Paul 236, 398 Cummings, Frank 336 Cunningham, David 256 Cunningham, Don 264, .341 Cupp, David 244, 266, 267, 277, 387 Curci, Francis 70, 250, 252, 358, 398 Curs, Luther 379 Curson, Elliott 354, 398 Curtis, Alan 354 Curtiss, Carolyn 408 Cypers, Robert 344 Czorny, Ihor 387 D .229, Dager, Digna .... Dager, Pedro .... Dahl, Ray Dallanegra, Joseph D ' Amanda, John . Damian, Kenneth . Danagher, Bernard Dangel, Al Danhelka, Dennis . Daniel, Robert Daniels, Barry Daniels, Bob Daniels, Carol .... Danovitz, Fred .... Dansky, Amy Danton, Diane . , Danziger, Carole Darling, John Darling, Kitty Darnell, Charles Davenport, Dorothye . Davis, Betty Davis, Carol Davis, Gayle 248, 251, 279, Davis, Georgeann Davis, Gerald Davis, J. D Davis, James E Davis, Patricia Davis, Ray . . Davis, Robert Davis, Ronald Davis, Rubye Day, Frederic Dayan, Sigfried Dayton, Jay Deal, Loretta Dean, David Dean, Sheila DeCapito. Alberta . Deck, Alfred ... ..239, ....408 ....415 ....356 179 ....415 ....256 284, 301 . . . .265 ....369 344 . . . .372 ....284 408 ....332 408 ....306 324, 398 ....359 ....312 . . . .387 ....310 269, 291 ....304 310, 419 ....318 ....408 ....265 268, 272 ....310 . . . .236 338, 398 180, 379 312 ....264 ....387 ....349 378 ....408 ....288 ....326 ....373 DeFeudis, Francis 356 Degenstein, Bonnie 291 Deiderich, Harry 265,408 DeJongh, Susan 326 DeJonghe, Judith .314, 329 De La Cruz Munoz, Luis . . .266 De La Vega, Dr. Gloria ...260 Deleeuw, Cornelius 387 Deleon, Sondra 316 Delisi, Barbara 408 Dell, Glenda 251, 285, 419 Dellinger, Myrna 272 Deloach, William 398 DeLong, James 253, 268, 271, 272 Del Valle, Nancy 299 DeMaria, Joe 359 Demelville, Denise 304 DeMeo, Jerry 275, 297, 301 Demmerle, Lynna 318 Denes, Irene 293, 299 Denger, Pan 299 Dennis, Martin 338 Dennis Sanford 387 Derrer, William 360 DesRosiers, Paul 415 DeSure, Natalie 324 Deutsch, Edward 178, 379 Deutsch, Ira 293 DeVan, Robert 349 Devoe, Clifton 408 DeWait, Thomas 334 Dewey, James 356 Dezen, Nancy 387 Diamanti, Wanda 296,326 Diamond, Arlene 260 Diamond, Carol . .260, 292, 387 Diamond, Murry 398 Diamond, Sally 291 Dibler, Ed 291 Dice, Dennis 236, 415 Dickinson, Judith 314 Dickman, Barry 354 Dickman, Raymond 299 Dickman, Richard 415 Dietz, Alan 387 Diez-Arguelles, Ernesto ....415 DiLibro, Lois 295 Dillon, Patrick 398 Dillon, Richard 338 Dinaburg, Jerry 264 Dinnerstein, Kenneth 180 Dionne, Patricia 304 DiSalvo, Suzanne 299, 387 Ditthardt, Robert 415 Dixon, Dwight 398 Dixon, Merle 268 Dixon, Merrill 341 Dixon, William 379 Dobkins, Judith 254, 408 Dodds, Arena h 408 Doenges, John 334, 387 Doerer, William 356 Dolan, Louis 398 Dolinger, David 398 Dolinger, Myrna 398 Dombrosky, Jon 359 Dombrowski, Robert 268 Dominic, Anthony 341 Donatelli, Patricia 275,408 Doogan, Pat 2?6, 314 Dorman, Tema 317 Dorson, Lee 372 Dorsfe, George 250, 275, 301, 398 Dorvillier, William 342 Doster, JoAnn 274, 306 Doughtry, John 398 Douglas, Alan 236,356 Dounes, Mr. Robert 265 Dowler, Otto 338 Doyal, Samuel 408 Doyle, James 273 Doyle, Susan 299 Dressel, Diana 328 Drew, William 387 Drillich, Martin 387 Drilling, Linda 295 322 Drlssell, H. M ' 398 Drott, Patricia 304 Drumbore, Charles .. .236 369 Drysdale, Madge 310 Dubbs, Henry 273, 398 Dube, Robert 379 Duberson, Charles 248, 250, 294, 349, 398 Dubersteln, Allyn 324 Dubin, Blossom 398 Dubois, Jules 354 Dudley, Everett 179 379 Dueringer, Helen 312 Duffin, John 297 398 Dugan, Patricia 3|| Dunaway, Jerome 254 Dunham, C. Bryce 243 Dunkel, Sheldon .408 Dunkel, Susan Jane 229, 244, 254. 241, 243 288, 289, 294, 300 Dunn, Susan 320 Dunsmore, Mr. Arch .... 234 Durham, Caryl 258, 304 Durham, Floyd 342, 387 Durham, Larry 354 Durkee, Peter [399 Durr, Alex 290, 298, 415 Dusenberry, Thomas 271, 275, 338, 399 Dustin, David 273 Duval, Robert 399 Dvorak, David 399 Dye, G. Ross ....278, 299, 354 Dymond, Jack 236 Dyn, Veronica 293 Eaken, Judith 230, 232, 242, 258, 267 Easter, Kay 311 Eaton, Franklin 332 Ecord, Richard 301 Edelman, Barbara ....300,408 Edgar, Henry 245 Edkins, David 259, 342,399 Edward, Martha 399 Edwards, Robert 359 Egan, Brenda 312 Egan, James 275, 399 Ehrhardt, Thomas 270,415 Eichler, David 180 Eighmie, Hugh ....264, 283,341 Eigner, Gail 284 Eisenman, Richard 332, 399 Eiteliorg, Jack 359, 387 Eley, William 268 Ellenburg, Carl 399 Ellenson, Carole 312 Eller, Judith 292, 321 Ellis, Father 283 Elster, Allan 387 Embry, Martha 408 Emden, Mark 268, 369, 399 Emerich, Paulette 295, 326 Emerson, Roderick . . . .244, 387 Emery, Arlo 297, 399 Emoff, Florence 300,408 Erne, Joseph 387 Engel, Phyllis 304 Englander, Steven 243 Enriquez, Jose ...228, 294, 354 Ensminger, Daniel 415 Enwright, Parker 375 Eodice, Pat 273 Epstein, Sonia 408 Erdberg, Bette ...284, 294, 317 Erkkinen, Albert 259 Erling, Carl 260, 263, 266 Ernst, William 236 Esau, Marjorie 295, 328 Eschneidah, Keng 332 Eskenazi, George 344, 399 Esposito, Nick 359 Essen, Richard 214, 255, 269, 399 Esses, Michael 362 Essick, Mark 342 Essick, Richard 342 Essick, Shari 312 Estroff, Simon 284 Etheredge, Virginia 408 Ettinger, Judy 284, 294 Etzweiler, David 399 Evans, Darol 374 Evans, Donald 276 Evans, Jane 304 Evans, Loring 181 Evans, Richard 337 Ewing, Diana 60, 312 Ey re, Mr. Charles 273 Fabric, Robert ...... Fabric, Stuart 234, 236, Fadely, James ...... Fahey, James ....... Faircloth, Robert ..... Falkenburg, Frank . . . Fanning, Edward Fariss, Ann ...... 275, Farkas, Louis ....... , Farmer, Gary . . . .260, Farr, Harvey ........ Farrell, Robert ....... Fath, George ........ Faulkner, Thomas ..... Fauver, Stuart ....... Favinger, Bruce ...... Feddern, Henry ...... Feder, Robert ....... Feely, Theodore ...... Fein, Barbara ..... Fein, Bruce ..... Fejnberg, Howard Feinberg, Judith Feinberg, Linda . Feinman, Natasha Felclinari, Joel . . Feld, Bruce ..... Feld, Marvin .... Feldman, Barbara Feldman, Bernard Feldman, Eli Feldman, Leonard Feldman, Sandra Feldman, Stephen . . . Ferdinand, Bonnie 248, 251, Ferguson, Lynda Fernandez, Hector 243, .294, .280, .294, ....332 263, 387 298, 415 379 ..181,379 .275, 359 337 295, 408 387 263, 387 344 387 264 337 359 387 387 354 ,229, 356 317 364, 399 387 ....387 ....322 292, 387 ....301 215, 269 282, 284 322, 408 272, 387 299 ....379 300, 408 ....388 288, 388 388 264, 388 Fernandez, Julio 292, 341 Fernandez, Virginia 305 Fernholz, Denyse 312 Ferris, Millicent 311 Ferrons, Robert 290 Ferwerda, Marilyn 388 Feuer, Barbara 317, 408 Fiero, John 388 Figueroa, Jose 388 Fine berg, Lois 317, 388 Fingerhut, Barry 388 Fink, Beverly 325 Fink, Leon 284 Finnil, Priscilla 300 Fiorica, Vincent 181 Firestein, Harold 399 Firestone, Catherine 408 First, Marilyn 388 Fisch, Ralph 180 Fischer, Gary 349 Fischer, Larry 257, 289, 334, 415 Fischer, Robert 275, 399 Fish, Stephen 240, 388 Fishbein, Brenda 322 Fisher, Allen 244, 399 Fisher, Ira 244 Fisher, Maxine 324 Fisher, Sarah 308 Fishman, Larry 344 Fiske, Alan 344, 399 Fiske, Brian 399 Firts, Jack 337 Fitzgerald, Dennis 273 Fitzgerald, Stephen ...298, 415 Fitzpatrick, Valeria 248 Fitzsimmons, Matthew 349 Fix, John 415 Flaherty, John 399 Flaherty, Paul 359 Flaherty, Richard 292, 299 Flam, Ronald ....227, 364, 388 Flannery, James 179 Flaxer, David 181 Fleck, Jeffrey 346 Fleischer, Eugene 278 Fleischer, Natalie 399 Fletcher, Malcolm. 