University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 444
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1961 volume:
Univ fFLD 3241 M454 ; ,-- I LIBRARY UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA volume 35 WILSON HICKS University Publications Lffl LIBRARY UNIVEUSIT.Y. OH MIAMI MR. HICKS TAKES ADVANTAGE OF A RARE OPPORTUNITY TO RELAX WHILE DINING OUT WITH HIS WIFE, IDA HICKS We Dedicate With Pride . WITH THE LAMP of experience clutched tightly in his hands, Mr. Wilson Hicks joined UM ' s journalism depart- ment, thereby relinquishing his responsibilities as executive editor of Life. Five years later, on January 1, 1961, he became UM ' s first Director of University Publications. Since his ar- rival in 1955. his visions have multiplied, his duties expanded, but his progress is not an accident. His success is derived from a constancy of purpose, the result of a tranquil and steady dedication, of an earnest and entire devotion. Clutching his lamp of experience, Mr. Wilson Hicks has carried his torch of knowledge high at UM, kindling the natural curiosity of stu- dents and illuminating the path in their questing search for knowledge about photography and journalism. As Supervisor of Student Publications since 1957, Mr. Hicks has helped student writers and editors win national acclaim for the Hurricane, Ibis, and Tempo. International attention has been focused on UM through the Annual Photojournalism Conferences first organized by Mr. Hicks. To these conferences each spring come many personages of the photographic and journalistic world. Mr. Hicks authored Words and Pictures, a book which is recognized as a pioneering study in photojournalism, and a Wilson Hicks byline can be found on a monthly column written for Popular Photography. In his new office as Director of University Publications, Mr. Hicks will supervise the planning, writing, and editing of over sixty UM publications. The career of Mr. Wilson Hicks has been marked by an unbounded expansion and his success is perceptible not in the progress itself but in the result. And so, it is to you, Mr. Wilson Hicks, that we dedicate this personification of result, the Ibis 1961. As originator of the Photojournalism Conference Mr. Hicks lectures to the attentive delegates on the use of photographs in journalism. Byron Scott 1961 Ibis f ITATIONS for the 1961 Ibis have been given to lead- - ers in fields ranging from Undergraduate Student Government to Publications. Kay Nabors, first person to be honored twice, has been President of Associated Women Students, Chairman of Honor Council and President of Undergraduate Stu- dent Government. Byron Scott has been Editor of the Hurricane and Tempo, President of ODK and SDX. Bernie Weiner is past Editor of Hurricane and a member of ODK and SDX. Jobyna Okell has been active in Undergraduate Stu- dent Government as Orientation Week Chairman. She is also president of Gamma Alpha Chi. Bernie Weiner Jobyna Okell Susan Dunkel Kay Mitchell Citations Susan Dunkel has been president of the Association of Childhood Education, YWCA, Student National Education Association. She is also a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. The Editor of the 1960 Ibis is also cited. Kay Mitchell is also a member of Xu Kappa Tau, Gamma Theta Upsilon and Alpha Lambda Delta. One of UM ' s outstanding debaters is Steve Kogan. He is also Vice President of Omicron Delta Kappa and Presi- dent of Alpha Sigma Epsilon. Steve Miller, President of Inter Fraternity Council, is honored. He also is Chief of Iron Arrow and presides over Tau Delta Phi and Omega. Steve Miller Steve Kogan JERRY GARDNER, Editor ELEANOR KRUGLINSKI, Managing Editor GEORGE CONGER, Business Manager ! T p- - w - ' - - CONTENTS University Schools and Colleges Activities Sports Organizations Seniors Advertising Index 8 50 146 206 242 362 414 425 r - UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI 1:1:1:1:1:1:1:1:1 woo UNIVERSITY DOWNTOWN BUILDING SYMBOLIZES MODERN ARCHITECTURE Often visited by UM students, the Main Branch of Miami Public Library stands sedately on Biscayne Boulevard. Community and UM Campus Dwell Together in Unity STATELY CORAL GABLES CITY HALL BUILDING PRESIDES OVER CITY E COMMUNITY OF GREATER MIAMI makes one proud to be an American; it is a city one can admire. What nature has not provided, man ' s ingenuity and enterprise have, and today Miami is a magnet for a variety of new residents from all over the world. Tourists are always welcomed with open arms with advance reservations. Miami ' s sandy beaches, sunny climate, luxurious hotels, and varied recreational opportunities attract millions of visitors each year, regard- less of the season. The University of Miami participates in a constant cultural and commercial interchange with the city of Miami. Shopping on Miracle Mile is one of the favorite past times of UM coeds. Local entertainment offers UM students a chance to relax from the tensions of study. Homecoming festivities take place in Coral Gables and South Miami; all home football games are held in the Orange Bowl. In addi- tion, contact is maintained with local em- ployers for part-time and career employment for UM students and graduates. The growth of the Greater Miami area has occurred mainly in the last quarter of a century; therefore, it has grown hand in hand with the University. UM is proud of the rap- port and interdependence which exists in our campus community relationships. 10 MIRACLE MILE SHOPPING AREA IS MINUTES AWAY FROM CAMPUS Statuesque fountain in the city of Coral Gables stands as a mark of direction for many misguided residents and lost tourists. HUNDREDS OF MAGNIFICENT HO S, RANGING FROM COLONIAL TO ULTRA-MODERN, COMPLETELY SURROUND CAMPUS I J " - i- v -V - . -t c.- I 12 MEMORIAL BUILDING WITH MIAMI SKYLINE IN THE DISTANCE ARE REMINDERS OF CAMPUS-COMMUNITY RELATIONSHIP UM Campus - Color and Form V ALWAYS ACHIEVING and advancing, but still pursuing thusly stands the University of Miami. UM has achieved much recognition since her birth in 1925. The student population has in- creased voluminously; no longer does she serve only the young peo- ple of the Greater Miami area. Its unique location strongly promoted inter-American friendship. Our re- search program in scientific and technical problems of the tropics has contributed greatly to the world outside our campus. UM laboratories have become centers of experiment and discovery. Scholastic standards have ad- vanced considerably since UM was first conceived as a university. Containing eight schools and col- leges within its realm, aside from the newly formed University Col- lege, UM is constantly advancing towards higher academic and edu- cational goals in attempts to pro- vide students with the best possible education. But UM continues to pursue. She pursues knowledge and light and learning and liberty and democratic ideals. She pursues truth and reality. She stands as a proud institution. UM is surrounded by the City of Coral Gables and therein exists an extensive campus-community relationship. Contact is maintained with local employers and career employment. Students participate in many of the recreational facilities, Under a brilliant sun the University held its first honors day assembly to pay tribute to students ' academic achievement. aside from purchasing material necessities and luxuries in sur- rounding stores of the area. The relationship which exists between the UM campus and the communi- ty is strong for independence is equal, dependence is mutual, and obligation is reciprocal. But UM may also be considered a city in itself. Its various and numerous personalities form a community. It serves as a resi- dential area, as a schoolroom for the attainment of a well-rounded education, as a restaurant, as a resort for recreation. It is a com- munity of light, of liberty, of learning. And as a community, it possesses common understanding, a common tradition, common ideas, and common ideals. Supreme architectural beauty, enhancements by nature, the pride of the community inhabitants these elements combine to form the primary object of UM the formation of character by educa- tion. Southern Sun, and sky blue water Smile upon you, Alma Mater, Alma Mater Mistress of this fruitful land, With all knowledge at your hand, Always just, to honor true All our love we pledge to you. Alma Mater, stand forever On Biscayne ' s wondrous shore. STANDING AS OUR UNIVERSITY ' S LANDMARKS, NEW AND OLD, ARE THE GRADUATE SCHOOL AND THE MERRICK BUILDING UM Multicolor UM HAS A COAT of colors, colors that will never fade. Enhanced by nature with scores of majestic palm trees standing tall upon an abundance of emerald-green grass, UM extends gloriously over acres of cherished land. The blueness of unclouded weather harmoniously combines with the Student Lake which is colored with heaven ' s own blue. The all-seeing yellow sun lies supple on her buildings; the golden sunbeams play havoc in her curves and corners, circles and squares; and the silvery beams of the moon shine upon the white ducks and white buildings, unmasking the brilliant beauty of UM. But the buildings on our campus are also useful, depending upon a simplicity of harmony and style. They are suitably adapted to our climate and rest in perfect harmony amid our tropical surroundings. Modern ideas of comfort and efficiency have affected the layout and design. Each structure is special- ized in character and their decoration and pleasing effect grow naturally out of the architecture as a whole. The keynote in their struc- ture s ' m p ' i c " ity and clarity achieved by a modernity of design. Thusly, the singular beauty of the UM campus in- cites intense pride within the hearts of all her inhabit- ants. UM pond is sample of combined color and form which dominates on the campus. Pleasing to the eye as well as comfortable to work in, the Ashe Administration Building and the new Engineering School show modern trend of simplicity, clarity, and individual character. A DREAM FOR THE FUTURE A COMPLETED LIBRARY STANDING NOBLY ON THE CAMPUS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Plans Made, Concrete Poured, Library Built BIRTH OF A BUILDING IS NO LONGER THE OBSCURE SHADOW OF A DREAM 18 T IBR ARIES are not made; they grow. - - They grow and spread as an evidence of life, as a means of serving the needs of the community. As a student enters a library to grow in wisdom, so must a li- brary grow in order to supply the instru- ments for the attainment of that wisdom. The library at UM is in the process of growing. Throughout the years, the number of volumes has multiplied until there are more than 400,000 volumes which comprise the university library system. Previously, these publications were housed in various and numerous buildings upon our campus, causing difficulty both to students and staff. UM, however, recognizing the benefit to be found from adequate library facilities, has begun construction of a general library so that the many scattered collections can be brought together in one place. This beau- tiful new building will nobly fulfill the pur- pose of the UM library. Light is a principal beauty in a building. It is hoped that the new university library will emanate light the light of knowledge, hope and truth in the eyes of college students. .Yo. it ' s not a Miami Beach hotel, but " 720 " girls ' dorm. Built . - ' U f design personified. Rarely quiet. Memorial Building is always busy with hum and thousand-fold noises of LM students. ' - . - rtaiPrHwh .- . - - - ' ; ' ' ' ' - ' -- ' ' ' ' - - Lowe ' s Art Gallery culturally serves community residents as u-ell as students at the U of M. 19 (1 MEMORIAL CLASSROOM BUILDING AND NORTH CAMPUS SHOW CONTRASTED UM ARCHITECTURE, FROM SPANISH TO MODERN President J. F. W. Pearson 22 TAKING ADVANTAGE OF A RARE OPPORTUNITY, DR. PEARSON CHATS CORDIALLY WITH TWO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Dr. Pearson, UM President R. JAY F. W. PEARSON is the guiding genius of management at the University of Miami. As a man of many achievements, he is a fighter for educational freedom and progress: he is the distinguished gentleman who repre- sents UM. As the only continuing faculty member from our founding year in 1926 when he served as a zoology instruc- tor and secretary of the University, he is a man who knows all about the University of Miami. During the war. Dr. Pearson contributed his share as an instructor in the Army Air Force Officer Candidate Schools here in Miami Beach, North Carolina, and Texas. The American Urban Universities Association, having nationally recognized Dr. Pearson for his UM leadership, has elected him as President of the Association. Taking over the responsibilities as President of the Uni- versity of Miami in 1953. Dr. Pearson was filled with hope for a promising future. And this hope has seen fulfillment. " hether Dr. Pearson is off on a flight to some point of the globe, or seeking to raise funds for UM, he is a distinguished gentleman building relations for UM. Dr. Pearson is also constantly busy keeping everyone happy, from the time he greets new students at the fall convocation, through the meeting of the Board of Trustees, to the issuing of diplomas to seniors every commencement. By keeping the level of progress high, Dr. Pearson has been the guiding spirit of expansion at UM. Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson welcomes a new freshman student to the University of Miami at the President ' s Reception in September. Daniel J. Mahoney Chairman Gardner Cowles Oscar E. Dooly Vice Chairman Gilbert Grosvenor Honorary Trustee Max Orovitz John S. Knight University of Miami Board of Trustees George B. Storer nn HIS is THE UM 1 BOARD of Trus- tees as of January 31, 1961. Its chief func- tion: with the Presi- dent to finance the Uni- versity and determine policies. This Board ' s Executive Committee meets weekly. James A. Ryder James Sottile, Jr. W. Alton Jones McGregor Smith Mrs. Marjorie Proctor Secretary to the Board Not pictured: Mrs. lone Bisso, Honorary Trustee ; John Clark ; Edgar B. Lau. Elected Jan. 31: Rad- ford Crane, Dr. War- ren Quillian, Dr. W. Sackett. Frank Smathers, Jr. Robert Pentland, Jr. Fleming G, Railry Honorary Trustee Arthur Vinnig Davis Honorary Trustee Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson E Ofcia Dr. John W. Snyder Roscoe Brunstetter William H. Stubblefield Hugh P. Emerson Jose A. Ferre William C. Hartnett Mrs. Charles M. Moon William Arnold Hanger Arthur A. Ungar Daniel H. Redfearn J. Neville McArthur Baron de Hirsch Meyer Radford R. Crane Dr. Warren W. Quillian Dr. Walter W. SackeU, Jr. 25 Sam Blank William D. Parley DR. ROBERT JOHNS Executive Vice President Administration T R. ROBERT JOHNS, Executive Vice President of UM, joined UM ' s - ' administration in August 1960, after having served for two years as director of the Illinois Commission of Higher Education. Officially second in command to President Jay F. W. Pearson, Dr. Johns has already succeeded in demonstrating the great potential of UM. Con- sidered to be a professional administrator, Dr. Johns has dynamically instituted many reforms and amendments which display his viewpoint for the betterment and progression of UM. 26 DR. CHARLES DOREN THARP Vice President and Dean of Faculties DR. M1NARD W. STOUT Vice President and Director of University Development THOMAS R. REESE Vice President, Director of University Development E MANIFOLD RESPONSIBILITIES of the Admin- istration of the University of Miami were begun in dreams the dreams of a magnificent university able to provide more student s with the ideal of a higher educa- tion. Administering with capability, efficiency, and rea- son, these people are forcing these dreams into the world of reality. The University of Miami in 1961 is a product of the dedication of these men and women who are the guiding hands of thousands of UM students. The vice presidents, deans, directors all these and others who work behind the scenes are responsible for the management of all the business and educational aspects of UM life. Successfully, they have set the pol- icies of UM for the best interests of all concerned. 