273 Fliashnick, Jess 344 Flotken, Patricia .. ..314,388 Flury, Vincent 415 Flyer, Norman 299,388 Fogel, Larry 332 Foldvari, Tibor 299 Foley, Lola 408 Folsom, Dr. Mary 289 Folvig, John 349 Fondas, Mark 349 Foosaner, Barbara ....288, 388 Forcht, Terry 179 Ford, Homer 277,299 Forman, George 332 Forman, Sam 272 Forney, Robert 275 Forsyth, Sandi 285 Forsyth, William 285 Fortgang, Joyce 224, 232, 248, 288, 388 Fortunate, Daniel 354 Foti, Arthur 341 Fowler, Brenda 312, 358 Fox, Carol 325 Foxman, Carol 325 Frank, Henry 293 Frank, Howard 298 Frank, Ingeborg 292 Frank, Joan 308 Frank, Lawrence 239, 399 Frank, Lee 344 Franklin, D. L 277 Franklin, Dale 308 Franklin, Joyce 308 Frantzman, Bonnie 322 Frase, Lawrence 388 Fraser, Lewis 399 Frederich, Joan 321 Freed, Abraham 399 Freed, Barbara 317 Freedman, Robert ....354, 399 Freeman, David 301 Freeman, Douglas 332 Freeman, Jules 415 Freeman, Lawrence 388 Freeman, Marica 249,322 Freidberg, Joseph 415 Freifeld, Leon 272, 359, 399 Frey, Alice 258, 324 Frey, William 353 Freyling, Edward 253 415 Freyling, Nick 264, 266 Fricano, Joseph 334 Fried, Aurelia 388 Fried, Milton 379 Friedenn, Jack 408 Friedenn, Shari 241, 288 Friedl, Dr. Barthold 299 Friedl, Eleanor 291 299 Friedl, Mrs. Eva ' .299 Friedland, Allan 371 Friedland, Janet 388 Friedland, Roberta 322 Friedlander, Sandra 408 Friedman, Barbara 388 Friedman, Donald 399 Friedman, Harvey 298 Friedman, Linda 322 Friedman, Mark 297 Friedman, Marvin 350 Friedman, Rochelle 228, 300, 409 Friedman, Rosalyn 409 Frumkin, Rose 409 Fuentes, Raul 273, 348 Fuller, Joseph 337 Fuller, Patricia 229, 268, 272, 274, 282, 294 Furlong, Ann 283 Fusia, M. Elaine 306 Fye, Richard 353 ..299, Gaby, Jeffrey S Gacicia, Ann Marl ..300 Gago, Lucian Galey, Fred 259 Galkin, Stan E Gall, Jeff J Gallagher, Patricia L. 232, 233 Gallaway, Ann C Galpern, Paula Ganary, Gale C. .295, 409, Gander, V. Cecile Garcia, Eduardo Garcia-Miranda, David .. Gardiner, Carole Anne . . . Gardner, James W Gardner, Jerry L. 242, 247 Gardner, Judith H Garfield, Eugene 181, Garfinkel, Martin H Garfinkle, Edie Garin, Pat Garrett, Joseph Bernard . . Gartman, Clarence T Gasdines, Carole Gates, Elliott Hurd Gattari, Victor A Gaughlin, Dan Gauthier, Joseph Gautier, Jeff D Gavin, Patricia Jane . .295, Gayley, Jean Gedney Susan G. . . Gehman, David Jesse Gels, James Jacob ...244, Geiserman, Robert Geller, Marilyn Gemma, Connie A Gemson, James S George, Nanette P George, William Fred . . . Geraghty, Peter Gerard, Ronald A Gerbie, R. Joyce Gerlach, Burt Gerson, Betty R Gerstenfeld, David I Gerstenzang, Norman .... Gertler, Susan J Getz, William M Giambrone, Charles T. ... Giannell, James A Gianni, Paula H. 263, 300, 318, Giebler, Robert H. ...349, Gignac, Gene W Gilbert, Edward C. ...349, Gilbert, Wendy 240, Gildroy, Clarence T. . .349, Gillespie, Gordon R Gillett, Ethel A 292, Gillman, Marvin H. 173, 181, Gilmour, Nancy C. 282, 285, Ginn, Miss Eulalie Giouino, Joseph S Gzrard, Alan P Gissen, Matty A Glaberman, Rochelle A. .. Glantz, Esther H Glass, Renee D Glassman, Phyllis Gotlieb 248, 278, 308, 329, 344, Glatter, Roselynne Marie Glazer, Elsa L 263, Glazer, Lloyd C Gleason, James G. Gleason, Walter K. Glenn, Judith W. . Glick, Martin .... Gliozzo, Frank .... Glosser, Daniel I. . Glover, Sally W. . . Gluckman, Susan G. Gochenour, Gail D. Godek, Leonard S. Godfrey, Edward W. ..301, Godfrey, Ron Goetz, Aleda Gold, Doris Gold, Mike Gold, Richard H. 244, 284, Goldberg, Jerry L Goldberg. Marshall 259, 344, Goldberg, Myrna B. ..288, Goldberg, Peter H. Goldberg, Sheila J. Goldfinger, Lois S. Goldin, Balle .350 324 .340 340 .371 .340 305 .328 .274 275 .409 .415 .415 .318 .399 340 .311 380 .350 .284 .275 .399 .334 .249 .388 .338 .245 .291 .179 409 .285 306 .388 415 .344 .295 .304 .344 .399 .399 .234 .301 .325 .256 .322 .415 .359 ,409 .400 .341 .388 ..342, " .Ml " . ' . ' . i , ..350, .305, ..244, 388 400 409 400 293 388 354 409 380 388 285 342 353 332 409 409 317 388 .409 388 .364 388 .409 326 346 254 400 409 409 373 341 400 245 354 292 228 290 371 400 409 284 409 409 409 432 IBIS INDEX Goldin, Martin B 286, 400 Goldman, Ken 238 Goldman, Marvin P 350 Goldman, Peter M 344 Goldman, Philip A. ...301, 409 Goldman, R. Merle 322 Goldman, Stephen R 350 Goldsmith, Jacquelyn A. . .400 Goldsmith, Sanford 229 Goldstein, Alden 273 Goldstein, Clifford G 364 Goldstein , Helen P 409 Goldstein, Joel D 301, 400 Goldstein, Leonard H 371 Goldstein, Martin L 344 Goldstein, Paul R 371 Goldstein, Phyllis A 325 Goldstein, Roy S 409 Goldwin, Merle 291 Golomb, Robert J 373 Gong, Edmond J 181, 380 Gonnard, Charlotte 292 Gonnard, Dr. E 292 Gonzalez-zapara, Miguel I. 415 Goode, William 337 Goodhart, David 180, 380 Goodkin, James K. 240, 332, 388 Goodman, Barbara 295 Goodman, Susan 289, 300 Goodmark, Paula R 388 Goodwin, John 236 Gordon, David B 346 Gordon, Diane G 325 Gordon, Glenn 291 Gordon, James E. 263, 266, 388 Gordon, Judy 284 Gordon, Phoebe R. 262, 274, 288, 400 Gordon, Robert 236 Gore. Ronald A 346 Gorelkin, Bernard M 415 Gorelkin, Leo 289, 388 Gorinstein, Jacki L 317 Gottlieb, Cindy T 317 Gottlieb, Elias 284 Gottlieb, Howard 400 Gottlieb, Robert 354 Gould, Alan 1 332 Gould, Martha E 378,409 Gou ld, Robert F 332 Gould, Ronald M 371 Govorchin, Rex E 353 Goiansky, David M 388 Grabowski, Jane A. . .300, 305 Graf, Karen A 305 Graham, Everett W. ..271, 400 Granite, Charles E. ..290, 388 Granoff, Rose 288, 300 Gray, Barbara A 389 Gray, Gary L 349 Gray, Jay F 242, 415 Gray, John W 359, 400 Gray, Norma J 268 Green, Barbara P 409 Green, Binna S 389 Green, Judi 312 Green, Lorna H 409 Green, Richard A 400 Green, Sheila R 389 Green, Stephen M 372 Green, William C 415 Green, William Carley ....415 Green, William M 360 Greenbaum, Leonard 364 Greenberg, Carole L 389 Greenberg, Ellen J 325 Greenberg, Harris S. .236, 389 Greenberg, Harvey J 372 Greenberg, Martha 409 Greenberg, Martin H 362 Greenberg, Morton 415 Greenberg, Sandy 261 Greene, Edward R 286 Greene, Fred 299 Greene, Larry S 344 Greene, Nonie C. 233, 295, 328 Greenfield, Henry 280 Greenhut, Robert N 361 Greenside, Greg 364 Greenstein, Michael J 346 Greenwald, Susan J 308 Greeson, Joyce M 409 Grieper, Stuart M 400 Griffin, Alfred E 341 Griffith, Rebecca 268 Griggs, Michael 236 Grill, Paul 244 Griver, Moshe S 415 Groninger, Walter D 400 Grosholz, Anne M. 251, 328. 409 Gross, Bonnie A 307 Gross, Francine H 322 Gross, Howard 332 Gross, Jerry 234 Gross, Peter R. ..261, 356, 389 Gross, Robert S 364, 400 Grossman, Arthus L 416 Grossman, Marvin J 389 Grossman, Robert H 371 Groth, Michael H 373 Groth, William R 400 Grove, William R 253, 378 Grover, Robert L 181 Gruchy, Ronald 278 Gruenberg, Linda 284 Gudgel, Boyd 354 Guerriero, John C. 234, 236, 400 Gulotty, Robert J 389 Gunn, Michela ...260, 263, 290 Gunn, Roderick M 389 Gurley, John L 298, 4|{ Gurss, Marcia 317 Guttentag, Richard 346 H Haas, James F 353 Haber, Don 289 Haber, Lillian 289 Haber, Louise L 322 Haberly H. Paul 349 Haberman, Irving . . . .229, 236 Hack, Adrienne L 409 Hackett, Harold E. . .263, 389 Hackett, Paul L 416 Hagan, Thomas W. ...300, 409 Hagen, Max M 181 Hagerty, John A 356 Hahn, Jim 264, 298 Hahn, Thomas M 344 Hake, Virginia 314 Halberstadt, Jon 244 Haley, Mary Jane 312 Hall, Jimmy T 353 Hall, Robert B 341 Hall. Robert W 353 Mailer, Joseph S 389 Hallinan, J. Peter 261, 278, 266, 299, 389 Mailman, Clinton E 400 Halpern, Allen L 350 Halpern, Stuart P 409 Ham, Hendrix F 409 Hammersmith, Fern M 317 Hammett, Charles F 374 Hammett, Marlene D 389 Hammond, Harriett 311 Hancock, Eleanor 274,312 Hanes, Patricia 314 Hanna, Patricia M. 263, 283, 389 Hanna, Stanley G 263, 389 Hannau, Michael P. 241, 266, 338, 389 Hannsen, Paul 416 Hanvey, Janice 318 Hap, Edward 342 Hardin, William 273 Harding, Carol L 258, 314 Harding, Judith C 311 Hardy, Carolyn C 314 Harnist, Patrick 369 Harp, Kelvin J 400 Harper, Donald E 341 Harrell, Amelia 311 Harrington, Harry J 337 Harris, Burt E 268 Harris, David K 400 Harris, Debbie B 317 Harris, James E. 226, 248, 250, 294 300, 409 Harris, John R Harris, Michael L. . . Harris, Michael R. . Harris, Dr. Ralph A. Harris, Dr. Robert . Harrold, Sonja . . .260, 290, 389 Harshbarger, Marcia 419 Harshbarger, Sylvia 409 Hart. Alice 295. 321 Hartack, Maxine 294 Hartley, Charlotte 268, 272 Hartman, Sondra 300 Hartnett, Robert 271,342 Hartog, Cornelia 260 Hartwolf, Jeanne 389 Harvey, Richard 359 Haselwood, James 341 Hasner, Lloyd 344 Hathway, Robert 291 Hattenbach, Mark 350 Hauger, Guy 273,400 Hauptman, Joel 350 Hauser, Mrs 272 Hauser, Paul 371 Hayes, John 400 Hayley, Kathryn 400 Haynsworth, Holly 314 Hazzard, Charles 341 Head, Dr. Sydney 278 Heal, Al 283 Hearty, Charles 414 Heath, Yvonne 258 Heaton, Robert 414 Hebert, Sherrie 344 Heetland, Rodney 400 Heim, Roger 282 Heims, Raymond 349 Heinemen, Jane 274, 389 Heller, Donald 414 Heller, Samuel 173, 181 Heller, Samuel L 380 Helmuth, Zoe 305 Heltman, Alfred 354 Heltman, James 354 Hemp, Nancy 233, 320, 329 Henderson, Joyce 312 Hendrix, Dean Noble 282 Henne, John 283 Hennings, LeRoy 389 349 364, 389 364 253 ....253 Henry, Ben 372 Hensley, Roger 400 Herman, Jack 338 Herman, Linda 322, 410 Herman, Vincent 275, 297, 301, 400 Hernandez, Guillermo .264, 416 Herrero, Bias 215, 228, 248, 250, 252, 254, 257, 249, 389 Herring, Sandra 307 Herscher, David 344 Hersh, Brian 290 Hershkowitz M. Michael . . .400 Herskowitz, Allen 362 Herton, Thomas 291 Herzber, Denny 236,284 Hess, Jay 245 Hesser, Barry 229, 280 Heston, Richard 339 Hetfield, William 353 Heyman, Frank ..239,240,266 Heywang, Charles 416 Hibbert, William 280, 282, 283 Hickox, Richard 265 Hicks, Mr. Wilson 237, 295 Hight, Grace 410 Hightower, Robert 257 Hilbert, Bob 295 Hill, Lawrence 359 Hill, Marty 241 Hill, Ronald 400 Hill, Ronald S 359 Hill, Suzanne 307, 389 Hillier, Lillian ...297,310,400 Hillman, Donna 300 Hindman, Dr. Baker 294 Hinkson, Yvette ..274, 296, 307 Hinson, Karen 321 Hintze, Mike 236 Hirsh, Brenda 308 Hirshman, Mona 260 Hita. Sarah 349 Hitchcock, David 369 Hitchcock, Robert 273 Hoagland, Pete 339,400 Hoagland, Vesta 307 Hoar, James 389 Hochstein, Allen 400 Hodapp, George 416 Hodder, Diana 299 Hodge, Warren 341 Hodgman, Parker 236, 389 Hodgson, Helen 307 Hoffman, Leon 229 Hoffman, Robert 374 Hogan, James 179 Hogg, David 264,359 Holden, Frederick 341 Holland, George 400 Holland, Inez 348 Holland, Jerry 342 Hollenbeck, Mrs 272 Holleran, Tom 228 Hollingsworth, James 293 Holthouse, Sharon 307 Holtkoff, Karen 274 Holti, Arthur 371 Holtz, Ellen 325 Honchariw, Luch 299 Honigman, Fred 384 Hood, John 389 Hooper, Edward 250,298 Hoppenstand, Gregory . . . .389 Hornbake, Mary 311 Hornik, Linda 410 Horowitz, Judy 245 322 Hortas, Charles 292,299 Morton, Miss Oiivt 261, 282, 300 Horwitz, Lawrence 400 House, Nancy 314 Houston, Halaire 307,410 Howard, Donald 350 Hrehovcik, John 291, 389 Hubert, Bradley 356 Huck, Roger 356 Hudson, Jerry 354 Hudson, Sally 312 Huffman, Bonnie 279,419 Huffnagle, David 389 Hughes, Frank ...244, 299, 414 Hughes, Jack 294 Hughes, Robert 265,359 Hunt, Jack 361 Hunter, Robert 253, 263, 244. 389 Hunter, Thomas 349 Husselbee, Margaret 292 Husted, Carrie 314 Hutchings, Sis 321 Hutchinson, Heber 342 Huth, Dan 295 Hyman, Gale 317 Iden, Frederick 400 Ignatin, George 284 Indgin, Sidney ...260, 263, 389 Ingegneri, Joseph 416 nsul, Sharon 308 rmer, David 273, 401 rvin, Thomas 416 rving, Robert 401 rving, Stephen 389 Isser, Linda 294, 300 Ivanoff, Dr. Albert 292 J Jackintell, Jerry 349 Jackowitz, David 346 Jacks, Nell 314 Jackson, Kendall 401 Jackson, Richard 374 Jackwac, Bernard 256 Jacobs, Harold 273 Jacobs, I. Richard 180, 380 Jacobs, Jerome 286 Jacobson, Emily 389 Jacobson, Viktor 301, 401 Jaffe, Gail 317 Jaffe, Joseph 350 James, Daniel 173, 179, 253, 380 Janay, Michael 372 Janko, Ray 364 Jauch, Ronald 236 Jedlicka, Sandra 291,326 Jennings, Bill 353 Jensen, David 416 Jensen, Jay 378 Jensen, Roy 271, 275, 401 Jersey, Sandra 261,269 Joanni, Barbara 311 Johansen, Elaine 283 Johansen, Paul 283 Johnsen, Fran 291 Johnson, Arnold 389 Johnson, Carl 250, 416 Johnson, Jimmy 390 Johnson, John 255, 342, 375 Johnson, Leonard 342 Johnson, Lloyd . . .275, 282, 283 Johnson, Robert 410 Jolley, Malinda 311 Jones, Cal 359 Jones, Hazel 318 Jones, Jenna 279, 291 Jones, Judie 279, 315 Jones, Vance 280,285 Jordan, Don 272 Jordan, Jayson 341 Joseph, Frederick 341 Joseph, Ronald 361 Judice, Sonia 312, 390 Juffs, Sherry 285 K Kaabe, Dottie 390 Kachadooriian, Karl 416 Kacher, Leonard 245, 248, 259, 410 Kahan, Norma 317 Kahn, Dana jo 325 Kahn, Joyce 308 Kail, Arthur 344 Kaiser, William 301 Kalatsky. Mark 298, 414 Kalish, Bruceyne 325 Kalian, Joel .240, 243, 332, 390 Kaller, Judith 289 Kalmus, August 344 Kaminsky, Joseph 284 Kamis, Daniel 257, 390 Kamp, Jacqueline ....263,300 Kampelman, Rhoda 300 Kandel, Sol 289, 298 Kann, Melvin 354 Kanter, Karen 288, 300, 410 Kanterman, Don 332 Kaplan, Daniel 291 Kaplan, Dorlene 390 Kaplan, Gale 416 Kaplan, Lester 350 Kaplan, Phyllis 325 Kaplan, Sheila 308 Kaplan, Stanley 401 Kaplow, Avis 314 Karabaz, Victor 242 Karlan, Karole 317 Karp, Ezra 371 Kase, Susan 282, 300 Kashdin, Gladys 390 Kasper, Bob 344 Kassewitz. Hal 344 Kassner, Betty 321, 348 Kassul, William 339 Kastin, Kenneth 344 Kaswan, Joel 401 Katz, Gerald 344 Katz, Melvin 344 Katz, Ronald 371 Katz, Sandra 277 Katz, Susan 390 Katz, Zane 344 Katzin, Robert 339 Katzman, Sheila ..279, 308, 419 Katzman, Theodore 372 Kaufman, Edward 181,380 Kaufman, Gary 372 Kay, Mark 173, 380 Kay, Ronald 173, 380 Kay, Steven 401 Kayal, Raymond 401 Kaye, Audrey 410 Kearns, Frank 234, 282, 286 Keating, Pat ..292, 295 Kech, Lore 307 Keech, J. Maynard . . .250, 253 Keely, Janice 258, 296. 313, 352 Keenan, Donald 339 Keidel, Chuck 293 Keiter, Mike 293 Keith, Theodore 401 Keller, Bill 293, 416 Keller, Renee 317 Kellerman, Rudy 344 Kellman, Barbara 233, 308 Kelly. Donald 271, 401 Kelly, Robert 301 Kelly, Sharon 410 Kelsey J 250 Kemp, John 401 Kempe, Carol 315 Kendall, Joan 262, 268, 401 Kennedy, Jim 342 Kennedy, Richard 401 Kerrick, Sandra 410 Kersten, John 353 Kertis, Joseph . . .401 Kessler, Leonard 390 Kessler, Melvyn 180 Kessler, Stephen 289 Kessner, Betty 321 Ketzky, Emily 32S Kezin, Ed 299 Khandker, Alan 293 Kickasola, Ronald 280 Kidder, O. P 295 Kies, Martha 305 Kilgard, Patricia 283, 390 Kim, Kuk 414 Kimbro, Russell 273 Kimmel, Roberta 241 Kimmelman, Eloise 242 Kinander, West 353 King, Donald 353 King, Frances 324, 410 King, Glory 282 King, Leroy 229, 353 King, Matthew 390 Kingsbury, Mason 390 Kinney, Steven 357 Kinsella, John 341 Kirchenbauer, Stanley 334, 390 Kirchner, Eileen 283 Kirkeberg, Dona . .300, 313,410 Kirkhart, Vikk 313 Kirschner, Rita 342,390 Kirsner, Stephen 401 Kirtley, Donald 390 Kirtley, Michael 339 Kish, David 341 Kissel, Marilyn 410 Kitchin, David 284 Kitchin, Ruth 292 390 Kitter, William 380 Kivitt, Ivan 291 Klee, Ronald 344 Klein, Donald 353 Klein, Gail 279, 325 Klein, Helen 344 Klein, Peter 371 Klein, Richard 371 Klein, Rosalyn 295 Klein, Sandra 308 Klein, Ted 273 Klein, Tobias 284 Kleinberg, Jerry 370 Kleinginna, Georgia 3IB Kleinman, Sharon 410 Klempp, Jane 313 Klingensmith, Del 242 Klonaris, Anthony 369 Klug, Claudia 299 Knapmeyer, Donald 342 Kneapler, Steve 350 Knight, Adelia 410 Knipscher, William 401 Knislern, Kenneth 181, 380 Knoche, Beth 292 Knoche, Mrs. Joan 292 Knott, Duncan 271, 275, 339, 401 Kobouroff, Sonia 305 Koehl, Stephen 297 Koepke, Richard 334 Koeze, Albert S. 255, 273, 348, 401 Koeze, Robert 273, 401 Kogan, George 346 Kogan, Steve 214, 228, 229, 254, 269 Kogan, Zev 380 Kolligian, Ronald 341 Kolnick Gene 273 Kolthoff, Karen 313 Komito, Stephen 371 Konig, Gloria 243, 390 Korenblat, Gilbert 345 Korenblit, Gloria 323 Kornafel, Michael 272, 339. 401 Korsen, Richard 390 Koser, William 337 Kost, Clem 353 Kotzen, Jay 332 Kovnat, Roseanne 410 Kozakoff, Dimitr! ..243 Kozakoff, Vera 300 Kracker, Herbert 390 Kraiger, Alan 237, 243, 250, 272, 358, 401 Kramer, Albert 401 Kramer. Herbert 345 433 IBIS INDEX .173, Kramer, Joan . Krasner, Donald Krasny, Myron Kratze, Michael Kraus, Leone Krauss, Walter Kraviti, Morton Krenz, Lee Krieger, Stan Kriloff, Larry Krotiki, Carol Krueger, David Krug, David Kruglinski, Eleanor .. Krukovsky, Semeon . . Krupp, Carol Kuhn, William Kulchin, Matt Kulick, Bobb! Kurland, Larry Kurtz, Faye Kurtz, Richard Kurta, William Kurtzman, Maxine . . . Kusak, Kenneth Kushner, Sandra 289, 294, Kutner, Arno Kuzma, Lorraine ....317 ,273, 401 161, 380 371 ....308 342 ....401 410 290 ....345 308 ....270 280 244 416 308 390 369 322 ,236, 284 410 371 256 .229, 419 ...341 300, 410 ....345 318, 410 Labie, Lynda 308 Laborde, Robert 337 Lachman, Carol 410 Lachman, Norman 236 Lacinak, Nancy 318 Lacob, David 334, 401 LaDuke, John 341 Lafayette, Gayle 317 LaFrance, Frederick 301 Lafrankie, William 290, 390 Lahde, Richard 410 Lahue, Sanford 416 Laine, Peter 275, 341, 401 Lake, William 353 Lamar, Carlos 273 Lamar, Celita . . . .263, 292, 390 Lamb, Eleanor 318 Lambert, Clark 229, 401 Landis, David 265, 401 Lando, Ronald 401 Landry, Maurice 264 Lane, John 256 Lane, Mary 326, 410 Lane, Nancy 308 Langel, Robert 181 Langlier, Bob 298 Laning, Jeffrey 341 Lanza, Charles 410 Lapkin, Robert 354 Lareau, Germain 390 Larocque, Pierre 299 LaRosa, Frank 283 Larson, Larry 390 Laskin, Barbara 316 Lassman, Ira 354, 390 Laughlin, Richard 263 Laundy, Joyce 329 Lawrence, Miles . .259, 359, 390 Lawton, Abner 401 Lawyer. Alisabeth 390 Layton, Allen 416 Lazar, Dave 271 Lazarus, Frances 410 Lazza, Charles 272 Lazzara, Erline 390 Leach, Theodore 390 Leali, Mary 390 Leary, Wilson 353, 416 Leavitt, Carroll 315 Lebedeker, Michael 390 Lebeiko, Hank 341 Lederman, Theodore 410 Ledwell, Lawrence 264 Lee, Betty 173, 251, 380 Lee, Peter 349 Leedy, Mary 315 Leff, Cecelia 277, 390 Leff, Samuel 332 Leffler, Paul 410 LeFiles, Robert 342 Leibowitz, Bruce 364 Leibowitz, Robert 364 Lewwerer, Pet 364 Lemons, Robert 361 Lenny, Michael 341 Leon, Henry 236, 292, 391 Leon, Lew 410 Leonard, Thomas 286 Leonesco, Jerry 346 Lerman, Ella 295 Lesak, Richard 346 Lessem, Sheila 268 Lesser, Irwin 268 Lessne, Robert 410 LeSueur, Linda 315 Lett, Richard 349 LeVay, Joseph . . .257, 299. 