28 EUGENE E. COHEN Vice President, Treasurer DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice President, Director of Community Affairs 29 DR. E. MORTON MILLER Secretary IRENE W. MORROW Assistant Secretary-Treasurer 30 sal SIDNEY B. MAYNARD Assistant to the President rpHE YEARS OF UM ' S ADMINISTRATION are filled with golden deeds. Although its basic task was a common one, each individ- ual was burdened with grave responsibilities peculiar to his position; each must solve the problems which continuously arise in his under- takings. The administration has encountered its duties in an ad- venturous spirit, and the result of its work gleams with the excite- ment of an adventure completed. With wise men and women at the helm, UM rapidly gains recognition as a great cultural center. Nation-wide acclaim and respect is no longer a hope for the future. And here on the University of Miami campus, acclaim and respect has also been poured forth acclaim for an outstanding university and respect for those who helped to make it so. 31 WILSON HICKS Director of University Publications NEDRA McNAMARA Assistant Director of Public Information IT LLIAM S. HOLLAND Assistant to the President, Director of Public Information E. M. McCRACKEN Registrar DR. ARCHIE LIDDELL McNEAL Director of Libraries OBLE HEXDR1X Dean of Students DR. MAY A. BRUNSON Dean of Women BEN E. DAVID Dean of Men DR. J. . f. KELSEY Director of Intramurals DR. THL ' RSTON ADAMS Director of Student Activities 33 DR. JESS SP1RER Director of the Guidance Center DR. M. EUGENE FLIPSE Director of Student Health Services , JOHN F. ERB Assistant to Treasurer JACK R. BOHLEN Assistant Director of Development 34 TOBIAS KLEIN Budget Director DR. RALPH S. BOGGS ctor of the International Center CARL FIEN Coordinator of Alumni Affairs LOUIS A. MILLER Director of Placement PAUL A. HARTLEY Director of Staff Personnel 35 JOHN J. (TDAY Director of the Physical Plant fr aifi Iflfi m M But. ' iope " ( DR. PEARSON IS WELCOMED AT UNIVERSITY OF KYUNG HEE IN SEOUL Dr. Pearson Visits Korea HE FUTURE holds a dynamic cross cul- tural union of the University of Miami and Kyung Hee University two colleges that refused to die if the men behind them have their way. Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson and Dr. Young Seek Choue have so far exchanged only visits. For the future: books, students teachers and ideas may cross the Pacific at will. " Dr. Choue examined all the universities in the U. S., " Dr. Pearson explains. " In us he found the closest parallel to his school ' s struggle for survival. " Kyung Hee University has twice been forced into retreat by Communist invasion. The UM has seen its hopes retreat before hur- ricane and financial troubles. For both schools, all retreats have been temporary. On his trip, Dr. Pearson met five UM alumni. When Dr. Choue again visits Miami, Dr. Pearson hopes to produce a like number of Kyung Hee graduates. In an anti-Kipling manner, the two plan that the twain between East and West shall meet. nPia rfkafi bade the lk Ml Charming Asian reception fea- tures balloon (note top pic- ture) that opens with greeting. kD i u o Students sit in open air to hear UM ' s President accept welcome to University of Kyung Hee. Interpreter stands beside him at podium. Speaking through a translator to students gathered in gymnasium, Dr. Pearson expresses his thanks for an honorary LL.D. degree received. K ' I " Exciting Experience " 66T T WAS without a doubt the most exciting - experience of my life. " With this comment, Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, UM ' s President, capsules his week-long visit to Seoul, Korea ' s Kyung Hee University last October. But. as he himself notes, he can hardly capsule his experience in so few words. From October 8-15, the President reports, " every minute of our time was elaborately planned. " To- gether with his wife, Dr. Pearson found himself entertained in Oriental splendor. Banners bearing the legend: " Welcome Dr. Pear- son, President of University of Miami " lined the road leading to the University. Excited students ran beside the Pearson car, clearing the way. Three thousand Korean students heard the Flor- ida educator acknowledge the welcome. The following days were rich ones, with the sin- cerity and hospitality unimpeded by the necessity of interpreters. Dr. and Mrs. Pearson donned traditional Korean garb for a dinner at the home of their host, Dr. Young Seek Choue. The UM President later received an honorary LL.D. from Kyung Hee University. A dozen receptions, dinners and teas were given in the Pearsons ' honor. The " most astounding experience " for Dr. Pear- son, however, came as a result of Dr. Choue ' s casual invitation to attend a " light music recital " in his University ' s amphitheatre. On arrival they found an estimated 65,000 Koreans waiting to greet them they were the guests of honor. Now Dr. Pearson is worried how he can top the Korean hospitality should Dr. Choue repeat his 1959 UM visit. " How could I surpass that? " he asks. " Not even by renting the Orange Bowl. . . . " TINY DANCER IN NATIVE COSTUME PERFORMS FOR THE PEARSONS Top level conference between Presidents of two uni- versities ensues before Dr. Pearson departs for Tokyo. MRS. CHOUE EXPLAINS DELICACIES FOR MRS. PEARSON THE PEARSONS ATTEND LUNCHEON WITH KOREAN STUDENT LEADERS Familiar Faces A UNIVERSITY CAMPUS has many faces that are familiar - - to almost everyone. This campus has such faces, some on humans, others inanimate. Last year Ibis initiated the feature of " Familiar Faces " to acquaint students with the names and duties of people they see every day. The 1961 edition of Ibis has continued this idea to introduce other faces to University of Miami inhabitants. This year our faces include faculty, administrative, secre- tarial, cafeteria and gardening personnel. The janitorial de- partment is represented by an inanimate but ever-present brain child of the art department. The happy face of Mrs. Dorothy Humphryes, receptionist for the Dean of Men, greets many a male student who visits the office. High-powered huddle includes Chink Whitten of student activities, D. E. Klingensmith, faculty and W. Charlton, asst. registrar. Me for trash. This lady is the art department ' s clever contribution to brightening campus while subtly hinting for a clean UM. 1 38 ' A face familiar to many botany enthusiasts is George Lester, gardner for the University ' s botanical grounds. CHEERY GLADYS BRISCOE GREETS BREAKFAST CUSTOMERS Handing out ID cards is Therold Lindquist, photo center manager. I In this rare intimate moment Daddy ' s kiss is sheer delight. MARRIED STUDENT GETS UNEXPECTED HELP WITH HOMEWORK XGI ' S, Married Students 4 NUMBER of our students have exchanged uniforms - ' - " for " dinks " and airplanes for textbooks. These are the G.I. ' s who, with the aid of the U. S. government, are ob- taining a college education on the UM campus. The vets make themselves known in a number of ways they keep active in their own organization, Xi Gamma Iota; they turn to business and sell issues of Tempo once a month; and they generally find time to participate in most of the campus activities. Homework, classes, and housework make quite a busy schedule for the married students at the University of Miami . The " married dorms " house many of these students while others must commute from homes off campus. Two types of homework are often combined by married XGI s so that both can be fitted into student ' s busy schedule. 40 I . idents s. These are tk mml are ok .- 1MB of TOr- (i Gamma Iota; o once a month: WIVES OF MARRIED STUDENTS WHO LIVE ON CAMPUS DO HOUSEHOLD CHORES IN COMMUNITY ATMOSPHERE On this campus a fella needs time to think and what better place than a wading pool full of toys. 41 UM FOREIGN STUDENTS MUSE OVER GRAMMAR QUIZ DURING SESSION OF THEIR SPECIAL INTENSIVE ENGLISH COURSE As part of international festivities these lively couples are happy demonstrating one of their favorite folk dances. International Students l kN STRANGE SOIL, the international students at Miami - ' combat homesickness by participating in activities; they overcome loneliness by interacting with native-born students familiar with the culture; they join organizations which help close the gap of cultural differences through understanding. Adjustments are many for any new college student. Entering college in a strange country, there is an overwhelming number of adaptations. " Being a stranger in a strange land, one thinks of one ' s home twice as much as before. " Not all students have been victorious in their adjustments, but those who have suc- ceeded have certainly disproved the adage, " East is East and West is West and never the twain shall meet. " NEW STUDENTS BECOME ACQUAINTED WITH AMERICAN FOOD UNIVERSITY STUDENTS RELAX BETWEEN CLASSES TO DISCUSS WORLD AFFAIRS WITH BUDDHIST PRIEST Interested listener ponders topic as conversation continues. A mosaic Christ looms in background. Young guitar enthusiast in the spotlight charms listeners by strumming songs. Latin American group gathers for singing as presentation of their part of an evening ' s program for foreign students at the University. Americans and foreigners enjoy alluring conversation after Wesley Foundation International Thanksgiving Dinner. Intercultural exchange of ideas occurs as facul- ty and students join for international banquet. A CONGLOMERATED MASS OF AUTOMOBILES SQUEEZE INTO EVERY AVAILABLE SPACE IN STUDENT UNION PARKING LOT Student-Commuters ALL UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI STUDENTS have proved that the automobile is a successful and use- ful invention which is advantageous to the collegiate way of life. But a certain group composed of thousands of University of Miami student-commuters will undoubtedly agree that the automobile was man ' s greatest invention, and is an essential requisite for attending the University. Since some students travel as much as twenty-five miles each day to and from classes, and walking is considered to be somewhat time-consuming, this massive group is forced to depend entirely upon the automobile. And they expect it to work without any complaint, shortcoming or defects. A flat tire, an empty gas tank, or a dead battery is a poor excuse when you are trying to explain to your professor why you were not on time for that eight o ' clock class. It is at moments such as this that the L M student-commuter would love to plague and harass the inventor of that so-and-so car that gave him so much trouble this morning. LM has been plagued by a severe parking problem due to the voluminous number of student-commuters plus resident students owning cars. The Undergraduate Stu- dent Government has taken an active interest in this issue in an attempt to find a solution suitable to the needs of the University and the students. Numerous sugges- tions have been offered, but as yet, no definite answers or conclusions have been decided. RAIN OR SUN, BUS OR CAR, THE COMMUTER FORGES AHEAD EATON HALL RESIDENTS EAT A MIDNOON SNACK IN THE LOUNGE A Home Away From Home A NY COED WHO RESIDES in a UM residence haH is fully capable of entering into a long disserta- tion about the privileges of being independent. In short, she would tell you it is great. In an excited and very feminine voice, she would be more than glad to tell you how the Main Residence Halls, or the Julian S. Eaton Hall, or the " 720 Dorm " , provide a girl with a home she can enjoy away from home. Eagerly, she would tell you about how much she has learned about co-operative living about getting along with scores of girls in close living quarters. In five minutes of listening to this coed ' s interesting chatter, you would learn of midnight gossip parties, of constant but welcome interruptions from needed hours of study, of an energetic race for the phone each time it rings, and of the endless hours of conversation with companions in a smoke-filled room. But, above all, she would charmingly tell you about the many friends she has made about her angel of a roommate who is a sincere and faithful friend. And you would walk away from this coed knowing that she is happy. Although she may be lonely or miserable at times, she has found a sheltering home for herself within the dorms of the UM campus. Ellen Mills emerged from her shower in Eaton Hall with every pore breathing free. Towel by Cannon. i MAKE-U P SESSIONS AND GABFESTS OCCUPY HOURS OF DORM LIFE 46 ln i Home : I P M eacb fig Wktr Ufrirai : Men ' s Residence Halls RESTRICTIONS BEING WHAT THEY ARE, COEDS MEET WITH MEN RESIDENTS OUTSIDE OF THE DORMS A GROUP OF MALES living as a unit in a dormitory men or boys? Undoubtedly, they are both usually suave, masterful, and serious, occasionally prankish and full of tricks, sometimes sentimental, poetic, and dreamy. But, regardless of changing moods, the lives of the UM male resident population are filled with close friendships, group study periods, and hours of friendly bull sessions where girls, profes- sors, beer, and panty raid plans are discussed. " YOU CAN LOOK, BUT DON ' T TOUCH . . . " WARNS RESIDENT A WHHIHHi ifcr- Judging from the facial expressions of these roommates, it appears that pleasure and study may sometimes be combined. Residents of San Sebastian Hall engage in a healthy game of volleyball but the firemen know that isn ' t all they do. Sorority Life on UM Campus T HE PANHELLENIC BUILDING is the center of all sorority activity upon the UM campus. Each room of the building is occupied by a different sorority, and is decorated to suit the tastes and the needs of the individual group. It is in this room that the sorority sisters gather for chapter meetings, rush parties, stolen moments of relaxation, and informal gatherings after classes for the sole purpose of sisterly conversation and friendship. The life of a sorority girl is a very pleasurable existence, filled with social affairs, athletic participation, and University and community service. In working together to make a sorority perfect, they polish and enrich the life of each individual, encourage the finest development of character, and promote the formation of deep, lifelong friendships among sisters. SORORITY SISTERS JOIN FORCES IN A SERIOUS STUDY SESSION B DERHAPi It takes lots of preparing to attend a sorority meeting, that includes make-up as well as notes. DOMESTICATED SORORITY SISTERS CLEAN UP AND PUT AWAY AFTER A SOCIAL FUNCTION AT THE PANHELLENIC BUILDING 48 ipus - : I T7 8 k fru K. i . c RELAXED ATMOSPHERE OF THE FRATERNITY HOUSE WITH FRATERNITY BROTHERS IS CONDUCIVE TO STUDY OR PLEASURE Fraternity A Way Of Life PERHAPS THE MOST EXCITING TIME in any college man ' s life is when he receives his bid and his welcome from his new fraternity brothers. The excitement of being a pledge strikes him with strong impact the very moment he enters the fraternity house. Each room has the aura of possess- ing the mystic bonds of brotherhood. It is here he will study, cement lasting friendships, and develop his personality. Here he will learn to adjust to others in the give and take of chapter life. He will learn the value of service. It is here in these rooms that he will bridge the gap between home life and collegiate living. The fraternity is a way of life. It is an inner spirit, both idealistic and practical. It enables a man to enrich his life within the framework of high ideals and aspirations. It is a group of men who live together as brothers. ' DO YOU LIKE YOUR WORK? " THIS IS A FAVORITE QUESTION OF ACTIVE BROTHERS DURING PERIODS OF PLEDGESHIP K - mm 1 -.1 s ; ;-r- " . r COLLEGES kt ' Dean 7. Jiii Owre Graduate School 52 An Altar of Learning ENFLAMED BY THE STUDY OF LEARNING, students enrolled in UM ' s Graduate School take the most serious step towards academic and general maturity. Graduate study is an integrated program of advanced, specialized study which makes much more than the average demand upon the industry, initiative and scholarship of the graduate student. All graduate work at UM is under the direction of the Dean of the Graduate School, Dr. J. Riis Chvre and the Graduate Council. The Antonio Ferre Building, constructed in 1958, contains the adminis- tration offices, seminar rooms, study halls, and fac- ulty offices. Its walled garden serves as a pleasant meeting place for graduate students. The third floor of the Ferre Building houses the important Grand Council room which becomes a center of activity each semester when students defend their thesis. Rising above the third floor is a beautiful lounge which offers the busy and diligent graduate student a place for relaxation. Stairwell of Ferre Building climbs to heights of greatness and to the land of work and study and work and more study. Mrs. Klinger, Graduate School secretary, is a familiar friend to all grad students. A teacher speaks with student in the office of the Graduate School. STUDENTS MEET ON PATIO BEYOND FERRE BUILDING DOORS Thesis . . . Thesis ' T ' HE DOCTORAL PROGRAM, first offered dur- - ing the 1959-60 school year, leads to a Ph.D. degree in a chosen discipline. Some of the doctorates include anatomy, bio-chemistry, marine science, psy- chology, and zoology. An expanding doctoral pro- gram in mathematics will be developed within the next few years in coordination with a broad revision in mathematics on the master ' s level. The University of Miami Graduate School has recently joined University Microfilms, an organ- ization which possesses hundreds of abstracts of doctoral dissertations. Through this method a grad- uate student can determine immediately what re- search has been done in his particular field and what learned paper can shed light on his particular and specialized problem. Dr. Howard A. Zacur, Assistant Dean of Graduate School, and Jim Blosser converse with two other graduate students. Graduate Business Society holds meeting in Ferre Building garden. Hi " Mutely |, at rf . anicill field ad it on hi. MAPS MAY MISLEAD DR. PRICE TEACHES ACCOUNTING 507 A graduate student steals a brief moment to use valuable books in the office library while other students take a breather. Graduate psychology major, Russell McGovern, studies in lounge of the Antonio Ferre Building of Graduate School. Carrels, graduate study areas, are a home to students while they are working on a thesis or dissertation. Dean James A. Burnes School of Law 56 OPEN DOORS, SUN-FLECKED CLASSROOMS, EMPTY, WAITING IN SILENCE FOR TOMORROW FROM THE LOUNGE OF COFFEE BREAKS AND DISCUSSION LIGHTS FLOOD A DARK CAMPUS PALMS AND PINE TREES, CLASSROOMS, LIBRARY, LOUNGE, OFFICES: ADD STUDENTS AND YOU HAVE A LAW SCHOOL ' La I Joseph Metzger, Fall Editor Law students spend time in the library checking University of Miami Law Review article before final copy goes to press. Law Review HP HE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI LAW REVIEW is made up of the school ' s top scholastic students. The members of the board and the five editors spend perhaps twenty hours a week, outside their regular classroom and study time, in reading and editing material in new or unusual areas of the law. The fin- ished product, The University of Miami Law Review, is dedi- cated to increasing the knowledge of the student and the prac- ticing attorney. Now in its fifteenth year, the Law Review is the official publication of the Law School. Reuben Schneider, Spring Editor .. 4 Ian - a LAW REVIEW: Seated: Jean Roth, David Karcher, Mr. Daniel Murray, Joseph Metzger, Reuben Schneider, Richard Reckson, Stanton Kaplan. Standing: Harry Rosen, Richard Masington, Edwin Ratiner, James Sweeny, Paul Siegel, Leon Conrad, Martin Nash, Herbert Stettin, Herbert Odell, Philip Smith, John White, Richard Knight, Kenneth Rekant, Marvin Maltzman. 5W i . Robert Grover unexpectedly receives highest honor in the School of Law when he is tapped into Wig and Robe by Joseph Metzger. Mr. Robert McKenna ' s lecture is disrupted temporarily by Wig and Robe Society who taps him into membership in the organization. Wig and Robe KNOW ALL MEN by these presents that The Society of Wig and Robe having been created for the purpose of pro- moting the qualities of highest scholarship, service to the Uni- versity and the community, and high ethical character and, further, for the purpose of honoring by membership those who have most significantly exemplified these qualities, bestows membership in this highest legal honor society. Tapping twice each year, the Wig and Robe Society is the highest honor a student can receive in the University of Miami School of Law. James Burnes =3 Russell Rasco Thomas Thomas Hugh Sowards Paul Barns Minette Massey Richard Masington Joseph Metzger Ronald Napier Martin Nash Reuben Schneider A. H. Toothman Tony Capodilupo, Treasurer Max Hagen, President Dave Roemer, Vice President Student Bar Association I " N ADDITION to operating as the local student government, the Student Bar Association keeps the University in touch with other law schools across the nation through its member- ship in the American Law Students ' Association. During ALSA ' s Fifth Circuit Convention on Miami Beach last spring, the Law School played host for the second time. Students from twenty law schools attended the meeting which featured Fuller Warren, former governor of Florida as the speaker. The Annual Law School Breakfast, held this year at the Dupont Plaza, was very well attended. Speaker was the Honor- able Robert K. Bicks, former assistant U. S. Attorney General. For the first time, S. B. A. published a placement directory for the benefit of graduating seniors. The award winning Bar Review Lecture Series was continued this year as well as the Moot Court program. Socially, law students turned out in num- bers for the annual Christmas dance and the spring picnic. MO - If Inscl H.Jul Brow teyi Herk STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: Harry Rosen, Ronald Napier, Reuben Schneider, Rick Ciravolo, Louis Rabin, David Moriarty, Wilson Atkinson, Sanford Dernis, Arden Siegendorf. ELI SUBIN, ONE OF MIAMI ' S WINNERS, MAKES A POINT JUDGES, VADAKIN, MINTZ AND BAYITCH, LISTEN CLOSELY Moot Court Mock Trial MOOT COURT competition, on local, state and national levels, is perhaps the most heavily entered event at the law school. Winners this year were Marvin Maltzman and Eli H. Subin. For the students interested in trial work, the C. L. Brown Mock Trial provides an excellent opportunity to learn what to do and what not to do to win a case. Winners this year were: Robert Staal, Jay Greenblatt, Max Hagen, Herbert W. Virgin. III. ROBERT STAAL, plaintiff JAY GREENBLATT, plaintiff MAX HACEN, defendant MARVIN MALTZMAN. SECOND HALF OF UM ' S TEAM HERBERT VIRGIN, JH, defends 61 ROOF OF THE BISCAYNE TERRACE WAS THE SCENE OF ANNUAL DANCE Delta Theta Phi defeated freshmen independents known by the improbable name, " The Hypochondriacs " for IM foot- ball crown, but Hypos won basketball and volleyball trophies. MAX HAGEN, FLANKED BY DEAN THOMAS A. THOMAS AND RAY E. MARCHMAN, OPENS ANNUAL LAW SCHOOL BREAKFAST 62 : Law School Life LIFE AT UM ' S palm and pine tree surrounded law school is centered perhaps by necessity around the large, book-lined library. But don ' t believe the rumor that law students must commit them- selves to three years of inforced hibernation when they enter the sometimes mysterious realm of torts and contracts. Law students, like everybody else, like to have a good time. And they manage to get in a good bit of social activity during an average year, a year like this past one, for example. Just about the time that most students had recovered from regis- tration and settled down to classes. Homecoming raised its active head. Law school did its part by staging the annual Law School Breakfast. The 1960 edition topped all attendance records. The Sky Room of the Dupont Plaza Hotel was jam-packed with students, judges, attorneys from every part of the state, politicians and would-be poli- ticians, who came to hear Robert K. Bicks, head of the U. S. Depart- ment of Justice anti-trust division, give them little tips on how to bust trusts corporations not the class. After this mammoth affair was over, the rest of the year seemed easy. Law students were active in their legal fraternities, worked out their frustrations on the athletic field through an active intra- mural program, sponsored a Christmas dance, managed to turn out several issues of the highly respected Law Review, put out The Barrister Law School ' s own paper took part in state and national moot court competitions and sponsored the Pre-Law Club for undergraduates. And finally, perhaps they were a little tired, or maybe because they were worried about grades, they returned to the " center " and spent a bit of time in the library. 63 m r LOOKING FOR A LAW STUDENT? JUST CALL THE LIBRARY ENGLISH BARRISTERS APPEAR AS WIG AND ROBE TAPS THE BARRISTER: Harvey Abramson, Paul Silverman, Arno Kutner, Gerald Piken, Harvey Rubin, Jay Greenblatt. The Lawyer ' T ' HIS SECTION of the Ibis, devoted to the Law School pro- gram, is prepared and edited by a group of Law students who make an attempt to give all the students a picture of the school activities. This year the Law School section was edited by Reuben Schneider. Richard Sicking was responsible for the careful over-all planning of the layout. The Barrister f kNLY REGULAR NEWS PUBLICATION of the Law School, The Barrister received publication funds during the 1960- 1961 school year. The paper has served as a valuable source of current law events and as a medium of student legal writing. On this year ' s staff were Arno Kutner, Editor, Harvey Abram- son, Executive Editor, and Harvey Rubin, Managing Editor. THE LAWYER: Front Row: Reuben Schneider, Joseph Metzger. Second Row: Ronald Napier, Sondra Linden, Richard Knight, Allen Schwarb. Bar and Gavel FLORIDA ATTORNEY GENERAL RICHARD ERVI N ADDRESSES LAW STUDENTS Perry Nichols, Miami ' s King of Torts INCE ITS INCEPTION, the Bar and Gavel Society has taken the lead in providing worthwhile activities for the student body and, at the same time, increasing the prestige of the entire Law School. Tours of the Bade County Courthouse, usually well attended, were again sponsored this year. Profes- sors gave their time for special lectures to the students, and the Roger Serino Banquet saw Bette Baron receive the award as the school ' s outstanding graduating senior. The group ' s most heavily attended activity was the school- wide lecture series, sponsored by Bar and Gavel for an entire semester. Speakers during the year included the Honorable Richard Ervin, the Attorney General of the state of Florida, who gave the students some tips on winning a case; State Attorney Richard Gerstein; United States Senator George Smathers; Dade ' s Representative in the Florida Senate, Cliff Herrell ; Dade ' s Public Defender, Robert Koeppel ; and one of the nation ' s top attorneys, Roy Cohn. Heading the organization for the first semester was President Lavon Ward with Jerry Stejskal as Vice President. During the second semester Stejskal took over as President. BAR AND GAVEL: Tony Capodilupo, Jem ' Stejskal, Mr. David Stern, Lavon Ward, Nels Pearson. Ti 7 DELTA THETA PHI: Front Row: Ronald Napier, Philip Smith, Patrick Podsaid, Joseph Metzger, Henry Collett. Second Row: Robert Worley, Robert Steuer, Nels Pearson, Wilson Atkinson, Paul Carroll. Third Row: Jeffrey Soboda, Leonard Stafford, Robert Huebner, Walt Morehouse, Lavon Ward. Fourth Row: Thomas Carlos, John Dick, David Allen, Gregory Hoppenstand, Allan Schwarb. Fifth Row: William Robbins, James Sweeny, Halleck Butts, John Bond, John Schumacher. Sixth Row: Royall Terry, Wilbur Adams, Ronald Fath, Carey Randall, Leland Stansell. Seventh Row: John Cummings, Robert Claiborne, Francis Capodilupo. Law School students take time out from studies to partake of refreshing and relaxing dancing on this dressy social occasion. Delta Theta Phi WflTH AN ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP of over 48,000, Delta Theta Phi is the world ' s largest legal fraternity and one of the most active. DTPhi members can be found in the top levels of student government, as members of the Law Review, heading up committees in every phase of student life, and leading the field in the school ' s intramural program. Offici- ating the group during the 1960-1961 school year was Lee Stansell with Bill Robbins as the second in command. Phi Delta Phi ORYAN INN CHAPTER of Phi Delta Phi, one of the more - - than eighty chapters across the country, was chartered at the University in 1947. With its life membership, the group dedicates itself to maintaining the ethical standards of the legal profession. Under the capable leadership of Ed Marke, the PDP ' s made great strides in intramurals, continued the spon- sorship of the student directory, and each semester filled the top editorial positions on The Barrister. PHI DELTA PHI: Harvey Abramson, Jerome Wolfson, Gerald Piken, Toby Hyman, Leroy Scheer, David Parker, Paul Swartz, Edward Marko, Donald Nazzaro, Herman Schlussel, Paul Silverman, Stephen Cahen, Arno Kutner, Harvey Rubin, Jay Greenblatt. all are it - Ill PHI ALPHA DELTA: Front Row: Joe Merlin, Tom O ' Malley, Jerry Stejskal, Harry Rosen, Mr. Herbert Kuvin. Second Row: Stanton Kaplan, Dick Reckson, Peter Weill, Carl Schuster, Art Newman, Mai Hagen, Rick Ciravolo, Mickey Lebedeker, Sandy Dernis, Ken Randall, Ken Rekant. Third Row: David Tobin, David Flaxer, David Serns, Bob Gross, Joel Savitt, Louis Rabin, Bruce Swartz, David Moriarty, Robert Grover, Martin Nash, Steve Tarr. Fourth Row: Stuart Rapee, Arden Siegendorf, Reuben Schneider, Tom Quinn, Edwin Ratiner, Edward Heilbronner, Arnold SchaUman. Mike Osman, Jack Greenberg, Martin Dernis, Marvin Moss, Bill Turner, Gabriel Blumenthal. Fifth Row: O ' Dair Duff, Ernest Drosdick, James Carlisle, Dick Sicking, Dick Essen, Bill Ward, Chuck Nackley, Irwin Strickland, Harvey Rosen, Ronald Lynch, Alan Dietz. ' -- . .- Phi Alpha Delta ONE OF THE OLDEST and largest legal fraternities, Phi Alpha Delta is perhaps best known to Law students for its sponsorship of the book store. PAD members are active in all areas of Law School life, including intramurals, the Law Review and the C. L. Brown Mock Trial. Heading the group during the fall semester was Jerry Stejskal while the spring semester saw Tom O ' Malley win the top position of Justice. The sponsor is Mr. Herbert Kuvin. Tau Epsilon Rho p BARTERED AT THE UNIVERSITY IN 1951, Tau Ep- silon Rho is dedicated to the " principles of truth, ethics, and righteousness, and to promoting these ideals in schools of law and the professional world. " Although the organization is small in number, the TER group makes it up in the enthusiasm and the activity of its individual members. Chancellor, or top man, was Ralph Fisch, while Melvyn Kessler handled the duties of Vice-Chancellor for the 1960-1961 year. TAU EPSILON RHO: Ken Dinnerstein, Henry Edgar. Melvyn Kessler, Lowell Rifas, Marvin Rosengarten, Ralph Fisch. Sc T ffi tkfe eKtbo Eacb Oltbee Accn km ! Homer F. Marsh School of Medicine 68 University of Miami School of Medicine THE SCHOOL OF Medi- cine under the direction of Dr. Homer F. Marsh, has progressed increasingly in the few years of its exist- ence, both in size and stature. Each September one class is admitted to the Univer- sity ' s School of Medicine. Of the eighty students, ninety per cent are residents of the state of Florida. Accredited by the Amer- ican Medical Association, the School also holds full membership in the national Association of American Medical Colleges. A MICROSCOPE SYMBOLIZES MEDICAL SCIENCES ' RESEARCH AND DISCOVERY 69 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ' S dynamic School of Medicine has facilities at both Jackson Memorial Hospital and adjoining the Veterans Administration Hospital in Coral Gables. The first two years of study take place primarily in the Coral Gables facilities. Jackson Memorial Hospital, one of the South ' s largest and most up-to-date medical centers includes (seen from left to right in the aerial picture above), the Research Build- ing, Out-Patient Clinic, Jackson Memorial Hospital, Psychiatric Out-Patient Clinic, Iso- lation Ward and Royce ' s Nurses Home. The clinical and research work of the juniors and seniors takes place at the Jackson Memorial Center. 70 . Homebase for the first two years is the Span- ish style building located in Coral Cables. Betweeen classes medical students stop to chat or pitch pennies in the sunny and calm patio of the VA classroom-lab buildings. 