357 Leverenz, Julianne 307 Levien, Barry 372 Levin, Norman 272 Levin, Stanley 372, 416 Levlne, Arnold ...173, ISO, 380 Levine, Barbara 294 Levine, Daniel 286 Levine, Hal 284, 292 Levine, Mary 391 Levine, Roger 332 Levins, Harold 338, 391 Levinson, Edward 181 Levison, Irma 410 Levvy, Alva 308 Levy, Arnold 280, 345 Levy, Arnold S 332 Levy, Eileen 325 Levy, Jerry 228, 355 Levy, Marylinda 308 Levy, Randy 345 Lewis, John 264, 265 Lewis, Marvin 181 Lewis Mason 273, 401 Lewis, Renee 300 Lewis, Suzanne 244 Lichtman, Jeanette 317 Lieberman, Barry 401 Lieberman, Henry 364 Liebman, Judith 325 Liggett, Alex 337 Lilly, Rev. T. E 282 Lindell, Karen 311 Linden, Sondra 264, 401 Linder, Fred 371 Lindquist, Mr. T. S. L 266 Linn. David 401 Linning, Charlie 265 Linsz, Karen 295, 318 Lipman, Peter 345, 401 Lis, Boleslaus 299 Lison, Augusta 268 Lloyd, Elizabeth 311 LoBianco, Rita 410 LoBiondo, Marianne . .258, 321 Locascio, James . .236, 296, 341 Locher, Stephen 248, 249, 250, 301. 349, 410 Lockhart, Sharon .233, 306, 410 Locklin, Robert 402 Lockwood, Sarah 305,. 391 Loebach, Jacqui 311 Loeffel, Sheldon 402 Loff. Sanford 402 Loqlisci Joseph 402 Lokau, Hilda 291, 391 Lond on. Jack 402 Long, Dotty 313 Long, John 402 Long. Robert 263, 391 Lonsdal . Charles 339 Lopin, Sheila 317 Lopsonzski. Ronald 410 Lorence Jarrs 359 Lofharius. Richard 357 Lott, Pamela 315 Loundry. Jovce 317 l.oveman Raich 345 Lovenworth. Jerry 362 Lowell, Sheryl 39| Lowry, Steven 256 Lovd Marthi 40? I ubchenko. Eugene 416 Lube! I. Mvron 40? Lucas, Bob .MS Lucas. Frank 250, 253 Ludwig, Margaret 282. 284, 292, 293. 79 LueddeVe, James 378 Lund. Marv 779 Lund. Neil 342 Lund. Walter ' . ' . ' .Ml Lundrinun. George 7 1 Lusk. Clara 391 Lutrinaor Patricia 307 Lynn. Walter J70 Lvon. Jane 41(1 l-vons, M. Go ' don 29 W Lyons. Richard 181. 380 Mac MacArthur, Douglas MacDonald, John ... MacFarlan, Marilyn M I MacFarlane, Marcia 248, Maclntyre, George . . MacKinnon, Hector . . MacMurray, Clyde MacTavish, Chris . McCall, Fred McCanney. Emmett . . McCarthy, Grace .... McCarthy, Joseph , , McCarthy, Mike . . McCarty, Philip McCauley, Jerome . . McCauley, Joan . .264, McClung, Joe McClure, James .... McCollister. Charles . McCollum. Patricia . . McCone, Robert .... McConnell, Robert . . McConnon. Gerald McCormack, David . . McCormick. James McCoy. Stephen .... McCracken, Ernest . . McCreadv, Robert . . . McDonald, Brian McDonald, Steve . . ! ' . McDonnell James . . . McEnary, Ross ....410 301, 402 279, 419 249, 321 ....265 359 ....416 357 ....280 ... .402 391 .277, 391 ....293 402 ....353 297, 411 380 342 ....391 .263, 391 341 411 359 349 .259, 391 391 273 ....357 407 349 349 ....402 McFarland, Russell .. McFarlane, Albert McFarlane, Marsha . . McGlohn, Robin McGovern, Thomas . . McGuirl, Peter 248, 249, 250, 271, McGurk, Nancy Mclnerney, John McKerihan, Ellen McKie, Ronald McKim, Jean McKnight, James McLaughlin, Frances . McMahon, Robert ... McMillin, Bill McNamara, Kenneth . McNaramy, Thomas . . McNesby, Robert McQuaide, Stanley . . McQuillin, Robert McSheehy, E McWilliam, James . . ....357 ....391 ....272 321 ....380 341, 402 ....295 341 310, 411 ....391 307 ....402 299 342, 411 268 ....402 236. 402 239, 272 359 ....361 ....281 ,..353 M Machin, Daniel 341 Mackenzie, Roderick 275, 293, 402 Mackenzie, William 402 Mackle, Elliott 353 Macks, Errol 371 Madden, G 357 Maddox, Carol 300 Madigan, D 281 Magee, Dale 349 Mager, Cookie 284, 325 Magnus, Jane 323 Mahaney, Gail 313 Mahaney, Robert .271, 339, 402 Mahle, Phil 285 Maietta, Phillip 337 Mainor, James P. 243, 257, 266, 391 Maio, Richard 359 Maisel, Edward 402 Major, Kathleen 318 Majors, Vernon 337 Malamud, Neil 332 Malasky, Harriett 256, 314 Maleche, Vincent 355 Malitz, lleen 323 Maloney Hubert ..173, 178, 380 Maloney, Ronald 366, 391 Maloof, George 297,402 Mamches, William 286 Manas, Nathan 391 Manaster, Judy 232 Manaster, Murray 371 Mandel, Robert 236 Maner, Albert 402 Mangen, Stanley 345 Maniet, Yvonne 391 Mannes, Stephanie ....232, 291 Mann, Patricia 311 Manning, John 181, 380 Mantell, Aaron 346 Manton, Stephen 371 Manushaw, Harry 265 Maravelas, Gregory ...263, 391 March, Walter 371 Marchand, Paul 371 Marchman. Ray 179,253 Marcinko, Patrick 299,391 Marden, Jon 332 Marder, Sandy 325 Mare, Leo 411 Margaretten, Joel 273 Margel, Diane . . .263, 290, 391 Marger, Jeffrey 362 Margolin, Martin 366, 391 Margolis, Bennett 364 Margolis, Charlotte 3l Margolis, Susan ..261, 288, 289 Margulis, Jerome 391 Marian! Jeffrey 272, 339 Marinello, Leonard ...362,402 Marino, Josephine 307 Mariscal, Jose 419 Marlis, Arlene 325 Marks, James 339 Marsh, Karen 274,312 Marshak, Alan 416 Marshall, Ann 267, 318 Marshall, Carol 411 Marshall, Gail . . .267, 278, 318 Marston, Frank 181 Martel, Ed 349 Martin, Brenda 320 Martin, Nancy 305 Martin, Suzanne 229, 31 1 Martinez, Carlos ' .374 Martinez, Jose 339 Martinez, Millicent 279 Martins, Delano 248, 249, 334, 391 Marvez, Carlos 416 Marzano, Don 339 Marzolf, Julian . .254, 259, 341 Masash, Frank 380 Mascoe, Paul 365 Maslow, Antonia 391 Maslow, Steven 333 Mason, Kitty 368 Massey, Janetze 311, 391 Mastrodonato, Marvin ....301 Matinho, Laurina 326 Matkin, Karen 295 Matta, Richard 259, 360 Mattoli, Ruggero 342 Mauch, Robert 275, 402 Max, Andrew 350 Maxwell, John 349, 402 Maxwell, Samuel 256 May, Bruce 391 Mayerson, Victor 346 Mayfair, Judith 391 Maynard, Alan 411 Mazeau, Ruth 326 Mazza, Anthony 271, 341 Mecherle, Victoria 307 Mecko, Joe 283 Medina, Judith 260, 391 Medina, Nicolas 402 Medoff, Mark 370 Meister, Carol ...232, 268, 402 Meltzer, Beverly 325 Mendelson, Fred 346 Mendez, Felicia 260 Mendez-Mendez, Rafael ... 181 Mensell, Don 227 Merlin, Joseph 181 Mermelstein, Marvin ..372, 411 Merrill, Michael 342 Mersel, Samuel 346 Mervil, David 297 Mesiro, Joan 325 Messana, Charles 334 Messer, Robert 372, 402 Messineo, Anthony 391 Methven, Nancee 299 Metsch, Sheila 411 Metz, Harold 402 Metzger, Charles 391 Metzger, John 334 Metzger, Joseph 179 Meyer, Ann 284 Meyer, Henry 357 Meyer, Lewis 286 Meyer, Michael 391 Meyers, Irwin 333 Meyers. Mellis 272, 366 Meyers, Sidney 416 Meyerson, Sally 284 Michaels, Richard 372,402 Michelson. Donald ....253, 284 Mickler, Francesca 307 Middlebrooks, Edward 173, 380 Middleton, Norman 391 Migden, Judith 325 Migdol, Marvin 178 Mignault, Wallace 392 Miles, Charles 342 Miles, Max 364 Miley, Ray 229, 339 Milioti, Carol 229, 261 Miller, Barbara 315 Miller, Carol 261 Miller, Charles 353 Miller, Dan 290 Miller, David 403 Miller, Hazel 294 Miller, Helen 300 Miller, Jack 293, 403 Miller, Jim 350 Miller, Keith 359 Miller. Marilyn 411 Miller, Mary 307 411 Miller, Mel 271 Miller, Pauline 300 Miller, Richard 286 Miller, Robert 416 Miller, Robert L 403 Miller, Roger 371, 403 Miller, Steven 227, 2SO, 255, 362, 375 Miller, William 392 Millican, John 336 403 Millman, Judith 317 Mills, Dr. Alfred 290 Mills, Reuben 359 Mills, Ronald 416 Milmed, M. Ronald ..362,372 Milten, Tom 289 Milton, John 337 Milton, William 353 Mincolla, Carol 321 Minick, William 403 Minor, W. Richard 229, 271, 361 Miranda-Cardenas, Rafael 392 Mirilovich, Jon 265 Misukewicz, Larry 263, 270 Mitchell, David 359 Mitchell, Edward 236, 417 Mitchell, Jeanette 311 Mitchell, Kay 242, 263, 264, 267, 284, 293 Mitchell, Theron " ...411 Mithen, Sandra 295, 328 Modi, Ronald 342 Moffitt, James 411 Monnich, Mary . 268, 300, 411 Monte, Stevens 347 Moon, John 341 Moore, James 179, 297, 380 Moore, John 292 Moore, Kent 248,249,392 Moore, Thomas 281, 342 Morales, Jose 179, 403 Moreno, Henry 290 Morgan, Richard 359 Morganstein, Martin 273 Morningstore, Carol 291 Morris, Steve Morris, Thomasine 289, Morrison, Burkhart Morrison, James Morrissey, Brian ..... Morvillo, Gerald ____ Mosheim, Marlyn Moss, Dorothy ...... Moss, Marvin ....... Most, Sydney ....... Motter, Lewis ...... Moxon, George ..... Moyers, Kagey . 