71 A STUDENT CHECKS ON THE CONDITION OF THE LABORATORY ' S WHITE RATS A sophomore summer researcher spends part of his three-month ses- sion working with these complexities of chemicals and equipment. 72 Working on research for Parkinson ' s Disease, Randall Langton, a senior medical student examines this laboratory marmoset. I FACING THE LOCAL TELEVISION AUDIENCE, SENIOR STUDENTS DISCUSS PHASES OF THE SUMMER TRIP Summer T7 ELLOWSHIPS for summer research from the r National Foundation allow clinical experience in ,,.,.. 11 111 i ! rehabilitation public health and preventive medicine. The program provides an opportunity for students to explore their aptitudes, acquire first-hand respect for research and its methods. SAMA rr HE NATIONAL AS- SOCIATION aims to advance the profession of medicine, to contribute to the education of the med- ical students, interns and residents. It familiarizes members with the ideals of organized medicine. It sponsors social affairs. COUPLES ENJOY THE MUSIC OF SAMA ' S FALL SOCIAL AT MASONIC LODGE ON MIAMI BEACH 73 DR. PAFF INSTRUCTS FRESHMAN ANATOMY CLASS ON SKELETON HF FRESHMAN YEAR centers around class lecture and lab work. Curriculum concerns the study of the normal human. The medical student must learn in his first year to adjust to new schedules. Pathology, preventive medicine and the abnormal human constitute sophomore courses. The year ends with both National and State Boards on the basic sciences. Devoid of concentrating students for the time being, gross anatomy lab is quiet. A PROBLEM SOLVING SESSION GOES ON LATE INTO THE NIGHT FOR THESE CURIOUS STUDENTS 74 A sophomore student spends an evening with the books and catalogues in the med library. Sophomore students check projects in the Bacteriol- ogy laboratory at the VA. THE EQUIPMENT OF THE PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY, A FAMILIAR SIGHT TO MEDICAL STUDENTS, HERE STANDS ALONE 75 JUNIOR LILLIAN GONG, IN PEDIATRIC SERVICE, CHECKS INFANT IN INCUBATOR CLINICAL WORK introduced - at the very end of the sopho- more year, begins as a full-time job with the junior year. The ma- jority of the work is with in- patients in the pediatric, psychi- atric, surgical and medical clinics and out-patients in obstetrics and gynecology. Clinical medicine also keynotes the senior year. The emphasis shifts to out-patients clinics. Sen- ior students live in the hospital for two weeks during which time they are on continual call to de- liver babies. One month is spent with courses such as legal medi- cine and anesthesia. National and State Boards completions are then followed by internship. A little patient calmly waits as Junior Larry Porter exam- ines her, while making his rounds in the pediatric ward. CHECKING A CHILD IN PEDIATRICS IS JUNIOR ROLFE RINEHART 76 DR. ZAYDON INSTRUCTS TWO SENIORS IN SOME MINOR SURGERY It can ' t be that bad, says Senior Gordon Shannon as he examines a little boy. PLEASANT MANNER AIDS SENIOR ROBIN MILL ' S DISCUSSION WITH PATIENTS IN THE CLINIC 77 Dean E. Morton Miller College of Arts and Sciences 15 78 Performers gather around the mike during radio broadcast. Experience Teaches RTF Students PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE is readily available to those students participating in the Radio-TV-Film Department, one of UM ' s most rapidly growing and advanced divisions in the country. Chaired by Dr. Sydney W. Head, the department attempts to instill within its students an understanding of the mass media, and an adequate preparation for careers in the field of communications. In addition to class attendance, the department conducts various radio broadcasts and telecasts on local stations. Thursday is known as UM night on WTHS-TV, Dade County ' s Educational TV station; students " take over " the station and work on all phases of its pro- gramming writing, production, performance, and direction. On cam- pus, students gain further experience by participating in the UM closed-circuit system, housed in the University College Building. tin nnrnn n n North Campus Anastasia Building houses RTF classes. Camera focuses upon panel on WTHS-TV telecast C. CLAY ALDRIDGE, Director Lowe Gallery |M : J ' " %fi This poncho from the Peruvian exhibit shows the rich de- sign found in the rare textiles in the Wise Collection. HE JOE AND EMILY LOWE Art Gallery runs a cultural program of exhibits, lectures, films and workshops. After an eight-year wait the Gallery has finally built a new wing to house the permanent collection and several new paintings arriving fall 1961 from the Samuel H. Kress Collection. Funds for the construction were do- nated equally by the Joe and Emily Lowe Foundation and Gallery benefactor, Mrs. Nino Bisso, a member of the UM Board of Trustees. An early exhibit was the collection of International Business Machines, " Twenty American Paintings. " The work of " Six South Florida Abstract Painters " followed. For January and February, the John Wise collection of ancient Peruvian art, which includes textiles, ceramics, wood, gold and silver work, took the spotlight. In the spring, there were showings of the Piranesi Prints and the work of Scornavaca and Weinstein, award winners in the 1960 Lowe membership exhibit. A display of James and Nevis Billmyer ' s paintings followed. Mass and angular forms provide rhythms and tensions in this wooden sculp- ture, " Three Figures " by Robert Cremean, in the show of Florida abstracts. Energetic spiritualism in today ' s art is expressed in the oil, " Venetian Holiday " by Sebastian Trovato, from the November show. 80 1 STYLIZED ANIMALS AND HUMAN FIGURES FORM POTTERY JARS FROM PERU SHOW - :- " The Human Figure in Oriental Art, " which included works in different media. Highlighting the display were fifteen sculptures and ten scrolls on loan or donated to the gallery by S. Junkune II, Milton Fischman and William Lubar. Seen below is one of the pieces. John Rood ' s ' " Fugue " constructed of welded steel stood on exhibit during the Florida Abstract showing a t Lowe. 81 UNIQUE RING THEATRE IS A SOURCE OF CULTURE TO THE COMMUNITY AND A MEANS OF EDUCATION TO UM STUDENTS THESE THREE " MISCHIEF MAKERS " ADD HILARITY TO A COMICAL FARCE The Ring Theatre THEATRE-GOERS BEHELD ample variety among the plays presented at the Ring this year. Carefully-chosen casts evoked rich laughter, embarrassed weeping, and considerable thought from each audience. " The Mischief Makers " by Moliere, produced in October, went on the road in February to tour the U. S. service bases in the Northeast Command for five weeks. Sponsored by the USO and the Ameri- can Educational Theater Association, the tour in- cluded Iceland, Newfoundland, and Greenland. Other plays produced were " Great God Brown, " " The Visit, " " The Orestia, " and " The Merchant of Venice. " tifii | i|Wf l i f (| Alex Panas portrays William A. Brown in the " Great God Brown " by O ' Neill. STOREKEEPER ANTON SCHILL (WALTER KELLY) IS THE DOOMED HERO OF DURENMATTS STORY OF EVIL THE VISIT " " REGIONS OF NOON, " A TRAGIC FOLK DRAMA BY VLIET, WAS PRESENTED AT THE BOX THEATRE 83 Freehand drawing for art students and ar- chitectural engineers provides practice in the principles of light, shade, and color. Home economics students plan and serve meals for a family considering nutritional needs and costs. A College of Variety HPHE ACTRESS, the linguist, the chemist, the journalist each participant in the College of Arts and Sciences is provided with a sound introduction to the liberal arts in the major fields of human knowledge. Students have the op- portunity to select an area of academic or of occupational in- terest ranging from air science to oceanography, from home economics to military science. Excellent preparation is also offered for certain professional fields. Being the largest division of the University, classes are scheduled on the North, South, and Main Campuses. Burns- ville, North Carolina, Oaxaca, Mexico, and the Everglades are several of the locations where specialized courses offer- ings are maintained. Drawing and painting techniques in perspective, life, and still life are studied by art students. ROTC offers opportunity to combine military service privilege with academic preparation. RING ACTORS UNITE TALENT IN MOLIERE ' S " THE MISCHIEF MAKER " Cartographer Kay Mitchell treasures her eraser as she plans and constructs map of Coral Cables. Chemistry student in a glass working class uses a machine in an experiment in order to grind glass. Marine Laboratory E MARINE LABORATORY, with headquarters at Virginia Key, near the bridge on Rickenbacker Causeway, is the base for study of oceanic animal and plant life. It has gained world- wide recognition for its research and finds. It is the only station in the continental U.S.A. where tropical marine biology is now being studied. Comprised of boats and buildings, the research center boasts of a library of Marine Science, many laboratories, refrigerated buildings, specimen tanks and even a dormatory for graduate- level students. mi Diving into Biscayne Bay and searching its trop- ical waters is a part of the research program. Students watch closely as their instructor, standing knee-deep in water, shows them several shallow water specimens of marine life. These equipped research- ers prepare for their de- scent to the bottom of the Bay, to the kingdom of fantastic forms, tiny or- ganisms and oceanic life. I COUNCIL: Front Row: Richard Friedman, Arlene Rabinowitz, Carol Milioti, Janet Stormont. Second Row: Jack Callahan. Meredith Weiland, Marilyn Wilson, Jerry Gross. USG Council, Arts and Sciences HE UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL of the College of Arts and Sciences promotes the building of character and high ethical standards of re- sponsible participation of students in campus affairs of a posi- tive educational nature. By crystallizing the undergraduate opinion on campus issues pertaining to the College of Arts and Sciences, there can be efficient management of prescribed functions relating to the needs and interests of students. All endeavors of the USG Council center around the promotion of the best interests of the undergraduates and of society. In co-ordination with the Student Union Board of Gov- ernors, the Council sponsored a Valentine Dance this year, aside from a banquet and prom for February and June grad- uating seniors. Students also had the opportunity to participate in a student-faculty coffee sponsored by the Council. Paragon, a newly-instituted publication of the College of Arts and Sciences, was begun as an experimental proposition completely under the guidance and direction of students. It endeavored to make the student aware of information and high- lighting activities within the College of Arts and Sciences. ; PARAGON: Front Row: Richard Friedman, Mary Ellen Poleski, Jerry Gross. Second Row: Dennis Ross, Joe Beasley. 87 I Dean Graver A. J. Noetzel IS ifa Ik Ifcl S. pwi Bin - School of Business Administration JOVIALITY RUNS HIGH AT DELTA SIGMA PI PROFESSIONAL RUSH PARTY A Combined rush party dinner was held for Alpha Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha Chi. Rushing MEMBERS DISCUSS THE MANY MERITS OF THEIR CLUB ation D L SHING for additional membership is a large ' part of the professional business fraternities in the School of Business. They welcome new members to the organization only after careful scrutiny of their academic aver- ages and interest in the organization ' s goals. Rush- ing parties aided the groups in their choices. Some of the professional organizations that take part in this procedure are: Alpha Kappa Psi, a national commerce fraternity; Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity; Delta Sigma Pi, international business administration fraternity; and Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising fra- ternity for women. COST AND DEMAND, EQUIPMENT, AND REGULATION POLICY ARE EXPLAINED TO STUDENTS BY AN AIRLINE EMPLOYEE IT bine 90 On tour through Miami International Airport, Administration students view fundamental of aviation the airplane. fc ! AVIATION STUDENTS GET ON-THE-SPOT INSTRUCTION AT MIAMI INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT Aviation Administration FEW COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES in the country can boast of possessing an Aviation Administration program in their cur- riculum. L M is proud to offer such a program to interested students. The Aviation Administration curriculum of study deals with the business aspect of the air industry ; no engineering is involved. Two areas of related concentration are offered: Aviation Business Man- agement and Aviation Technical Management. Business Piloting is available in conjunction with the Embry -Riddle School, but flight training and instructor certificates are optional. Mr. Robert M. Kane is coordinator of the Aviation Administra- tion program at the Lniversity of Miami. STUDENTS LEARN PRACTICAL USAGE OF AVIATION RADAR Aviation Administration students .eliminate any doubts they may possess about their career by talking with stewardess. 91 TIME AND MOTION STUDY CONFERENCE IS OPENED BY DR. J. F. W. PEARSON. CHAIRMAN WAS DR. J. P. LESPERANCE Conferences HHHE TIME AND MOTION study conference, -- sponsored by the Management division of the School of Business Administration, permits the management student to gain knowledge and insight into specific areas of study outside of the prescribed classroom and laboratory work. Eminent personalities in the field of business gathered at the conference to discuss such topics as work simplification programs, tools of motion economy, application of motion study in the manu- facturing and non-manufacturing fields, time study methods, and practices in fatigue and efficiency. Chairman of the conference was Dr. J. P. Lesper- ance, Director of the Time and Motion Study De- partment. PAMPHLETS ARE CLUE TO WHAT INTERESTS BUSINESS STUDENTS 92 .: LEADING INDUSTRIALISTS OF THE NATION WERE PRESENT AT THE ANNUAL CONCLAVE SPONSORED BY THE UNIVERSITY Conferences TODAY ' S business leaders are facing a new society produced by the modern technology of the twentieth century. Business majors at the UM benefit from the practical experience and new in- sights which conferences and seminars held in the greater Miami area provide for them. Management majors are particularly attracted to the Time and Motion Study Conference which combines workshop study with guest speakers from commerce, industries, and universities. The UM Tax Conference held during May, In- surance Day, a Labor-Relations Conference, and the Mortgage Bankers Day rounded out this year ' s conferences for University of Miami students. Dr. Dan Steinhoff, Dean of the Eve- ning Division, and Prof. A. E. Bachman, Professor of Management, attended the National Top Management Seminar. STUDENTS OBSERVE THE MACHINE THAT PUNCHES HOLES IN THEIR REGISTRATION CARDS I.B.M. Operations TVTEWLY-INSTITUTED courses in the School of ' Business concern the principles and practices of I.B.M. machine operations. Previously unavail- able, students can now study the theories and doc- trines necessary for setting up an I.B.M. accounting system. Machine functions, design of accounting cards, procedures and flow charts, and accounting applications are discussed. In this relatively new field, students are informed of the application of computer techniques to ac- counting and commercial problems. THE " 650 " IS ONE OF THE UNIVERSITY ' S MAIN COMPUTERS One of the earlier computers is the IBM " 650. " Often students in School of Business learn to operate such complex machines. ! Jary Nixon President BUSINESS SCHOOL GOVERNMENT: Front Row: Ted Klein, Peter Goldberg, Al Robins, Jose Martinez. Second Row: Albert Firla, Jack Carson, Michael Klein, Aaron Baumann. Third Row: Judd Zeitz, Paul B. Christy, Bruce Rogow. Business School Government E STUDENT GOVERNMENT of the School of Business has sought actively to bring to the business student all forms of activities that would enhance his academic pursuits as well as his extra-curricular life on campus. An honor society for business students achieving an average of 2.0 is a special project of the Business School Government. The creation of the inter-business-organization council is another project. The council is composed of students in the School of Business Administration, and there are representa- tives from all fraternities, sororities, and societies. Each spring delegates are sent to the Auburn Conference on Government Affairs. At the beginning of the year the group created an interest-free loan fund for business school students. When there is a student in need of funds for a short time, he need only make the request to receive a loan. The Business Word r pHE FIRST officially recognized publication of an under- - graduate school in the country among large universities, The Business Word is sponsored by the Business School Government. The paper grew in size from its inception to a four-page periodical carrying articles of specific interest to business students. Its roundup carries news from all business school organizations, and each issue features one particular department in the School of Business Administration. Nationally recognized by major corporations for its technical information on the world of commerce, it plans to increase either in size and or occurrence. The Business Word has been labeled a college listening post for The Wall Street Journal, carrying news from the Journal. Allowed at present by the Board of Publications to print no advertising, it is truly the product of the business school students at Miami. BUSINESS WORD: Front Row: Bennet Herzfeld, Al Robins, Marshall Saper- stein. Second Row: Eugene Kolnick, Burt Harris, Stu Ross, Joe Pearl. 