229, Muckler, Barbara .... Mulcahy, Thomas .... Mulgrew, Eileen ..... Mulholland, Richard 173, Mullaney, Bob ...... Muller, D .......... Munch, Charles ..... Munsell, D .......... Muravchick, Phyllis .. Murphy, Diane ...... Murphy, John ....... Murphy, Marion .... Murphy, William ---- Murray, Carol ...... Murray, Carole 261, 269, Murray, William ____ Muscanera, Jacob . . . Mushlin, Bert ....... Mutschier, Robert ... Myers, Gary ........ Myers, Mary Ann . . . Myers, Richard ...... Myers, Ron ......... 333 300, 305 342, 403 ....334 ....357 ....392 ....315 ....325 ....181 ....347 ....301 181, 380 273, 403 ....411 ....356 ....307 179, 380 ....349 281 ....299 229, 281 317, 411 ....327 ....290 ....328 270, 417 .279, 419 295, 304 342 .253, 419 371 349 349 313 403 301 N Nabors, Kay . .4, 230, 232, 254 Nachman, Malinda 403 Nachwalter, George 173, 180, 253, 381 Nadler, Barbara 300 Nadler, Ronald 371 Naftulin, Goldye 279, 419 Naftulin, Selma 411 Nagel, Mr. Paul 261 Nalette, Robert 290 Nantell, Aaron 296 Napoli, Phillip 289, 417 Nash, Martin 181 Neal, Lucille 411 Needle, Jayne 308 Needle, Susan 308 Nelson, Amer 403 Nelson, Anita 411 Nelson, Jack 411 Nelson, Peter 411 Nelson, Ronald ...264, 284, 417 Nelson, Sandra 321 Nelson, Susan 307 Nelson, Virginia 305 Nemecek, Raymond 392 Neret, Alfred 236 Netter, James 369 NeVico, Louis 361 Nevins, Peter 239, 403 Newhouse, Robert ....292, 392 Newman, Arnie 347 Newman, Barbara 228, 288, 294, 300 Newman, Beverly 411 Newman, Jerry 301 Newmark, Kayleen 261, 299 Nicholas, Jerry 353 Nicholas, Robert 353 Nichols, Nelson 339, 392 Nicolet-Ernst, Marjorie ....293 Nigro, Theresa 300 Nikoden, Shirley 307 Nimick, Ted 264 Nimick, Tim 341 Nixon, Jary 353 Nobles, Mona 313, 361 Nolan, John 341 Nomina, Charles 236 Nordlie, Bob 357, 403 Norin, Bruce 359 Norman, Dick 271, 301 Norris, Mary 315 Norton, Donald 403 Norton, Virginia 268 Noto, Edward 349 Nottebaum, Leroy 417 Novak, Jacka 265 Nowak, David 256 Nudelman, Kenneth 333 Nuhomovic, Serena 411 Nurenberg, Marcia 325 Nutty, Sara 305 o Oakes, Don 229 Obenland, Thomas ...256, 299 O ' Brien, Warren 337 O ' Brien, Wilfred 353 Ochs, Mr 272 O ' Connor, Michael 315 Odway, Roger 347 Ogilvie, Robert 417 434 IBIS INDEX O ' Hara, James 3n Oiea, Jouise 260, 282, 300 O ' Keeffe, Arthur 236 Okell, Jobyna 228, 274 Olcr, Dennis 298 Oliver, Frank 353 Oiler, William 392 Olney, Richard 361 O ' Malley, Thomas 181 Oppenborn, Henry 181 Oppenheimer, Alan 365 Orellana, Cesar 293 Orme, Robert 357, 403 O ' Rourke. William 334 Osman, Martin 350 Osman, Michael 350,403 Oster, Jay 381 Ostrow, Joan ....263, 2?4, 300 Astynski Kenneth 301,403 Otto, Jim 265, 342 Overpeck, Nancy 251, 283, 392 Owen, B. David 371 Owens, Donald ..271, 342, 403 Owens, Erwnett 417 Oiette, Oscar 411 Oiark, Victor . 296 P Pacacha, Frederick 341 Pace, Richard 392 Pace, Rocco 270, 417 Packar, Jack 228, 333 Packard, Robert 392 Padzensky, Did! 284 Pafumi, Adrienne 392 Paige, Barbara 318, 411 Painter, Lucille 293, 411 Pairada, Joan 300, 318 Palacin, Angeles 392 Palatnick, Merle 306 Paley, Howard 347 Palman, Nancie 411 Palmer, Paul 343, 403 Palmer, Robert 411 Palmer, Robert R 334, 403 Palnick, Ena 284, 293 Panken, Bruce 372 Paoletta, Beverly 300 Pappas, Dino 294 Pappas, George 349 Parete, John 374 Parker, Fred 348 Parker, Linda 318 Parks. Robert 301 Parness, Laurence 350 Parrish, (Catherine 392 Pascale, Ronald 296, 369 Pass, Judy 284, 291 Passarello, Louis ..265, 271, 339 Passell, Patricia 317 Passin, Robert 381 Pasternak, Allan 284 Pastor, Bill 293 Patch, Barry 333 Patience, Stephen 3S9 Patnick, Joseph . .260, 286, 392 Patrick, Jim 290 Paul, Philip 253 Paulich, Judy 291, 305 Par, Gerald 373, 419 Pavey, Steve 347 Payette, Jim 266 Paynie, Noel 270 Peace, Jim 265 Peacon, William 342 Peal, Lynne 317 Pearl, Joe 273, 284 Pearson, Corning 359 Pearson, Nels 179 Peck, Richard 293, 357 Peck, Virginia 321 Pell, Robert 371 Pelletier, Neville 341 Pellini. Alex 292 Pennine, Agnes 41 1 Pennine, Anne 411 Pentland, Margaret 311 Pepper, Gloria 308 Perchick, Manuel 181, 381 Perei, Herb 285 Perl, Larry 350 Perlowitz, Martin 403 Perlowiti, William 355 Permison, Harvey 365 Perna, Louis 259, 403 Perno, Tom 273 Perron, Robert 403 Perrot, John 298, 339, 417 Perrotti, John 349, 392 Perry Dolores 41 1 Perry, Gus 252, 285 Perse, Edward I7B Pertle, Bruce 278, 291, 392 Pesetsky, Walter 381 Peters, Judith 321 Peters, Wayne 417 Petersen, Claire 318 Peterson, Carl 378 Peterson, Roger 356, 403 Pettis, Andrew 236, 392 Peyspn, Valerie 232, 258 Pezzino, Thomas 271, 403 Pfeffer, Sandra 307 Pfeiffer, Walter 339 Pflug, Jo 62, 258. 269, 321 Phelps, David 343 Phelps, Judith 313 Phillips, Carole 296, 325 Phillips, Judith 392 Phillips, Paul 419 Phillips, Ronald 343 Phipps, Susie 296 Pick, Ernie 290 Pickering, Gertrude 411 Pickering, John 417 Pickering, Ted 255, 338 Pieck, Penny 327 Pietanza, John 293 Piken, Gerald 178 Pincus, Claire 325 Pinnas, Jerry 226, 253, 254, 260, 266, 290 Pinto, Aldo 417 Pinto, Antonio 417 Pittman, Charlotte 313 Plachter, William 343 Plotkin, Martin 287, 298 Ploucquet, Louis 236 Plumtner, Lawrence 353 Podboy, Donald . .278, 299, 403 Pod inker, Fred 333 Podsaid, Patrick 403 Podubynsky, Zoria 392 Podvin, Bob 333 Polay, Don 229, 333 Poles, Joseph 347 Poleski, Mary 284 Polin, Dick 347 Polland, Leslie 293, 300 Polley, Alan 403 Polsky. Arthur 403 Pomerantz, Ronald 262, 266, 403 Pontick, Joan 315 Popek, Morton 392 Porter, Granville 417 Poset, Art 270 Potter, Loren 359 Powell, Jerry 417 Powell, Peggy 411 Power, John 296, 353 Prager, Jerry 374 Prager, Jon 229, 273 Press, Jack 333 Press, Penny 291 Presset, Earl 392 Pressely, Doris 283 Pretto, Louis 343 Price, Jerry 357 Price, Kenneth 272 Price, Rosemary 315 Pritchard, Arthur 357 Pritchard, Marilyn 392 Pritchett, Ellen 327 Provder, Theodore 263 Prucha, James 381 Prutinsky, Keith 355 Pulaski, Holly 294, 346 Puritz, Lauren 403 Purnell, Richard 343 Quasha, Bob 284 Queen, Phyllis 65, 305 Quillian, Cleta 288, 300 Quin, Frank 179 puinn, Bernard 353 ?uinn, Sheila 411 R ..261 Rabin, Louis Rabinowitz, Harvey Rabinowitz, Arlene . Rabinowitz, Barbara Radzyniak, Michael Rael, Mark Raepple, Eric Rahal, puenton ... Raimond, Judy .... Rain, Lloyd Raines, Raymond . . Raisen, Morton Rampacek, Brian . . Randall, Susan .... Randazzo, Salvatore Randebaugh Wendy Randell, Gordon . . Rankin, Robert . . Rapee, Stuart . . . Rapp, Edward . . Rarestraw, David Rascati, Robert . Rashap, Susan . . Rashed, Ahmad . Rashti, Jeanette . Rashkin, Jeff Rather, Linda . . . Ratiner, Edwin . . Ratiner, Sara-Dee Ratner, Annette . Ratner, Linda Ray, David Razi, Rafael Read, Gabriel Rechler, Roger Rechs, Robert 236, 268 Redman, Frederick Redman, Helen .296, ..291 .279 .181 .350 288 .392 .366 .363 ...5 .353 411 392 .374 .411 .404 392 381 .295 404 .404 404 .293 .301 392 .325 .293 .392 .339 .284 .181 .417 392 .317 .357 .293 .412 .363 293 .369 .393 Redman, Larry 347 Redmond, Thomas ....339, 404 Reed, Charles 341 Reed. Kenneth 343 Reed, Dr. Richard Y 300 Reeder, Milton 270 Reeve, John 412 Reeves, Diana 2S8 Reeves, John 373 Reeves, Leslie 373 Reich, Jules 301 Reich, Leonard 347 Reid, Robert 363,404 Reiff, Ellen 261 Reigrod, Robert 347 Reilly, Terrance 357 Reiseman, Joyce 412 Reiss, Danny 299 Reissman, Stephen 371 Rekant, Kenneth 181 Relyea, Kenneth 373 Remmy, Frederic 250, 253, 265, 341, 393 Renuart, Dianne 315 Reulein William 417 Reynolds, Jack 361 Reynolds, R 281 Reznick, Bruce ....173, 178, 381 Ribotsky, Harriet 412 Rice, Dennis 283 Rich, A. Juliette 313 Rich, Janice 323 Richardson, Diana 412 Richardson, Frank 357 Richman, Harvey 298 Richter, Don 363, 393 Rider, Judith 323 Ridings, Carole 321, 393 Ridings, Linda 321 Ridolf, Bill 353 Riegel, Richard 412 Rigdon, Vernon 417 Rigg, Edward 404 Rinaldi, Anita 300, 327, 412 Risily, Patricia 282 Ritter, Frederick 339 Ritter, William 179, 381 Rivard, Michael 417 Rivas, Fr. Luis R 263 Rivera-Cordoves, Tomas ...393 Rivers, Judith 307 Rizzo, Careen 284 Robbins, Alvin 266 Robbins, William 179 Robert!, Mario 393 Roberts, Alan 393 Roberts, Harriet 323 Roberts, Herb 284, 292 Roberts, Kathi 307 Roberts, Kermit 262 Roberts, Sharon 311 Robichaud, Ronald 361 Robie, Mrs 231 Robins, Alvln 286, 287 Robins, Barbara 316, 393 Robins, Philip 181 Robinson, Douglas ....349, 412 Robinson, Jalond 248, 251, 313, 412 Robinson, John 341, 393 Robinson, Loretta 307 Robson, Barbara 321 Rocco, Nola 393 Rockwell, Lory 272, 305 Rockwell, William 240, 272, 404 Rockwood, Robert 292 Rodack. Mark 365, 404 Rode, J. A 275 Rode, Thomas 339 Roden, Banks 337 Rodman, Helen 284 Roe, George 306, 353, 419 Roemer, David 181 Rogers, Howard 296, 349 Rogers. Rosemarie 275, 295, 412 Rogow, Bruce 371 Rohlfs, Henry 236 Roias. Joe 353, 404 Rollie, Karen 321 Rollins, Buell 404 Rollman, James 357 Rolnick. Flora 308 Rombro. Donald 371 Rood, Shea 355, 404 Roof, Michael 359 Rosasco, Joan 412 Rosavage, Rosemary 412 Rosbaugh, Robert 250 Rosborough, Dr. M 292 Rosche. Alfred 404 Rose, Al 361 Rose, Gerald 365 Rose, Joan 412 Rosen, Harry 181 Rosen, Harvey 404 Rosen, Ida 323 Rosen, Paul 347 Rosen, Robert 264, 289, 417 Rosen, Sandra 317 Rosen. Stuart 371 Rosenbaum, Alan 229 Rosenbaum, Melinda 241 Rosenbaum, Richard 350 Rosenberg, Howard . . .229, 404 Rosenberg, Lynn 308 Rosenberg, Lynn S 325 Rosenberg, Robert ....341, 393 Rosenberg, Sandra 323 Rosenberg, Stuart 236, 278, 296, 363 Rosenblatt, David 347 Rosenblatt, Stanley 381 Rosenbloom, Roberta 323 Rosenfield, David 355 Rosenfield, Sandra ... 261, 288 Rosenhaus, Lawrence . .257, 393 Rosenkrantz, Marshall 347 Rosen kranz Barry 345 Rosenstein, Samuel . . . .345, 404 Rosenthal, Alan 180 Rosenthal, James 355, 404 Rosenthal, Sandra 412 Rosing, Thomas 363 Ross, Benjamin 339 Ross, Robert 359 Ross, Steve 290 Ross, Stuart 287, 290 Rossborough, W. Neil 353 Rossi, Nicholas 393 Roth, Allen 264, 298, 417 Roth, Mary 315 Rothfeld, D 281 Rothlin, Robert 333 Rovin, Linda 258, 308 Rovira, Jose 273 Roy, Dorothy 328 Rozen, Robert 404 Rubenstein, Judy 275, 295 Rubin, Leonard 417 Rubin, Robert 347, 404 Rubin, Roberta 323 Rubin, Stuart 365, 404 Rubinoff, Edward 250, 255, 265, 364, 404 Rubinstein, Ronald 393 Rudabaugh, Timothy 256 Rudman, Norman 371 Rudnick. Edward 363 Rugendorf, Alan 332 Ruggero, JoAnn 261 Ruhl, Henry 404 Rullman, Elmer 343 Ruppert, Jim 299 Rush, William 292 Rushing, John 393 Russell, Lt. Col. Carlos 276 Russell, David 179, 381 Russell, William 393 Russo, Dominic 294 Ryan, Thomas 283, 412 Saari, Ed 243, 267 Sabel, Ronald 287 Sabella, Robert 417 Sabino, Anthony 236, 256, 257, 404 Sacasas, Rosario 412 Sachs, Barbara 412 Sachs, Barbara J 295, 323 Sackman, Robert 359 Sadaka, Al 292 Safford. Sylvia 307 Saffran, Curt 290 Sagan, Carol 291 Sage, Richard 370 Saklad, James 333 Salay, James 297, 404 Salerno, Ralph 349 Saletan, Charles 347 Salkind, Barbara 279, 317 Sallata, Spiro 359, 412 Salomon, Warren 371 Salvador, Luis 359 Salzman, David 371, 404 Salzman, Gary 286, 287 Sambor, George 297 Sampson, Edwin 270, 343 Sams, Margerie 291 Sara, Norma 314 Samson, Bonnie 315 Samuels, Betty 309 Samuels, Donald 333 Sanchez, Juan 374 Sanders, James 404 Sanders, John 339 Sandier, Joan 317 Sandner, Carol 318 Sands, Roberta 412 Sanford, Alan 417 Sanjenis, Michael 343 Sano, Richard 243 Sant, William 359 Santoriello, Frank .270, 290, 417 Santucci, Armand 372 Sapodin, Lewis 404 Saslov, Jay 236, 284, 293 Sauls. Charlie 290 Saunders, David 393 Saunders, Robert 412 Sauter, Harold 341 Savage, Alyce 315 Savage, Francis 343 Savage, Frank 296 Savelle, Joe 264 Savetsky, David 417 Savitt, Joel 404 Savitz, Alan 345, 404 Savransky, Marcia ....254, 279 Sax, Robert 404 Saxon, Carter 259, 340, 404 Scapp, Helen 307 Scarborough, Richard 236 Scarpinato, Dorothy 228, 229, 272, 294 Schaffel, Martin 298, 417 Schaffer, Harold 404 Schaffer, Jay 339 Schaffner, Robert 290, 404 Schatzberg, Sue 260 Schatzman, Arnold 404 Schaub, Suzanne 318 Scheer, Carl 181 Scheer, Michael ..271, 343, 404 Scheets, Nancy 321 Scheffey, Dawn 315 Schell, R. K 417 Schenck, Judi 315 Scher, Kathy 275 Scherer, Benjamin 341 Scherer, R. S 371 Schermann, Kathy 298 Scher mer, Susan 393 Schevey, Robert 301 Schiff, Ozzie 350 Schiffer, Charles 339 Schinitsky, Michael 284 Schipper, Dr. Gerrit 263 Schlazer, Albert 412 Schlein, Jeffrey 345 Schletter, Philip 393 Schlossberg, Howard 365 Schlussel, Herman 178 Schmelter, Matthew 301 Schmerer, Henry 363, 405 Schmick, Judith 305 Schmidt, Charles 373 Schmidt, David 264, 417 Schmidt, Richard 345 Schneider, Alvin 333 Schneider, Ed 259 Schneider, James 405 Schneider, James J 417 Schneider, Joel 393 Schneider, Kenneth 393 Schneider, Robert 334, 405 Schnitzer, Richard 290 Schoen, Louie 361 Schoenfeld, Joan 412 Schoenling, Wilmalee .319, 412 Schoenling, Win 340, 319 Scholnick, Mel 345 Schonder, Dianna 313 Schormann, Katharina 417 Schoulti. A. C 359 Schowalter, Paul 353 Schrager, Cherna 32S Schram, Charlotte 405 Schubart, F. Joseph 253, 296, 341 Schubert, Charis 263, 393 Schulman, Steven 347 Schultz, Gregory 268 Schultz, Dr. Harry 260 Schultzel, Arleen 412 Schulze, H. D 362 Schumacher, John 179 Schunicht, Wayne 289, 298 Schuster, Sandra 393 Schutte, Robert 273, 405 Schwarb, Ronald 393 Schwartz, Allyn 412 Schwartz, Benjamin ...181, 381 Schwartz, Eleanor 412 Schwartz, Gerald 181 Schwartz, Lynn 316 Schwartz, Mark 365 Schwartz, Richard 404 Schwartz, Stephen 365 Schwartz, Ted 365 Schweitz, Ethel 263 Schwietz, Ethel 393 Schweitzer, Marshall 405 Schwuchow, Richard 405 Scoggins, Cecil 417 Scott, Byron 237, 277 Scott, Eleanor 304 Scott, Mary 304, 393 Scott, Thomas 4IS Sculnick, Judith 412 Searl, Alan 268 Seber, Kathy 295 Sebra, Frederick 359 Sec h rest, Chester 343 Sedgwick, Jon 290 Sedlak, Guy 339 Sedor, Marcella 315 Seese, Warren 275, 342 Segor, Joseph 178, 250, 253, 254, 381 Seiderman, Richard 345 Seidman, Francis 257, 418 Seidman, Frank 298 Seifer, Seymour 345 Seldner, Alan 393 Seligman, Barbara 260, 263, 290, 300 Selle, Mr. Carl 266 Sells, Edwin 366 Seltzer, Virginia 296 Selznick, Stephen 333 Semonian, Robert 273 Sempepos, Maria 393 Sen no, Ronnie 236 Serns, David 405 Sessions, Mike 339 Sestrich, Margery 327 Sevald, Lee 259, 393 Sevigny, H. D 357 Sevigny, Jeanne 319 Shaberman, Doris 284 Shafer, Barry 181. 381 435 IBIS INDEX Shahboi, Judith 295, 412 Shaheen, Daniel 341, 412 Shaheen, Marsha 296, 307 Shalloway, S. 272, 323 Shander, Joseph 405 Shaner, Alice 393 Shank, Jules 295 Shanley, William 405 Shannon, William 378 Shapiro, Sandra 292 Shapiro, Stephen 355 Shaprin, Roberta .232, 258, 374 Sharff, Barbara 393 Sharkin, Steven 371 Sharon, Uriel 298, 418 Shavell, Morton 273, 405 Shea, Dr. W. L 277 Shechter, Benjamin 405 Sheets, William 353 Sheffield, Frances 230, 248, 258, 326, 329, 393 Sheffler, Steve 365 Sheitelman, Philip ....345, 405 Shelist, Sheila 229, 261, 294, 300, 309 Shenfeld, Gary 261, 277 Shepard, John 405 Sher, Robert 345 Sherwin, David 299 Sherwood, Susan 412 Sherwood, William 353 Sherwood, Susan 307 Sherry, Raymond 334 Shew, Susanne 394 Shick, Michael 333 Shields, Michael 337 Shillingford, Elizabeth ....321 Shippips, Judy 274 Shmerykowsky, John ...264, 270 Shockett, William 405 Shoemaker, David 361 Shogren, Thomas 352 Shongut, Lawrence 173, ISO, 381 Shopland, A! 337 Shortle, Mike 290 Shouse, Joseph 248, 259, 357, 394 Shriber, Sherman 355, 394 Shur, James 262, 272 Shute, Richard 418 Schel, E 281 Sicking, Richard 248, 266, 353, 394 Siclare, Ottavio 405 Siddall, Hugh 296, 337 Sidley, Thomas 357 Sidrow, Michael 371 Sieder, Richard 353 Sieg, Jim 359 Siegal, Arthur 405 Siegel, Marsha 309 Siegel, Marvin 273 Siegel, Melvin 365 Siegel, Paul 250, 253, 254 Siegel, Stacy 309 Siegel, Susie 309 Siegendorf, Arden 405 Siegle, Tony 333 Silber, Arlene 325 Silber, Arline 323 Silber stein, Steve 350 Silverberg, Dick 372 Silverman, Gerald 181 Silverman, Paul 178 Silverstein, Alan 394 Silverstein, Iva 292 Silverstein, Ralph 405 Silverstone, Leslie ....344, 405 Sim, John 341 Simerson, Kent 343 Simms, Bernard 301 Simon, Louis 359 Simon, Marshall 418 Simon, Pete 372 Simon, Ramon 339 Simonet, Jose 381 Simons, Frank 352 Simons, Stuart 180, 381 Sinclair, David . . 