95 Dean John R. Beery School of Education I 96 - AN EXPERIMENTAL SCHOOL, THE HENRY S. WEST LABORATORY SCHOOL IS RUN JOINTLY BY THE UM AND DADE COUNTY The Future Teacher WflTH RISING SCHOOL ENROLLMENTS, ed- ' ucation of future teachers is of high impor- tance. UM ' s School of Education recognizes the need and is filling it with competent graduates. It is devoted to the preparation of teachers for all levels of teaching. Education students are prepared with a good foundation in liberal education for teaching in the elementary and secondary schools. The Dade County school system is highly co- operative in sharing its facilities with UM by en- abling student teachers to have firsthand experience with children before graduation. By interning in one of the Dade County schools, principals have an ideal opportunity to observe prospective teach- ers in action and to supply their schools with addi- tional personnel. Student teachers can observe a public school program in ac- tion at West Laboratory School. 97 This artist, oblivious to classmates, con- centrates on painting a colorful picture. West Lab School I " OCATED on the Main Campus of the University of Miami, - the Henry S. West Laboratory School is a public elemen- tary school operated by the School of Education of the Uni- versity of Miami in co-operation with the Bade County Public School System. The laboratory school is conveniently located for student observation. Here, under the guidance of a directing teacher, student teachers learn to handle classroom situations. The school also provides the facilities for laboratory experi- mentation on problems of mutual concern to the county schools and to the University. INTERNS LEARN THAT APPRAISING WORK IS PART OF TEACHING A little girl inspects her masterpiece while the boy puts the finishing touch on to his. - ool - . -- cried of the la- .,.- . Both the artist and the instructor are interested in the product of the youth ' s imagination and his tempera paint. DURING PAINTING PERIOD, CONCENTRATION IS THE MOTTO rOFTWHNG An intern teacher listens to the directing teacher give some constructive criticism. High school visitors board bus for tour of university. Future Teachers of America from local high schools visit interior facilities of UM ' s new University College building. GIRLS GET AN INSIDE LOOK AT CANDY MACHINES IN DORM 100 POTENTIAL TEACHERS, eager to learn about their chosen profession, flocked to the University of Miami campus, sat in on regular classes and participated in seminar discussions related to specific subject areas during Education Day. A tour of the campus and an afternoon reception and tea rounded out the busy day for the high school students who represented Future Teachers of America clubs from the greater Miami area. Joan Ostrow served as student chairman, and Dr. Richard Y. Reed acted as faculty sponsor for this event. Part of day ' s activities was viewing pertinent movie. DIKING TOUR OF GRADUATE SCHOOL, STUDENTS STOP BY FOUNTAIN IN OUTSIDE PATIO TO LISTEN TO EXPLANATION Education intern, Sheila Shelist, attends class in evening as a final step to teacher training. FUTURE TEACHERS CONFER TO FILL OUT JOB APPLICATION FORM INTERNS ATTEND WEEKLY EVENING CLASSES TO GO OVER THE OCCASIONAL PROBLEMS IN THE TEACHING PROFESSION EDUCATION INTERN OFTEN IS TRAINED IN MODERN SCHOOLS SUCH AS DAVID FAIRCHILD ELEMENTARY IN SOUTH MIAMI V7 " EARS OF PREPARATION in educational psychology, philosophy and method in addition to specific subject matter reach their culmination in the internship program where student-teachers are required to put their textbook knowledge into practical application. A series of new experi- ences ranging from conferences with the supervising teach- er to actual teaching await the new intern from the moment she enters her assigned school. Supervising teacher ex- plains class procedure. Close contact with students is desirable for intern to realize problems that will arise in dealing with them. STUDENT TEACHER POINTS OUT AREA UNDER DISCUSSION CHILDREN LISTEN ATTENTIVELY AS YOUNG TEACHER EXPLAINS SCIENTIFIC ASPECT OF THE SOLAR SYSTEM ELEMENTARY EDUCATION STUDENT INTERN MUST TRAIN IN ALL AREAS INCLUDING JHYSICAL EDUCATION Joint Education Council JOINT EDUCATION COUNCIL, the stu- dent government of the School of Educa- tion, strives to better student-faculty relation- ships and provide meaningful activities for the student body. In keeping with these goals, the Council sponsors a get-acquainted picnic, a fall breakfast, and a spring formal banquet, in addition to acting as a clearing house for the educational organizations on campus. JOINT EDUCATION COUNCIL: Front Row: Susan Goodman, Judith Ettinger, Sheila Shelist, Audrey Borok. Second Row: B. M. Hindman, Judith Kaller, Jay Welcom. Dean Theodore Weyher Engineering School THIS BLENDING OF MODERN LINES AND TROPICAL PLANTS FORM THE ENGINEERS FACADE COMPLETED IN 1959, the J. Neville McArthur Building still arouses much pleasure and pride among engineering students and faculty. The stately building, which houses all classes and activities of the School of Engineering, blends gracefully with the Uni- versity of Miami in its entirety, and yet, stands sto- ically alone as an impressive work of modern archi- tecture upon our campus. THE THREE BUILDINGS OF THE ENGINEERING SCHOOL ARE CONNECTED BY BREEZEWAYS OF THIS TYPE tool | 107 Gracing the third floor exhibit is this sign which signifies the engineering activities on the floor. OTRUCTURAL ENGINEERING, architectural design, and building con- J struction are the basic elements necessary for a strong foundation for architectural engineering. Students study the various construction methods, materials used, and the theories of design for different structural systems. A sanitary engineering laboratory, located in the Administration Building of the Coral Gables Sewage Treatment Plant, and an illumination laboratory offer the student excellent opportunity for direct experience. I. THE DOOR TO ALL THE SCIENCES: THE NEW ENGINEERING LIBRARY MANY MODELS OF THIS EXCELLENCE MADE BY THE ARCHITECTURAL STUDENTS ARE ON DISPLAY FOR ALL TO INSPECT 108 I 11 10 INSPECT L THE FATE OF ENGINEERING STUDENTS: STUDYING IN THE SUN IN THE AIR-CONDITIONLESS ENGINEERING LIBRARY Civil Engineering CIVIL ENGINEERING is concerned pri- marily with such works of man as build- ings, bridges, dams, and airports. Students can prepare for professional specialization in such areas as structural, sanitary, and hy- draulic engineering and surveying. The prospective civil engineer is subjected to courses ranging from highway engineering and concrete design to hydrology and water supply and soil mechanics. Experimentation and experience are available to civil engineer students through the means of a soil me- chanics laboratory, equipped to investigate the physical and mechanical properties of soils. Students conduct individual investigations of current problems which serves as an aid when they enter into professional employ- ment in civil engineering. INSTRUMENT OF SURVEYING: A BASIC TOOL OF A CTVTL ENGINEER 109 Electrical Engineering Tj 1 LECTRICAL ENGINEERS fall into two gen- - eral categories electronics specialists who develop and manufacture such things as radios, industrial control systems, and communications equipment, and power engineers who deal with the generation and distribution of electric power. In the electronics laboratory, the student studies the application of electrical and electronic circuit theory to experimental problems. A servomechanism laboratory is also available. Parabolic reflection of sound waves is the reason why this microphone picks up sounds at long range. MATHEMATICAL THEORY, FRAMEWORK OF ELECTRONIC DESIGN MODERN EQUIPMENT AND MODERN THINKING TOGETHER IN LABORATORY FORM THE ENGINEER OF THE FUTURE 110 l] , - ; . SMOKING OIL SHOWS THE TREMENDOUS FORCE WITH WHICH THIS TOOL SURFACES THE BLOCK OF STEEL The break between classes affords the students a chance to get a smoke, stretch their legs, and rest their minds and back. ;- .v Mechanical Engineering MOST MECHANICAL ENGINEERS are concerned with either mechanical design and manufacturing or the produc- tion of power. The curriculum of the Mechanical Engineering division offers basic training for work in air conditioning, aero- dynamics, design, and power production and utilization. More- over, several laboratories, which are equipped to correlate ex- perimentation with theorym are readily available to the mechan- ical engineering student MEASURING DEVICES ARE THE TOOLS OF THE TRADE 111 THE OPERATION OF LARGE MACHINERY IS CAREFULLY STUDIED IN THE LABORATORY Industrial Engineering HE MANAGEMENT of large manufacturing establishments is the special province of the industrial engineer who plans the de- sign, installation, and im- provement of integrated sys- tems of men, materials, and equipment. He is actively concerned with the social be- havior and economic welfare of the employee and the em- ployer. Therefore, in addi- tion to his professional knowledge, the industrial en- gineering graduate has been properly indoctrinated with the proper attitudes which will enable him to work with and advise others in the planning and operation of the complex organizations of modern society. This is a production control chart for a well coordinated industrial management. Industrial Engineers learn of its operation and value. INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS MUST ALSO LEARN THE MECHANICAL SIDE In the analysis of alloys and metals this student uses the microscope to see its structural makeup. tan- This TV camera was monitor- ing the exposition ' s guests. HE SIXTH ANNUAL Engineering Exposition was held in February in observance of National Engineers ' Week. It is co-sponsored by local professional engineering societies and by the School of Engineering student body. National and local companies, as well as each individual division of the School of Engineering, dis- played exhibits. The Engineering Exposi- tion supplements classroom and laboratory work, and creates an interchange of ideas. The mechanical engineering department put on display engines and many power testing devices. Electrical engineers construct an electronic puzzle to fascinate all who came to the exposition. IN THE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LAB SMALL EXHIBITS WERE SET UP TO SHOW MANY ELECTRONIC USES FOR TOMORROW f i I DON ' T CARE IF YOU CAN FIND THE ANSWER TO THE OUTER SPACE RE-ENTRY PROBLEM, GO ON PUT UP YOUR DUKES WHAT THOUGHTS ARE OCCUPYING THE ROBOT ' S MIND? WILL THEY STILL BE INTERESTED TEN YEARS FROM NOW? j 114 The Miami Engineer Editor-in-Chief, William Forsyth, faculty advisors Frank Lucas and Carl Kromp. WESTERN ELECTRIC SUPPLIED THE SPEAKER FOR THE ENGINEERS BREAKFAST r I " 1 HE YEAR 1953 saw a new publication upon the University of Miami campus. It was titled The Miami Engineer, and since 1953 has progressed immeasurably, both campus-wide and nation-wide. The Miami Engineer was recently honored by becoming a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated, a national association consisting of fifty of the most outstanding engineering publications from college campuses throughout the United States. Published quarterly by and for the students, The Miami Engineer includes infor- mation on the advancement of engineering and its applied art. THE MIAMI ENGINEER: Front Row: Howard Frank, Joe Sugarman, Martin Plotkin, William Forsyth, Leonard Bobrow. Second Row: Carl Kromp, Richard Pulling, Carl D ' Amico, Larry Meneely, Vic Cabot, Tom Huskins, Jack Berg, Charles Riechert 1 YOU DUE ..: ; V.T- a 115 Dean John Bitter School of Music 116 ARCHITECT ' S SCALE MODEL OF THE FINISHED SCHOOL OF MUSIC IS FAST APPROACHING A WELCOMED LOCAL REALITY Mask AUTUMN SUN LIGHTS VOLPE BUILDING, OFFICE OF DEAN 117 Shady corridor leads to the new practice room building, replacing the familiar " practice shacks " seen so long. POISED CONDUCTOR FABIEN SEVITZKY DRAWS PLEASING TONE FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA University of Miami Symphony Orchestra Mrs. Marie Volpe, business manager, presents a wreath following a brilliant performance of Beethoven ' s Ninth. HE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA provides music not only for UM but also for the surrounding community. It has achieved fame as the only college orchestra in the country to present a full season of symphony concerts. Composed of 86 students and faculty members, under the direction of Conductor Fabien Sevitzky, concerts are held at the Dade County and Miami Beach Auditoriums. These programs provide the music student opportunity for practical orchestral training aside from the privilege of working with and observing world-famous guest artists. During the summer months, the Symphony presents a series of " Pop Concerts " at the Miami Beach Auditorium. These are conducted by a suc- cession of guest conductors and are very popular among local residents. The UM Symphony Orchestra also gives several children ' s concerts. Hours of practice are necessary in order to produce the musical miracles witnessed by audiences of the Symphony Orchestra. These rehearsals are held in the newly constructed Nancy Greene Rehearsal Hall. The Re- hearsal Hall also houses the Symphony Ticket Office, offices of Conductor Fabien Sevitzky and Associate Conductor Modeste Alloo, and additional facilities for the orchestra ' s music library. Business manager of the UM Symphony Orchestra is Mrs. Marie Volpe, wife of the late Arnold Volpe who founded the Symphony in 1926. UNIVERSITY OF SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA DR. FABIEN SEVlTZKY. MU[C DIRECTOR DR. MODESTE ALLOO. ASSOCIATE CONDUCTOR MRS. MODESTE ALLOO. LIBRARIAN MRS. H. E. BOYD. SECRETARY TO DR. SEVITZKY 118 +1 M A HIGHLIGHT OF THE SEASON ' S CONCERTS, UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORUS AND SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA UNITE TALENTS A LAST-MINUTE DISCUSSION BEFORE CONCERT BEGINS A music student receives personal attention and guidance of instructor which aids advancement in technique and method. 