357 Sineath, Lloyd 405 Singer, Lewis 412 Singer, Marvin 345 Sipowski, Henry 339, 405 Sirgany, Mary 412 Sjrkin, Edward 181, 831 Siskind, Jay 418 Sitkin, Adele 282, 283 Skinner, Richard 282 Sklar, Allita 309 Skolnick, Bernie 295 Skop, Alan 371, 405 Skop, Rachel 412 SkoP, Ray 263 Skorci, Nanci 321 Skramstad, Galen 353 Slattery, John 405 Slepin, Steve .250, 253 254 269 Sletta, Inez 274, 288, 300 Slotnick, Michael ISO, 381 Small, Grover ' .373 Small, Kenneth 353 Small, Richard 405 Smiley, John 259, 412 Smith, Ann ' 321 Smith, Charlene ..289, 300 311 Smith, Earl ' .374 Smith, Edward [412 Smith, Frank 359 Smith, George ...268, 1(7,4(6 Smith, Jack 259 Smith, James 350 Smith, Jams A 378 Smith, Kirby 394 Smith, Les 334 Smith, Merrill 339 Smith, Michael 347 Smith, Philip 179 Smith, Richard 337 Smith, Richard W. 271, 275, 343, 405 Smith, S 281 Smith, Samuel 181, 250, 253, 381 Smith, Sandra 319 Smith, Sue 305 Smith, Sue C 378 Smith, Wayne 353 Smulders, Erna 279 Snayd, Dick 290 Snayd, Raymond 259 Snider, Martin 349 Snyder, Carol 279, 300, 419 Snyder, James 359 Snyder, Sandra 313 Sobush, Daniel 394 Sockloff, Elinor 300 Soderlund, Charles 418 Sokolifl, Mark 371 Sokolof, Betsy 5 Sokolow, David 345 Sokolsky, Sandra 412 Sol, Sierra 327 Solar, Renee 323 Sole, Jon 296, 361 Solie, Lloyd 357 Soiled, Lois 261 Solloway, Harriet 413 Solomon, Philip 270 Solomon, Phyllis 322, 394 Sontag, Elinor 284, 413 Sootkos, Donald 292 Sophianopulos, E 293 Sorensen, Richard 337 Sorosky, Robert 260, 263, 266, 290 Soscia, Paul 359 Sours, Mike 353 Southern, Sandra 321 Spaide, Charles 405 Sparks, David 339 Spector, Morris 284 Spector, Perry 372 Spencer, Arthur 336 Spencer, Constance 321 Spencer, Shari 336 Sperber, David 282, 394 Sperber, Kenneth 345 Spevack, Jerome 394 Spitz, Robert 405 Spivak, Jerry 284 Sprague, Donald 360 Sprague, Dr. Donald 269 Sprague, Gary 405 Sprenkel, Paul 405 Springer, Arthur 339, 405 Stafford, William .245, 268, 405 Stallins, Bruce . . . .297, 357, 405 Stanfield, Howland 374 Stangle, James 394 Stanley, Richard . .257, 276, 418 Stansell, Leland . . 179 Starck, Walter 394 Starkey, Thomas 240, 255, 358, 375 Starr, Eva 413 Stauffer, Joseph 290 Staysa, Leda 248, 251, 288, 319, 394 Stearns, Penny 321 Steele, David 405 Steele, Francine 378 Steele, Francine 413 Stefan, Tim 236 Stein, Donald 337 Stein, Ira 277 Stein, Sheldon 347 Steinberg, Barry 371 Steinberg, Mark 371 Steinberg, Paul 273 Steinberg, Sheila 238, 278 Steinborn, Roberta 323 Steiner, Barbara 413 Steiner, Clarence 394 Steiner, Peter 241, 359 Steinhardt, Ray ' 405 Steinmetz, Mary 319 Stejskae, Jerry |g| Stenson, Vic 265 Stephans, Ivan 353 Stephen, Eleanor 295 327 Stern, Joel . . 333 Steuer, Robert 179 Stewart, Alfred " 404 Stewart, Irma C. 251, 260, 263, 290, 300, 394 Stewart, James 381 Stewart, Sandra 306, 406 Stock, William 394 Stoehr, Sonja 292, 320, 394 Stokes, Julie 258 315 Stokols, Michael 394 Stoller, John 406 Stone, Dianna 258, 321, 370, 394 Stone, Donald 179, 381 Stone, Michael 37| Stone, Robert 371, 406 Stonecipher, Diane 283 Storey, Suzanne 295 Stormont, Janet 263 Stormont, John 236, 250, 261, 266, 278, Stowers, Henry Strag, JoAnn ........ 258, Strauss, Fred Strauss, Ray ......... 296, Stredkow, Connie ..... 260, Strelser, Martin ...... 180, Strietzel, Erhard Strohn, Judith Stryhal, Joseph Stryker, Steffi ....232, 277, Stuchins, Arthur Stucker, Ronald Styler, Don Sublett, Gerald Sudakow, Maxwell ____ 287, Sugarman, Roberta . . .278, Sullivan, Andy ........... Sullivan, Bernard Sullivan, David .......... Sullivan, James .......... Sullivan, Mary ... ........ Sullivan, Terence ......... Sullivan, William ......... Sunser, Anthony .......... Button, Bill ...... 265, 275, Sutton, Marion ........... Swanson, Sharon 233, 248, 311, Swartz, Paul ............. Swarz, Grace ............ Swaun, John Swenson, Carol ...269, 291, Sylvester, David .......... Szymanek, Stanley ........ Szymanski, Victor ..... 271, Tablate, Alfredo Taddeo, Anthony .236, 290, Taft, Ronald 366, Takiff, Carole Talbot, Thomas Tallman, Anthony Tamblyn, Ronald Tankersley, Richard Tannenbaum, Corinne Tanner, Charlotte Taplin, Martin Tarpinian, Joyce Tarr, Stephan Tate, Arthur 256, Tatum, Charles .. .259, 353, Taub, Murray 264, Tavlin, Sandra Taylor, Patricia 285, Taylor, Walter 275, 297, 301, Teasdale, Linda 274, Teeter, William Teitler, Alan 229, Tempest, Jay Tempest, John Tendler, Erwin 333, Tendrich, Howard Thai, Jay Thalblum, Harvey Thiel, Bernard Thiele, William Thieme, Frank Thomas, Bruce 359, Thomas, Herbert Thomas, James 290, Thomas, Margo Thompson, D. Michael 4, 237, 253, 254, Thompson, George Thompson, Henry Thompson, James 250, 255, 356, Thompson, John 290, Thompson, Sara ...64, 263, Thompson, William Thomson, John Thorn, Mr Thorp, Enid 285, Thorsen, H. Thomas Thurber, Frank 265, Thurman, Ruth Thurston, Linda Tidaback, Edward Tidd, Barbara Tierce, Sandra Tighe, Russica 275, 295, 328, Tillis, Laurence , Tilton, Brooks Tipton, Rosalie 319, Tisch, Howard Tobias, Madeline Tobin, David Tobin, Gerald Tobin, Judy 284, Tocker, Paul 350, Todd, Winifred Tolin, Ronald Tolkin, Stanley . . .268, 295, Tollenaar, Dirk Tomback, Stephen Tooill, Jackie 274, Toothman, Nila Torruella, Rosita Tourajian, George Towers, Eugene Townsend, Nancy 394 394 327 333 362 283 381 413 319 254 288 371 284 347 406 298 394 290 343 406 394 413 374 361 339 353 292 413 178 295 275 327 406 406 341 394 413 406 413 359 350 357 293 309 394 406 295 181 257 406 418 413 394 406 292 406 346 271 343 394 365 394 371 394 406 366 418 353 339 305 277 337 406 406 394 315 361 236 273 293 418 413 413 394 374 321 307 413 371 361 394 354 413 181 181 291 406 319 347 394 361 418 313 413 321 349 272 319 Townsley, Charles . . . Traister, Donald .... Trapani, Arthur Travers, George . . 173, Travinski, Dean ...... Trempelas, Demetrius Trempelas, Jim Trimas, Edward . .... Trimas, Robert Tripp, Robert Trippodo, Vincent . . . Trischitta, Frank .... Trompetto, Vanna . . . Trowbridge, Edmond . Tuby, Suellen Tuck, Jack Tucker, Robert Tupler, Milton Turner, Gwendolyn . . . Turner, Judi Turner, William Turrentine, Shelton . . . Turtle, Joan 263 352 359 179, 381 371 349 273 333 .333, 394 341 .268, 293 349 272 361 309 361 395 406 321 .228, 320 181 248 .230, 268 u Uhlich, Diana 279, 419 Ulacia, Eduardo 418 Ulrey, LaMar 259, 348, 406 Underwood, Jerry 406 Unger, Joe 181, 381 U ' Ren, Mary 31? V Vaicek, Sandra 327 Valdvke, Gayle ..300, 307, 413 Valene, Murray 371 Valentine, Carl 413 Valois, Frank 301 VanBuskirk, James 406 Vance, Beatrice 340 VanDine, Paul 248, 250, 253, 282, 285, 395 VanNest, Judy 285, 296 VanSmith, Garrett 339 VanTosh, David 419 VanVliet, Benjamin 395 Varamisra, Rose 264 Varga-Kiss, Eva 291 Vasconez, Alfred 418 Vasconez, Beatriz 300 Vaughan, John 406 Vaughan, Walton 413 Veckarelli, Ellen 413 Veneri, William 418 Verdina, Victor 301 Verkuilen, Dave 343 Verrier, Judy 295 Vespole, Anthony 395 Veverka, JoAnn 301, 395 Viccellio, Vara 328 Victor, Alan 289 Vielhauser, Connie 319 Vigrass, Richard 395 Vilensky, L 281 Vinal, Linda 258, 315 Vines, Melba 283 Vinocur, Lynn 283 313 Violi, Frank 295, 359, 395 Virey, Lamar 273 Vitale, Christine 327 Viviano, Thomas 339 Vliek, Jean 261, 285 Vogel, Erni 323 Vogel, Jane 258 Vogt, Cherie 312 Vogt, David 284 Volkac, Dave 299 Volkac, Valeria 299 Vollrath, Fred 338 Volpe, Mrs. Marie 283 VonCampe, Christa 293 VonPapen, Sonja ..261, 274, 293 VonPichl, Alex 361 Vopata, Susan 311 Voraimer, Ken 333 Vose, James 404 W Wade, George Wagner, Eileen Wagner, Patricia Wagner, Ronald Wagner, Suzanne Wahl, Stuart Wainer, Harriet Waisner, Diane Wakefield, Sargeant .. Wakeley, Carol Waldman, Stanley Waldron, Neal . . .259, Walk, Nancy Walker, Mike Walker, Ruth Ellen 300, Wallace, Susan Wallach, Sue Walley, David Wallman, Theodore . . . Walser, Robert Walsh, Jane ....262 332 ....319 395 307 ....371 ....325 319 289 311 333 343, 406 ....309 357 327, 413 321 323 339, 395 ....395 ....334 241 Walter, Brenda Walter, Sue 283, 296, Walters, Neil Walton, Donna Walz, Martin 296, Ward, C. L Warfield, Paula Warner, Phillip Warner, Susan 279, Warren, Susan , Warshaw, Zelda Wassenberg, Richard .... Waters, Rice Watson, Margaret 318, Watts, Ann 244, Watts, Frederick 343, Wax, Herbert Waybright, Donald Wayne, Edward Weary. Frances Weaver, Adele Weber, Evelyn Weber, Joel Weeks, Betty E Wehler, Mary Wehr, Richard Weiland, Meredith 233, 263, Weinberg, Eileen .258, 288, Weiner, Bernard Weiner, Eleanor 294, Weiner, Ira Weiner, Lawrence . . . .229, Weiner, Marvin 229, 248, 255, 375, Weiner, Maxine Weingarden, R Weingarten, Richard ..293, Weins, Jack Weinstein, Phyllis Weingarden, Robert Weisberg, Jerome Weiss, Harvey 345, Weissler, Rose 284, Welcom, Jay . . 