119 BAND DEMONSTRATES INTRICATE STEPS AND FORMATIONS ON ORANGE BOWL FIELD BETWEEN HALVES OF FOOTBALL GAME Band of the Hour USING MUSIC to kindle the fires of emotion, the UM Band of the Hour performs at every home game during the football season. Aside from playing the UM Alma Mater and other spirit songs, the Band of the Hour also performs as a marching band which serves as entertainment during the half-time. Under the able direction of Fred McCall, the band makes an- nual tours, giving concerts in cities within our neighboring Latin-American countries as well as performances throughout all sections of the state of Florida. Romance and moonlight are the settings for the Twilight Concerts at Eaton Hall and the 720 Dormitory held several times throughout the school year. Architecturally striking, the Henry Fillmore Hall, completed in 1958, houses the UM Band of the Hour. Closeup of a labor of love, trumpeter and his instrument perform during UM halftime show. Poised to lead band during rehearsal session is its director, Fred McCall. THE INTEGRATED WORLD OF EVERY MUSICIAN COMBINES SPIRITUAL FULFILLMENT AND REALISTIC RESPONSIBILITY 121 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORUS REHEARSES WITH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA FOR A CONCERT AT MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM University of Miami Chorus Glenn Draper, Director of University of Miami Chorus TJ IPPLES OF MELODY and bellows of harmony - - characterize the UM Chorus. The Chorus has made several appearances with the UM Symphony Orchestra witnessing such distinguished guest artists as mezzo-soprano Blanche Thebom, soprano Dor- othy Kirsten, and baritone Igor Gorin. The School of Music Choral Department boasts of a Choral Union which consists of 110 members, a 50-voice Concert Chorus, and a Male Chorus of 45 students. The Choral Union participated in the per- formance of the Beethoven Symphony No. 9, pre- sented in conjunction with the UM Symphony Or- chestra at the Miami Beach Auditorium. The group also participated in the presentation of Saint-Saens ' Biblical music-drama " Samson and Delilah " pre- sented at the last concert of the season. The UM Chorus is composed of scholarship and non-scholarship students who desire to sing just for the fun of singing. This chorus presents an annual Christmas recital and regular Beaumont Lecture Hall concerts. In addition, choral students may find practical experience in operatic technique by participating in the Miami Opera Guild productions. 122 BEFORE COMPLETION OF PRACTICE BUILDING, MUSICIAN USES THE GREAT OUTDOORS IN WHICH TO PRACTICE HER MUSIC The entire University of Miami campus watched the new practice building grow rapidly from its very beginning to its completion. Practice Rooms Completed THE NEW PRACTICE BUILDING of the Music School grew out of the recognition of need by UM educators. Previously, music students were compelled to seek out a quiet corner in which to practice. Unfortunately, quiet corners are a rarity at UM. Now, UM music students may end their search. The practice building is composed of numerous rooms which will provide the musician with a quiet atmosphere in which to practice and study. Thusly stands the newly completed practice building a great advance- ment and achievement for the University and for the School of Music. 123 Sigma Alpha Iota F. Weary President L. Ackerman Vice-President J. Jones Secretary TVTATIONAL MUSIC fraternity for women, Sigma Alpha Iota has - " - as its purpose to further the development of music in America and to dignify the musical profession. The Sigma Chi chapter was founded at the University of Miami in 1926. In addition to its annual activities, Christmas Concert, All Ameri- can Concert and Composers Concert, all with Phi Mu Alpha, there is a November Tea and a May Breakfast. An SAI can be recognized by her symbolic pin, which takes the shape of the seven Pipes of Pan surrounded by a band of pearls. The red rose is SAI ' s flower, and red and white are its colors. Outstanding national alumni include Lena Maddaford, Frances Bergh and Dr. Bertha Foster. L. Raskin Treasurer F. Brigham N. Darling J. Gresh C. Harding K. Holz J. Idema M. Lund N. Martin R. Ruiz B. Mishalanie S. Schnell S. Raiser S. Reed E. Smulders C. Reinhart A. Wheeler Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia T ETA TAU CHAPTER of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music fratern- - ' - ity, is a many purpose organization. It strives to advance music in America, to foster the welfare and brotherhood of students of music and to develop the truest fraternity spirit among its members. An active group, Phi Mu Alpha is responsible for one of the biggest campus events. Songfest-Swingfest. Together with SAI, they put on the annual Christ- mas Concert and All American Concert. These busy Sinfonians won the Province Award this past year. Part of a national fraternity of 181 chapters. Beta Tau was founded at the University of Miami in 1937. Distinguished national alumni include composer Ferde Grofe and conductor Leopold Stokowsk. The colors are red, black and gold. The flower is the rose. A. Marshall Sweetheart K. Casanova President T. Bair M. Feld Vice President R. Comito Secretary H. Bolner W. Coleman S. Smith Treasurer J. Cook G. Acosta P. D ' Angelo J. Tarpley Advitsr T. Ashe E. Elwood T. Gannon W. Hibbert D. Igdsrud V. Jones R. Koger D. Kiug A. Martin F. Offerle E. McSheehy J. Moyer R. Mucci D. Muller H. Toben D. MunseU L. Woods Dean Paid K. Vonk 126 University College THE SHAPE OF THINGS TO COME NEW UNIVERSITY COLLEGE RENDERING DISPLAYS MODERNISTIC OCTAGONAL FORM Octagonal UC Building Opens Doors -Late COMBINING UNIQUE ARCHITECTURE with modern audio-visual and electronc equipment, the University Col- lege building opened its doors to UM students in the middle of the second semester. The octagonal structure, the latest addi- tion on the UM campus, features a completely automatic opera- tion for TV, slides, and films. The eight large rooms, four of which are temporarily divided into smaller classrooms, also feature a rear-projection system, concealed lighting, and com- plete air-conditioning. The sound equipment in the rooms is similar to that used in hi-fidelity equipment. The closed-circuit TV programs will all emanate from a TV studio connected to the main two-story building which contains control rooms, rehearsal space, and dressing room. The studio can eventually be modified to broadcast on an open-circuit and to send out more than one program at a time. There will be no " canned " TV programs in an effort to make the TV classroom as inviting and attractive as any commercial program. The building, which will be used mainly by the UC, is ex- pected to be the seat of many cooperative research programs in education in the near future. ollege A COLLEGE IN THE MAKING IS UC UM ' S NEWEST ADDITION TO THE EVER-GROWING CAMPUS 127 Of the academic problems facing the freshman, the most confusing is course selection. Faculty advisors aid them in their choices. Sitting on his dink, freshman checks course conflict, but is unable to erase coinciding conflict on his face. A compulsory mark of distinction for freshmen is the tell- tale dink. Cost one dollar; worth many new friends. 128 Orientation Week TN THE BEGINNING, fear and anxiety and excited pride -reigned over all. Arriving on campus, glancing over its vastness, its buildings, its ins and outs, these hundreds of fresh- men were literally quaking in their shoes. And a continuous flow of questions circulated in their minds: What am I doing here? Will I ever really feel at home? Will I find friends and happiness? Will I be successful at the University of Miami? Immediately, the administration, faculty, and USG inter- vened. Students attended mass meetings at which the regula- tions and principles of the University were introduced. At the Talent Show and the " Howdy Dance " friends were made, tense- ness was released. And at the President ' s Reception, freshmen were introduced to the administration and faculty who will guide them and become their friends as they transgress the years at the University of Miami. Registration was thoroughly perplexing and disconcerting, but with UM spirit, students socially survived the many ad- visory rooms, coupon rooms, and conflict checks. For the sum of $1.00 they purchased their " dinks, " and they bravely but reluctantly proceeded to Ashe where they emptied their pockets and became full-fledged students of UM. In the end, their questions had been answered. The fear disappeared, the anxiety disintegrated. Now only the pride re- mains . . . the pride of being a part of the University of Miami. That first bagful of college books seems to carry with it a new-found power to conquer the world through its contents. THE END OF AN ARDUOUS JOURNEY THROUGH BUILDINGS AND ROOMS IS SIGHTED IN ASHE AT THE CASHIER ' S WINDOW m A CHANCE TO CONGREGATE AND GET ACQUAINTED WITH NEWCOMERS IS SHARED AT THE " HOWDY DANCE " IN THE PATIO More formal introductions to administration members conies with President ' s Reception. 130 Multitude of labels, books, paper, and prices confront student in bookstore the last stop in process of registering. ._ " ,. .... ATURW. SONS wi-102 ATURAL -_ SCEKCE 7.50 " OS SCENCES DRM4A V.ijrv. " Dink-topped freshmen stand patiently in line waiting for the time when they can enter the voting booth to cast their winning ballot. THE CONFUSION OF REGISTRATION was a thing of the past; orientation was completed; books had been pur- chased; classes had begun. But the UC freshman class did not stop to rest. University College elections for USG Representative and UC President brought a wave of vibrant activity and potent spirit to the University of M iami. With youthful energy and zeal, the University College campaign ravaged across our campus. Posters covered the trunks of all available Royal Palm trees; signs were sported on the backs of candidates and their support- ing fans. Everywhere one turned he was faced with some sym- bol, sign, or person attempting to influence and persuade him. The outcome of the University College elections was a curi- ous phenomena. When the final ballots were registered and scored, a tie existed between Neal Sonnet and Jeff Randall. The problem was resolved by flipping a quarter, the results Neal Sonnet, University College President and Jeff Randall, USG Representative. 131 Masses Enroll In UC EVERY STUDENT entering UM as a freshman in Sep- tember 1960 was enrolled in the University College, and it is there he will remain during his freshman and sopho- more years. Basically, the University College is a preparation program within the University. Each individual is provided with a comprehensive two-year program so that his college experience will not be fragmented and so that the student who is undecided about his life ' s work will be able to select a program of studies which will be significant for his future. But UC also provides an adequate foundation for students who will enter specialized fields. The ultimate goal of the University College is to produce a well-rounded and worldly-oriented individual. The Univer- sity College has attempted to draw the best professors from all departments, develop the best facilities, and provide an exciting program. The UC program is a new innovation in modern educa- tion. It employs the best methods in traditional education with the best in modern methods. UC will permit the student opportunity to develop interests in areas he has never before considered. And, he will develop a personal appreciation of man ' s creative efforts. Because the UC building was uncompleted during first semester, the multitudinous freshman class added to congestion in UM halls. UM-RENOWNED DINKS SPRINKLE THE " PIT " DURING A MOMENT OF RELAXATION BETWEEN HECTIC UC CLASS SCHEDULE - r LUCE M : Snt i Mm : -- ' : ::: -, LARGE CLASSES, SOMETIMES CONSISTING OF 300 STUDENTS, PERMIT THE BENEFIT OF AN EXCELLENT INSTRUCTOR SMALL CLASSES ENABLE INSTRUCTOR TO RECOGNIZE OUTSTANDING STUDENTS UC STUDENTS ARE ENROLLED in courses offered by the three basic di- visions of the College: Humanities, Social Sciences, and Natural Sciences. The Humanities program delves into the nature, purposes, and development of art. religion, drama and philosophy as they are inter-related in the culture of man. A student attends an hour seminar, two hours of lectures, and a two-hour writing lab each week. The efforts of the Social Sciences Divi- sion are directed towards helping the stu- dent understand human culture and society. The Natural Sciences Division professes to familiarize the non-math or science major with basic materials in these fields. A variety of teaching methods are em- ployed. Some classes have as many as 300 students, while others, for example the Humanities seminars, consist of intimate groups of 15 students or less. . Mr. Experience, best and most handsome teacher. Studious UC THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE PROGRAM introduced a dynamic academic change upon the University of Miami campus. Participating students have found UC to be a unique educational experience; they are making definite correlations between facts gathered in various courses; they are forced to attack college on a wider scope. More responsibility has been placed upon the individual student, and judging from the re- sults of this first important year, the responsibility has been accepted. Was it her smile or her dinkish halo that enticed senior Byron Scott to the side of freshman Ellen Boykin? AMIDST HUBBUB AND CLAMOR OF UM CAMPUS, THIS FRESHMAN ENCLOSED HIMSELF IN A WORLD OF " PUBLIC SOLITUDE " I With brim down to guard against the sun ' s rays, a Bermuda-clad freshman uses his bare knees as a book prop for easier reading. Collecting those scores of references for the first term paper is always the hardest. SMASHED BETWEEN TWO LOVELY COEDS, THIS FRESHMAN APPEARS CONFIDENT AS HE EXPLAINS ALL THE VITAL FACTS ; UC Advising E OF THE MOST useful tools of the University College is the advising program. Each freshman has two academic advisors, one in the office of the Dean of the University College, and one in the department of his major. These are people whom he can know by name and talk to about his problems or interests. Students are urged to speak with their advisors as often as is needed, in an attempt to help each student derive the most from his college op- portunities. vl- UC ADVISOR, DR. WILLS, AIDS A FRESHMAN WITH COURSE SELECTION UC OFFICERS: Front Row: Neal Sonnet, Ann English, Gidget Cress, Bette Krupenin. Second Row: Ken Roy, Jeff Randall, Jack Morton, Art Rothenberg. 136 - THE STRANGE WORLD OF COLLEGE LIFE REQUIRES A FEW MOMENTS OF CAREFUL MEDITATION FOR THE NEW FRESHMAN 137 Deare a ter 0. THEU fab Wop. pi we as I h me op W ith i dfc al ( compos H i Division of Research and Industry if SC RESEARCH BASE HAS CLAIMED NATIONAL ATTENTION FOR ITS SUCCESSFUL FINDINGS AND CONTINUED PROGRESS Research Division THE LABORATORIES ON SOUTH CAMPUS in the fields of industrial chemistry, micro- biology, pharmacology, tropical foods, and cancer, serve as UM ' s chief research center. In addition, there is an experimental farm, animal colony, and research lab. The experimental farm, which works hand in hand with the tropical foods lab for the purpose of studying all phases of food research, consists of 450 acres on South Campus. Processing, as well as composition of foods and utilizations of waste materials and by-products is of primary concern. The cancer research lab, established in 1950, has made very important discoveries in ten short years. Food takes up much space at South Campus; the experimental farm is eating up 450 acres of land. Tubing, thermometers, glass bottles, complex machinery these comprise laboratory equipment only the skilled can understand. Two secretaries getting coffee from a large urn on a coffee break? No, two SC personnel inspecting scientific laboratory equipment. Inbred lines of rats and several strains of mice are necessary provisions for experiment in Cancer Lab. DUTY TO INJECT VIRUS; RESULTS PERHAPS A CANCER CURE 140 Cancer Research A GRANT FROM the Damon Runyon Memorial - " -Fund began the development of the Cancer Research Laboratory, which is equipped for re- search into the cause, prevention, and cure of ex- perimental cancer. Dr. W. F. Dunning, Director of the Cancer Research Lab, and his fifteen assistants maintain a breeding colony of rats and mice which provide material for the several research projects that are presently underway. The Michobiological Laboratory, directed by Dr. Murray Sanders, investigates certain phases of in- fectious diseases with emphasis on the diagnosis and treatment of virus diseases. Industrial Research THE INDUSTRIAL CHEMICAL RE- SEARCH LAB was established to meet the growing needs of South Florida, but the scope of the lab is national in its research service to the refrigeration in- dustry. A unique research and engineering park will soon make UM an international cen- ter for science. The Research Center will maintain a staff of engineers, scientists, educators, and research experts, and labs will be kept for specific industrial re- search. A joint effort of UM and the County Zoning Board, the Center will cre- ate a reservoir for scientific research. Equipment in the Industrial Chemical Lab includes the conventional type for general chemical research. tor : ' Corrosion, deterioration of lubricants, and analysis of trouble factors in refrigerating systems are some problems encountered. The special field of chemical research in refrig- eration requires highly trained staff personnel. 141 Dean Dan Steinhoff, Jr. 142 Evening Division Evening Division AS EVENING SHADES prevail upon the Univer- sity of Miami campus, activity does not cease. The silence of night is broken by crowds of students flocking to their classrooms, by the strong voice of a professor, or by students ' conversation. The Evening Division of UM maintains order in the variety of courses offered for degree and non- degree students. Offerings of degree courses repre- sent all departments of the University and degree candidates are required to conform to the normal course prerequisites. Due to the wide variety in public demand, a large assortment of non-credit courses are presented, chosen with a view to the interests and benefit of the adult population. The program is completely dynamic and new courses are added when an established demand has been determined. Dr. Dan Steinhoff. Dean of the Evening Division. supervises all classes on Main Campus and at off- campus centers, such as Fort Lauderdale, Key West, Koubek Center, and Orlando. ENGINEERING BUILDING IS RADIANTLY ALIVE WITH LIGHT V Dr. Steinhoff, Dean of the Evening Division, helps a student register for night classes at the University. Dim hall of Memorial Building glows with the light of learning. Director barren H. Steinbach Summer School 144 STUDENTS WHO PARTICIPATE IN SUMMER SCHOOL COURSES HOLD CLASSES IN THE SHADE OF SOME OLD CAMPUS TREES School Summer School TN THE LONG, HOT DAYS of the summer months, education and learning at LM do not cease. Hundreds of students beat the burden and the heat by enrolling in either one or both of the summer sessions offered by the University of Miami. A wide variety of subjects for de- gree and non-degree courses are offered during the day- time and evening divisions. Course offerings are adequate for students beginning college work, for those wishing to accelerate study and obtain their degrees in fewer years, or for those transferring from other colleges or universities for certain courses. In the field of Education an especially attractive and full program of undergradu- ate and graduate courses is provided during both of the summer sessions. Several special programs held at UM during the sum- mer include a TV and Film Workshop, a Human Rela- tions Workshop, and several Teacher Training Workshops. Credits may also be earned away from home in such places as Russia and other specified countries. Art, an- thropology, and Spanish are offered to students who wish to spend their summer months in Oaxaca, Mexico. A drama workshop held at the Parkway Playhouse in Burns- ville, N. C., provides students with the opportunity to work under actual summer stock conditions an invaluable experience for learning the many facets and aspects of technical production and presentation. Faculties for the summer sessions are selected from the regular faculty of the University of Miami, although specialists in specific area of study are often invited to lecture and teach in the program. Dr. Warren H. Steinbach, Director of Summer Ses- sions, has the year-round job of planning, selecting, and organizing the courses for summer school at UM. THE ENTRANCE TO THE PARKWAY PLAYHOUSE IN N. C IS AS DRAMATIC AS PRODUCTIONS PRESENTED WITHIN IT : 6 i p IS T-C. v IT - ACTIVITIES Year at the University Dr. Johns, impetus behind University improvement A NEWLY-DEVELOPED high level Undergraduate Commission was formed this year to meet monthly with the University of Miami ' s new Executive Vice President, Dr. Robert Johns. The Un- dergraduate Commission on the State of the University is composed of 12 outstanding student leaders, representing various phases of stu- dent activity. They are: Ken Cassanova, Ted Cheetham, Jerry Gard- ner, Nancy Hemp, Ted Klein, Steve Kogan, Kay Nabors, Jary Nixon, Carol Miliotti, Steve Miller, Buzz Shubart, and Bernie Weiner. The purpose of this group includes the " deliberation on the ad- ministration of policies and activities affecting campus citizenry, and the promoton of the best interest of the undergraduate students of the University. . . . " This is only one of the many things that this new straight- shooting executive vice president has put into practice since Sep- tember when the University opened its doors. Dr. Johns, who is by no means a shy person, has been tackling the problems related to the growth of the University. From the very beginning when Dr. Johns arrived, policies were formulated, dress regulations enforced, architectural drawings of a new student union were completely revamped, classroom space was utilized to its fullest, and construction steamed forward with a dynamic power. But Dr. Johns is definitely not a spendthrift; he sits on top of the budget like a mother hen sits on her eggs. Dr. Johns, by creating closer ties between students and admin- istrators, rebuilding spirit, and guiding UM prosperity, is truly the leader of the year at the University. NEW UNDERGRADUATE STATE OF THE UNIVERSITY COMMISSION MEETS MONTHLY WITH ITS ORIGINATOR, DR. JOHNS 148 The eye of Hurricane Donna glares up at weatherman from radar screen. She whipped through at 87 mph. A threatening sky looms over the university parking lot and adjacent Doctor ' s hospital as a prelude to the coming storm. Donna Blows Open The Doors At UM Without Knocking HURRICANE DONNA extended a welcoming hand clothed in black to UM freshmen arriving to fulfill the toils and labors of Orientation Week. UM was completely blown apart with Donna ' s restless violence, thereby making it obvious that this gal was no lady. Moans of thunder, flashes of lightning, and daggers of rain ravaged UM during those fearful September days. But due to radar stations such as the one perched atop the Merrick Building, the location and ferocity of Hurricane Donna was detected, enabling the inhabitants of UM and the commu- nity to prepare in advance for her destruction and devastation. Disregarding the painful effects of Hurricane Donna, fresh- man orientation and registration proceeded as planned. Quick- ly, the damage was repaired. But the initial catastrophic fears shall long remain imbedded in our memories. After the hurricane, summer ' s paint job needed retouching. Came late September and along with it three thousand freshmen shown here with dinks during registration. Common sight during early October rainy season is raincoated, shoeless freshman sloshing across ordinarily sunny UM campus. 149 NEW COLLEGE BUILDING HOUSED SECOND-SEM. CLASSES NO CLASSES THANKS TO AN ANONYMOUS CALL SAYING THERE WAS A BOMB PLANTED IN MERRICK BUILDING. KENNEDY, NIXON CAMPUS CAMPAIGN WORDS Glorious Action Crowds UM Year AN AGREEABLE ADDITION in the form of a University - " - College joined UM ' s curriculum in September 1960. A product of the hope and care of UM educators, the new venture intends to raise the academic level of both the in- dividual student and UM. Social teas, female gatherings and chatter constituted a portion of sorority rushing. Days of silence followed until the fateful moment when the pledges were publicly an- nounced. A holiday- rejoicing spirit pervaded UM during Homecom- ing. We rang the ODK bell, danced to the music of Ray Conniff, and won the UM-Notre Dame football game. UM students campaigned strenuously for the party of their choice during the 1960 presidential elections. But campus elections were not forgotten; new USG officers were elected. A voice on the other end of the telephone clearly stated that a bomb had been planted in the Merrick Building. The building was evacuated and a thorough search ensued. No bomb was found but the possible threatening evils still remain. SORORITY SISTERS AND RUSHEES ENGAGE IN CONVERSATION THETA CHI BURNS UP THE NOBLE SPIRIT OF NOTRE DAME 150 THE: 1 nmr .1, BEAUTIES PIN AND PRIMP BEFORE PRESENTATION BASKETBALL COURT IS BATTLEFIELD FOR COMPETITION Various and Powerful Interests Combine Into One Great Mass UM THE SORORITY AND FRATERNITY play a great part upon the UM stage. Greek Week, an annual event sponsored by IFC and Panhellenic, was traditionally opened with the lighting of a Greek torch. During the intense week of activity, the winners of the Greek God and Goddess contest were an- nounced. Beauty is definitely not an ignored subject at UM. Numerous beauty contests were held throughout the year, each being a display of the grand and the beautiful and an experience the judges will long retain in their memories. Hundreds of hours were spent in battles of intramural com- petition. The participants engaged in fierce contests, but, it was fun, and that alone makes it well-worthwhile. Huff, puff, pull, run .... many hard hours of work makes a victorious ending to Greek Week. BOY, GIRL, A FERRIS WHEEL A PERFECT GARNI GRAS 151 BICYCLER CROUCHES FORWARD AS HE RACES AROUND CAMPUS UM ' ERS JOIN CROWDS AT FT. LAUDERDALE DURING SPRING SEMESTER Even in Miami, where sunshine and beaches beckon, students must face a moment of truth, final exams. UM Year Comes to an End CELEBRATING ITS SECOND YEAR of existence, USG Week included a full cycle of action ranging from a 500 bicycle race around the campus to elections of USG officers by the student body. At the Honors Assembly, which takes place during spring semester, outstanding students claimed honor and reward for their successful endeavors. Final exams showed UM students that a good end is the result of a good beginning. An aura of silent doom pervaded our campus during final exam week. But graduation quickly followed. For some, life at UM had come to a close. For all, another year at the University of Miami had come to a memorable end. Confused emotions show on faces of UM graduates who must adjust to the confused outside world. SPONSORED BY USG, HONORS ASSEMBLY AWARDS THE WORTHY 152 University at rest. 153 Jerry Levy, Vice President Kay Nabors, President USG Council E UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Undergraduate Student Government Council was the governing unit for the student body in 1961. The USG Council was elected from the different school and colleges of the University, and there were five appointed positions representing Student Religious Associa- tion, Men ' s Residence Hall Association, Associated Women Students, Panhellenic and Interfraternity Council. This USG Council has a check on its action by the Board of Review. This committee is composed of students and faculty members. The USG Council this year co-sponsored with Delta Theta Mu a Lecture Series, reinforced the Honor Code, investigated the parking problem and amended the USG Constitution. The members of the Council who are not pic- tured are John Johnson, Judy Manister, Henry Leon, and Jeff Randall. Ted Klein, Treasurer 154 Barbara Newman School of Education Caryl Durham Panhellenic Adele Sitkin Student Religious Association USG Council Lawrence Weiner School of Business Ralph Comito School of Music Maxwell Sudakow School of Engineering 155 Jary Nixon Secretary at Large USG Cabinet THE USG CABINET is the working body of the Undergraduate Student Government. Those stu- dents who have shown an interest and reliability in student government are appointed as Secretaries to the different Cabinet positions. One of their responsi- bilities is to train other students in the workings of undergraduate government. Some of the projects which were co-ordinated by the USG Cabinet were the purchasing service, the stenciling service, Orientation Week activities, elec- tions, proctoring service, student directory, student court, USG Week, Religious Emphasis Week, Home- coming, Carnigras and many other activities. The Cabinet ' s activities does not end with the week ' s work. Every Sunday night they show the most current movies, and usually on Friday or Saturday nights they sponsor dances in the Student Union Patio. Under the supervision of the Secretary of Public Relations, the UM Hostesses welcome and show visit- ing dignitaries the UM campus. The USG this year saw the birth of a newly created position, the Attorney General. It has been his respon- sibility to suggest revisions for the USG Constitution. These are the workers. Bill Frey Secretary of Public Relations Bill Cornell Attorney General Jack Packar Student Court Chancellor Allan Bell Social Affairs Sherrie Roberts Secretary Leila Farrey Intercollegiate Activities Elliott Mackle Cultural Affairs Bruce Feld Proctoring Service Alvin Robins Activity Placement Allan Rosenbaum Administrative Assistant 156 Leonard Levy Secretary of Development Honor Council THE HONOR CODE arises out of the sincere conviction that morality, honor, and a high standard of personal conduct are vital concerns of every student at the University of Miami. No responsibility which a UM college student as- sumes is more important than maintaining an " honesty is the best policy " ideal. The Honor Council, under the sponsorship and direction of the Undergraduate Student Govern- ment, represents the combined efforts of the students, faculty, and administration to provide a means for a fair hearing and decision in cases of cheating or other violations of the Honor Code. It is the means through which students participate in enforcing standards of honor and honesty creditable to the student body and to the University. Upon the reporting of any violation of the Honor Code by an academic dean, a group com- posed of representatives of the faculty, adminis- tration, and student body determine the guilt or innocence of the person involved. Kay Nabors, Chairman of the Honor Council. HONOR COUNCIL MEMBERS: Left to right: Dr. Fetzer, BUI Cornell, Dean Hendrix, Kay Nabors, Gregg Zell. 157 An audience of thousands witnessed the superb oratory ability, sincerity, and conviction of evangelist Billy Graham. Lecture Series " TkYNAMIC AND IMPELLING PERSONALITIES graced - ' the University with their eloquence and oratory power in the second annual lecture series at UM. Co-sponsored by Delta Theta Mu, the arts and sciences honorary, and the Undergrad- uate Student Government, the lecture series aims to supplement the cultural life of the student outside of the classroom. Under the energetic chairmanship of Shari Friedenn, first vice presi- dent in charge of the lecture series, and co-chairman Ronny Shapo of USG, nationally and world- _ renowned personalities were invited to speak on subjects particular to their field. Participants in the lecture series includ- ed John Ciardi, winner of the " Prix de Rome " Award and poetry editor of The Saturday Review, who discussed " What Good Is A Poem? " and Dr. Sigmund Spaeth, leading populizer of American music, who lectured on " Music For Every- body. " Shari Friedenn Shari Friedenn helps author Vance Packard prepare stage for his speech " The Changing Character of the American People. " Controversial figure Senator Wayne Morse, United Nations dele- gate, voices his views on the " Present Stability of the U.N. " Dr. Henry Field (right), anthropologist and author, dis- cusses his speech " The Adventure of Digging Into the Past. " Educator Dr. Earl Kelley analyzed " Pre-Scientific Education and Its Risks " during the lecture series. es " V; kl ' . ' --- ' -.. rf W - :! A. W. S. A YEAR FULL OF ACTIVITY keynoted the Associ- ated Women Students this year. Pride in their or- ganization produced a first place winner in the 1960 Homecoming parade along with Men ' s Residence Hall Association in the independent division. The women engaged in various activities including the Snowflake Dance, Songfest. Religious Emphasis Week, a Senior Tea and Recognition-Induction Ceremony. The organization also produces a monthly newspaper, The Woman ' s World. Purpose of the organization, in part, is to promote the best interest of the individual woman resident of the university. President for the current year was Roberta Shaprin. AWS Roberta Shaprin President Nancy Hemp Vice President Penny Pieck Secretary Judy Manaster Counselor Supervisor AWS COUNSELORS: Front Row: Lois Kaplan. Ruth Mazean, Carol Sagan, Barbara Adler, Arlene Rabinowitz. Second Row: Dotty McCrimmon, Qaire Kurgis. Judy Gordon, Man- Cook. Diane Jacobson, Kay Vanerka, Harriett Malasky. Third Row: Judy Callahan. Elaine Sher, Ann Galloway, Roberta Steinborn, Ellen Wacher, Tod Orrasby, Pat Green. Bonnie Merlin. Fourth Row. Judy Strohm. Debbie Weston, Susan Isbell, Gail Eigner. Maxine Weiner, Sandy Stedman, Maiine Holbert, Louise Caplan. 