264, Wells, Barbara 299, Wells, Ron Welsh, Stephen 353, Wensil, Larry Wenzel, Richard 29, Werden, Edwin Werner, Howard Wesley, George Wesson, Maurice Westerfield, Donald Westerfield, Jack Westergaard, Elsie Westerkamp, Anna Westgaard, Harold 244, 293, Weston, Deborah 295, Weston, Lon Wetzel, Bill Whalen, David Wheeler, Ada 319, Wheeler, Alice 282, Whelan, David Whitcomb, Barbara Whitcomb, Francis 349, White, Candace White, Erie White, F. D White, Frank White, Lowell White, Nancy Whitelock, Warren Whitman, Barbara Whittaker, Robin Whitten, Norman 250, Whorl, Charles 349, Wiepking, Armin Wiesselberg, Danny Wiggins, Freddy 247, Wigley, Jacquelynn Wiita, Bruce 359, Wiita, Robert Wiley, Walter 289, Williams, Brian Williams, David Williams, Jim Williams, Lawrence Williams, Lucian Williams, Raymond William , Richard Willinger, Robert Willis, Lana Willoughby, Dale 250, 253, Wills, John Wilson, Betty Wilson, Bruce Wilson, Frank Wilson, Howard Wilson, John Wilson, Larry Wing, Sayward . Winjck, Richard Wininger, Jerry Winkworth, Robert Winokur, Stan Winter, Michael Wintter, Ernst Wisniewski, Ronald Witmer, Georgia Witmer, Vannah Witt, Frank Woessner, Sondra Wohl, Matt Wolf, Ronald Wolfe, Bob Wolfe, Frederick 275, 321 395 341 395 364 179 313 290 285 325 413 179 344 413 395 395 365 343 343 279 381 395 374 268 413 395 288 413 238 413 365 287 395 325 374 395 360 317 374 298 404 406 343 395 294 404 ,259 418 ,345 ,344 ,290 .284 .378 ,341 ,338 .413 418 327 283 228 343 413 319 404 327 418 413 .359 .277 .341 .343 .418 .357 .323 .284 253 395 413 345 299 327 395 359 418 .353 .283 .290 .413 .404 .374 .234 .413 .300 378 .353 .289 .395 .284 .242 .339 .353 .337 .359 .272 .343 .345 .371 .404 .301 .284 .395 .357 .395 .395 .287 .284 404 436 IBIS INDEX Wolfe, Leland 273 Wolfe, Milton 404 Wolff, Charles 349 Wolk, Shelley 30V Wolkonocki, Sandra 327 Wolper, Harry 372 Wolstein, Andrew 347 Wolfer, Glenn 234 Wood, Lee 254 Wood, Philip 418 Wood, Robert 257,274 Woodham, Stanford 248 Woods, Frank 343 Woods. L 281 Woods, Rusty 245 Worbeti, Harriet 328, 413 A. C. E 270 A. C. E. 1 28? ALFA 240 Alpha Chi Omega 304 Alpha Delta Pi 304 Alpha Delta Sigma 272 Alpha Epsilon Delta 240 Alpha Epsilon Phi 308 Alpha Epsilon Pi 332 Alpha Epsilon Rho 241 Alpha Kappa Psi 271 Alpha Lambda Delta 241 Alpha Phi Omega 284 Alpha Sigma Epsilon 254 Alpha Tau Omega 334 American Rocket Society ..289 Angel Flight 258 Arnold Air Society 259 Baptist Student Union ....282 Beta Beta Beta 243 Beta Gamma Sigma 242 Beta Sigma Rho 372 Buseda 272 Worley, Robert 395 Worst, Mary Ann 289, 300 Wortman, Robert 357 Wright, Bill 353 Wright, Carl 181 Wright, Carol 307 Wright, Virginia 307 Wylie, Edward 292, 395 Wylie, Helena 292 Yacht, Marc 372 Yale, Hank 270 Yater, Tommy 343 Yelen, David 4, 227, 248, 250, 253, 254, 242, 244, 273, 287, 404 Yeste, Dixon 395 Yonovitz, Kenneth 234 Young, Betty 307 Young, Bing 234 Young, Carol 278, 305 Young, Deborah 309 Young, Dick 243 Young, Gail 413 Young, John 341 Young, Richard 244, 273 Young, Robert 371 Zamanis, Effie 311 Zargham, Dariush 418 Zaspel, Anton 341,404 Zaun, Patricia 258, 315 Zawkiewici, Katherine . .298, 395 Zech. Donald 419 Zeinter, Marcia 413 Zeiti, Judd 347 Zel, Gerald 243 Zell, Gregory 288, 357 Zell, Valerie 321 Zelone, Paul 418 Organizations Index Canterbury Foundation . . . .283 Cavaliers 290 Chemistry Club 290 Chi Omega 310 Christian Science 283 Delta Delta Delta 312 Delta Gamma 314 Delta Phi Epsilon 314 Delta Sigma Pi 273 Delta Theta Mu 243 Delta Zeta 318 Drama Guild 291 Engineering Honor Society. 244 French Club 291 Gamma Alpha Chi 274 Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . .288 Gamma Theta Upsilon ....244 German Club 292 Golf Club 292 Hillel 284 Ibis Flyers 293 Interfraternity Council . . . .375 International Club 293 lota Tau Alpha 294 Iron Arrow 250 Joint Education Council ...294 Kappa Alpha 334 Kappa Alpha Mu 244 Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . .320 Kappa Sigma 338 Lambda Chi Alpha 340 Last Resort Club 247 M Club 245 Mot-Mot 295 M. P. S. T. U 278 Nu Kappa Tau 251 Omega 255 Omicron Delta Kappa ....252 Panhellenic Council 329 PEM Club 295 Pep Club 294 Pershing Rifles 254 Phi Delta Pi 275 Phil Delta Theta 342 Phi Epsilon Pi 344 Phi Eta Sigma 244 Phi Kappa Tau 373 Phi Mu Alphia 280 Phi Sigma Delta 344 Phi Sigma Sigma 322 Pi Kappa Alphia 348 Pi Lambda Phi 350 Pi Omega Pi 248 Propeller Club 297 Psychology Club 298 Radio Engineers Club 298 Radio-TV Guild 299 Religious Liberala 284 R. O. A 274 Russian Club 299 Scabbard and Blade 257 S. E. A 300 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 352 Sigma Alpha Eta 277 Sigma Alpha lota 279 Sigma Alpha Mu 354 Sigma Alpha Tau 248 Sigma Chi 354 Sigma Delta Chi 277 Zeonardi, Sal 293 Zerbey, William 395 Zerzel, Richard 371 Zibelli, Carole 413 Zimmerman, Rosemary 292 Zimnoch, Gabriel 234, 234, 250, 301, 404 Zinn, Penny 241, 288 Zitin, Steven 355 Zoberg, Linda 317 Zorn, Linda 309, 332 Zuckerman, Ellen 232, 248, 251, 243. 288, 395 Zura, Alan 349 Zwoon, Yul 404 Sigma Delta Tau 324 Sigma Kappa 328 Sigma Nu 358 Sigma Phi Epsilon 340 Sigma PI 374 Society for Advancement of Management 275 Student Religious Association 282 Tau Delta Phi 342 Tau Epsilon Phi 344 Tau Kappa Alpha 249 Tau Kappa Epsilon 344 Theta Chi 348 Theta Sigma Phi 278 Wesley Foundation 285 Who ' s Who 248 Xi Gamma lota 301 W. Y. C. A. 300 Zeta Beta Tau 370 Zeta Phi Eta 249 Zeta Tau Alpha 324 Photo Credits GIL ALDRIDGE 116. PAUL BARTON 3, 8, 9, 19, 46, 50, 51, 55, 71, 86, 90, 91, 97, 203, 205, 214, 215, 217. RON BECK 16, 75. DAVE CUPP 66, 67, 68, 69, 71, 82, 83, 85, 87, 88, 90, 91, 101, 102, 103, 104, 105, 113, 126, 225, 352, 376, 377, 421, 426, 440. LEWIS FINEMAN Organizations, Law School, 109, 116, 135, 138, 194, 195, 200, 234. RAY FISHER Beauties, 220. LARRY FRANK 52, 104, 128, 129, 130, 132, 146, 229, 244. DAVE GREENFIELD Administration, 2, 3, 24, 25. PAUL GRILL 105. MIKE HANNAU--40, 41, 52, 77, 102, 104, 238, 242, 244, 330. FRANK HEYMAN 12, 15, 48, 49, 51, 52, 54, 98, 100, 211, 216, 240, 242, 246, 247, 256, 258, 301. DAVE JENRETTE Greeks. T. S. LINDQUIST 18, 19, 20, 21, 202, 203. PHIL MAINOR 14, 15, 22, 40, 41, 42, 46, 48, 49, 50, 51, 52, 55, 114, 115, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 127, 140, 141, 145, 146, 194, 195, 216, 217, 224, 229, 230, 231, 234, 240, 242, 244, 245, 254, 260, 262, 274, 282, 284, 300. JOHN MARTIN 17. N. Y. NEWS 89- PHOTO CENTER 68, 69, 82, 83, 84, 93, 94, 96, 97. STEVE ROSS 144, 220, 272, 282, 300. ED SAARI 54, 95, 96, 99, 110, 111, 114, 129, 130, 131, 132, 200, 205, 208, 209, 224, 229, 254, 271. RICHARD SANO School of Engineering, 5, 42, 106, 107, 112, 114, 116, 117, 195, 197, 200, 201, 237, 238, 244, 440. JACK SCHEFFLER Citations. FLIP SCHULKE Medical School. SEAQUARIUM 124. MARGO THOMAS 13, 51, 142, 144. JACQUES WOLF 117. DICK YOUNG 48, 53, 82, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 214, 215, 217, 281, 302, 320, 330, 338, 368, 369. 437 Autographs- , . _________ _ _ _ _ ajl-ff-O.O O.B.B 000080080800 OQOBOQOQOO 8.0 000880; a o o ' o " a " o o " irg " B o o c " 8 " o " o " B rinr 438 Inscriptions OJMM) _0 JU JLPJLPJULQJ JLP-P L LQJL _PJ! OJ _Q_P I Wf 1| If 1| I W Q Q Q Q Q Q,OJ1_0 0 0_0_0_R_0_0,QJ)JLOJU1 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o o o o o o o o!To ' o o o o o o o o o o T(To ' o o o o (T 439 EDITORS PAGE n In Appreciation The staff wishes to express its thanks to the following: Richard Sicking, Zoe Helmuth, Peggy Powell, Tommie Morris, Jerry Trimble, Vance Jones, Nancee Methven, Gail Cole ' s mother, Mike Thompson, Eric Raepple, and especially Dave Cupp. In Memoriam The I960 Ibis Staff Translation: This is the dull but authentic translation: briefly speaking, this is a memorial to a dead Egyptian king who is being protected in his tomb by an Ibis god. The more coloful but incorrect translation cannot be printed here (See Staff Contents pages.) ITS QUITE A LONG WAY FROM THE IBIS OFFICE . TO THE AIRPORT, AND THEN TO THE PUBLISHERS IN ATLANTA Yej, Dean Hendrix, there IS a 1960 Ibis! 440 we-


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