159 AWS COUNCIL COORDINATES: Anna Mae Ashton, Suellen Gard- ner, Judy Manaster, Judy Horan, Alberta DeCapito. AWS WOMAN ' S WORLD: Front Row: Joyce Missirlian, Babs Lunine, Helen Brumm, Gail Gold, Marlene Bielewski. Second Row: Ann McCarthy, Pat Lee, Carolyn Hahn, Susan Baltin, Linda Epstein. AWS: Front Row: Antoinette Klonowski, Fanella Cooper, Mrs. Alta Vinson, Mrs. Corneil Davidson, Gail Gochenour, Marjorie Davidson, Rae Crab- tree. Second Row: Joan Van Kessel, Kitty Mason, Sandy St. Martin, Nancy Jirik, Doris Alexander, Marsha Miller, Jane Weedon. Third Row: Susan Weinfield, Sally Gammelgard, Joan Carmichael, Patricia Carpenter, Marilyn Kirsner, Shelley Wolk. 160 AWS EATON HALL COUNCIL: Sally Gittleson (Corr. Sec.), Ellen Mills (Treas. , Steffi Stryker (Pres.), Effie Zamanis (Vice Pres.), Nancy Schamen (Rec. Sec.). AWS NEW HALL COURT: Front Ron-: Fanella Cooper. Mar- jorie Davidson. Mrs. Comeil Davidson. Gail Gochenour, Nancy Jirik. Second Roic: Marsha Miller, Sally Gammelgard. Marilyn Kirsner, Shelley Wolk. AWS MAIN RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL: Beverly Scott (Pres.), Jane Klempp (Treas.), Wendy Raudebaugh (Vice Pres.). AWS NEW HALL COUNCIL: Rhea Pincus (Vice Pres.), Jean Vessels (Rec. Sec.), Bobbie Jean Spry (Pres.), Beverly Schwatt (Corr. Sec.), Fay Weinberg (Treas.). AWS MAIN RESIDENCE COURT: Patricia Carpenter, Joan Carmichael, Mrs. Alta Vinson, Jane Weedon, Sandy St. Martin. AWS EATON HALL COURT: Front Row: Doris Alexander, Kitty Mason, Audrey Durbin, Antoinette Klonowski, Joan Van Kessel. Second Row: Rae Crabtree, Susan Weinfield. 161 Mr. Dunsmore Advisor Ted Cheetham President Frank Kearns Vice President Larry Kurland Secretary David Bendett Secretary Men ' s Residence Hall Association HE MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION is an organization whose sole purpose is to stimulate, encour- age, and co-ordinate the interests and activities of its members. By regulating matters pertaining to student life and by en- couraging social and scholastic standards, MRHA actively par- ticipates in University of Miami student activities. In order to protect the interests of the male residents on campus, MRHA has been represented in the Pep Club, USG, Committee on So- cial Standards, and the State of the University Commission. Numerous social activities are held in conjunction with Associated Women Students, their female counterpart. The Snowflake Ball, featuring Santa Glaus and the dance band of Ray Moony as guests, and the Orientation Dance for entering freshmen, are two such events sponsored by MRHA and AWS. MRHA started off the year with excitement caused by the presence of Hurricane Donna. " Eaton Hall is ours " was the war-cry heard by the advisors and residents who reported to UM early in the semester. All men residents were moved into the sturdy building (women residents were moved into the 720 Dorm) where they made themselves comfortably at home for the two days that Donna made her destructive appearance. But order was preserved, food was conserved, and all men residents survived. The female residents of Eaton Hall are probably still finding love notes left by the more amorous Don Juans. RESIDENCE HALLS UNDERGO A COMPLETE REVAMPING TO ELIMINATE ALL THE REMINDERS OF DONNA ' S DESTRUCTION .V ' THEW Ian PERSONAL, SOCIAL, AND ACADEMIC PROBLEMS ARE HANDLED BY THE ADVISORS AND REPRESENTATIVES OF THE COUNCIL The Executive Committee of Men ' s Residence Hall Association sets the policies for the organization. MRHA Governing Council HE GOVERNING BODY of the Association is the Men ' s Resi- dence Hall Council, composed of resident advisors and one elect- ed representative from each advisor ' s section of the dormitories. The Council serves as a spokesman and intermediary between the resi- dents of the halls and various other agencies and organizations as well as the University administration. Academic housing a group of students with similar majors living in one dormitory is a newly-instituted policy of UM, conducted completely on a voluntary basis. It does not affect freshmen and sophomores, who under the University College system cannot offi- cially designate their majors until their junior year. The academic benefits of such a program can prove to be very rewarding. By grouping students with the same interests and desires, a more mature sense of intellectual and professional companionship can be developed. 163 I MRHA Activities THIS PAST SPRING SEMESTER, a new executive committee of the Men ' s Residence Hall Associa- tion formulated a new series of policies for male residents. This new program intends to instill within students a more active interest in MRHA by presenting residents wit h more activities and better living condi- tions. Beach and record parties, intra-mural sports, and bridge and chess tournaments provide an opportunity for new freshmen, transfer students, and men living in the same buildings to become better acquainted and develop closer friendships. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Left to Right: Gene Hrosik, Norman Lewis, Larry Kurland, Bill Gay, Pete Geraghty, Dave Byers, Mike Tondu, John Scott, Neal Sonnet. CHAIRMEN: First Row: Joel Pearl, Denny Heizberg, Stan Barkan, Stan Borke, Ed Palmer. Second Row: Dan Dolan, Dave Byers, Jack McNamara, Phil Sea, Henry Leon. REPRESENTATIVES: Kneeling: D. Dolan, R. Bell, K. Simon, M. Rubenstein, M. Foster, B. Trieber, J. Scott, B. Perlstein, J. Troyshock, N. Lewis. Second Row: N. Sonnet, T. Turner, R. Velie, G. Hrosik, P. Klugman, S. Borke, M. LaMonica, M. McGrath, M. Kantor, A. Starr, M. Gliatstein, J. Pearl. Third Row: A. Ross, B. Lawton, D. Jones, J. Erdman, R. Kadi, M. Lupfer, P. Sea, B. Pharis, C. Turner, J. Palmer, D. Hobbs. 164 Student Publications PUBLICATIONS ARE the life and the heart of any university or college. They are the eyes and the ears through which students see themselves and their campus. The magazines and newspapers published under the guidance of student editors are often the basis used to judge the university. They are the training grounds for the journalists of to- morrow. Employment records prove that students with ex- perience on their university publications usually begin work at higher salaries and advance more rapidly than those who have not. Student publications serve a purpose. Hurricane, the student newspaper, is published weekly by a ten- man editorial staff and scores of reporters. The Hurricane has often " scooped " the daily metropolitan news- papers in Miami on big news stories. Tempo, the student magazine, published monthly, began life 12 years ago as the first college picture magazine. Now Tempo has become a popular general interest magazine and continues to win national honors yearly. Ibis, the student yearbook, is published annually. It has been rated Ail-American for the past ten years. MBook 1 ACH SUMMER STUDENT editors and the compact staff of M Book, rewrite and revise the abundant information which will be included. In this helpful handbook which is distributed to all Freshmen and transfer students during Orientation Week, is found general information about almost every phase of University life. This preview acquaints the new students with the who, what and why of their school. Found here are synopses of rules, student government, religious and social groups, sports and other events. Also included are a University calendar and tele- phone directory. This year ' s book put more emphasis on traditions and sports and intramurals. Mr. Wilson Hicks, Supervisor of Student Publications, dic- tates letters and memos to his secretary, Ellie Altschuler. Gathered in the Upper Lounge of the Student Union, Hurricane reporters listen to Mel Frish- man, Spring editor, give out weekly assignments. Cousins Jobyna Okell and Marwees Imeson ' s smiles reflect how pleased they were with the fine acceptance of their M Book. 165 The Ibis Staffers THE EXTINCT BIRD has been gathering pictures, copy and headaches for the past school year. We have just assembled them into another book called volume 35 of Ibis 1961. Now that the book is finished, the maids must clean the spaghetti off the walls, scrub the burnt coffee pot, empty the pencil sharpeners and trash cans. All the load is taken off the editors ' shoulders and now only the results of complaints and compliments will come in. Mr. Hicks, honorary editor of Ibis, can take the worried look off his face which came when the Ibis staff barely made their deadlines. He can now have that second cup of coffee and start to worry about Ibis 1962. With all of this behind us, the Ibis staff of 1961 presents 432 pages of how they view the University of Miami ' s campus. Jerry Gardner Editor George Conger Business Manager 166 Richard Sano Associate Editor Eleanor Kruglinski Managing Editor Wes Rouse Picture Editor 167 Marwees Imeson, Organizations Editor Paula Muravchick, Assistant Editor 1 Ken Goldman, Sports Editor Horn) I Vance Jones, Assistant Editor Thea Shapiro, Assistant Editor 168 L ,- ' BiU Teale Ed Saari ' - Howard Tershwell Dan Holm Paul Barton Bernie Skolnick Larry Frank Mel Frishman Spring Editor Hurricane Staff T N THE PAST 35 years the Hurricane has developed - from a four page fact sheet to a consistent All- American award winning college newspaper. Hurricane gleaned its first All-American award in 1939. During the war years many would-be journalists were overseas and an expected decline in quality was experi- enced. In 1948 the Hurricane felt the post-war surge of pros- perity that was sweeping the country. The Hurricane was rated All-American that year and the honor has been bestowed each semester since. Four men have guided the Hurricane in its growth. First UM President Bowman Ashe weaned the paper through its childhood. He knew that a community, even a campus community cannot develop to peak without a newspaper. In the 40 ' s Simon Hockberger, now head of the journalism department, supervised the paper. Norman Christiansen, now a working journalist in the Canal Zone, directed the ' Cane between 1948 and 1957 and started the paper on its present streak of Ail-American wins. Former Life editor, Wilson Hicks, took over in ' 57 and now holds the reins of all University publications. In the past year two students have edited the Hurri- cane. Bernie Weiner ran a tabloid that capriciously danced on the edge of political disaster, thereby stimu- lating interest and action. He was a government major who felt no qualms about expressing his views on presi- dential candidates or racial situations. Second semester editor, Mel Frishman, combined pro- fessional newspaper know-how and common sense to produce Hurricane. Bernie Weiner Fall Editor taff ; -:: Hi l ha pp ' - " ' - -- ' I M . -. : m ndwrlwi : - :- .V -: : ::::. Leonard Teel, managing editor Bob Davis, fall copy editor Robert McNesby, publisher Skip Rozin, spring news and photo editor Gerry Liss, Advertising Sandy Stedman, Assistant News Editor Paul Grill, Fall Photo Editor 172 Tom Starkey, Advertising Manager Allan Bell, Sports Editor Additional Staffers OME Hurricane reporters not pictured on the preceding pages are: Susan Newman, Spring Assistant News Edi- tor ; Mary Clark, Joe Askren, Gary Davis, Michaeleen Hann, Hal Lowree, Sharon O ' Brien, Joy Stern, Vici Whitebrook, Linda Hickman, Rebel Levin, Herb Rosenfield, Marc Soko- lik, Barry Sadoff, Dennis Weintraub, Leslie Coven, Pat Curtis, Beryl Emmer, Richard Eisen, Linda Hunt, Ken Small, Jerry Greene, Buddy Owen, Barbara McAlpine, Lee Woods. Bob Sackman, Circulation Manager Jack Guamieri, Assistant Sports Editor 173 Qftflfe Byron Scott Fall Editor Tempo Staff OR TEMPO the past year was one of transition. Under the guidance of Fall Editor, Byron Scott, Tempo was transformed from the nation ' s first and only college picture magazine to a general interest publication. The policy of the magazine was made considerably more rigid and the caliber of its material increased ac- cordingly. One of the most obvious changes was in the cover; a unique example of the familiar cover girl photography. Some students have said the new cover is " too arty, " but none can deny that Tempo has taken on a more erudite tone. In the Spring Larry Frank moved up from Arts Editor to the Editor ' s spot vacated by Byron Scott. Joe Treaster retained his position as Managing Editor as did the Hill brothers; Business Manager, Marty and Circulation Man- ager, Ron. And three new pamphleteers were added to the staff. Photographer Richard Sano came out of t he darkroom to fill the vacancy in the Arts department. Ron Ziegler came out of the cold war, in Germany, to replace Literary Editor, Sheila Steinberg. And Cathy Houlihan came out of nowhere to become the new exchange editor. Larry Frank Spring Editor 174 Joe Treaster Managing Editor Sheila Steinberg Fall Literary Editor Marty Hill Business Manager Richard Sano Arts Editor Ron Zeigler Spring Literary Editor Debate Team OERSUASION FLOWS from their lips and infused - opinions intermingle with skillful fast talking. The University of Miami Debate Team, combining talent and hours of practice, has received national recognition for their outstanding performance in competitive tourna- ments. Having delved deeply into the process of proper speech, research methods, and briefing, the UM Debate team consistently achieves success in their numerous and widespread exploitations. At the UM Invitational Tournament during the 1960- 1961 semester break, the Debate team was leading after the semi-finals, but politely withdrew undefeated before the finals, in order to be proper hosts. The teams of eleven colleges and universities such as Dartmouth, Notre Dame, and Princeton were represented. Neal Sonnet and Barry Richard, both freshmen, took top honors for UM with six wins and no losses. The two top UM debaters, Steve Kogan and Bruce Feld, placed third with four wins and two losses. Together they have won the highest honors at the last two annual tournaments. Top UM debaters, Bruce Feld and Steve Kogan, sport their trophies Nationally renowned debaters, Steve Kogan listens attentively as teammate Bruce Feld emphasizes a point with electrifying effect. DR. SPRAGUE, UM DEBATE COACH, JUDGES AT TOURNAMENT 176 Ill - = :- - -: " " v - :6- :-: - -- ' .: : ,:: - - v - . - . BARRY RICHARD FINISHED FIRST AT MIAMI ' S INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT o UR TWO SENIORS, Steve Kogan and Bruce Feld, had an outstanding year, placing first at the Carolina Forensics, going undefeated at the Pittsburgh meet, and reaching the semi-finals of the Notre Dame Invitational Tournament. The West Point National Tournament will conclude their debate careers. Jeff Randall successfully debated in the freshman division in tournaments this year. A freshman division debater, Harry Spicer, uses gestures to impress ideas on others. Neal Sonnet finished first at tournament held at the University of South Carolina. 177 Cadets stand idle awaiting anxiously the command to board plane for departure on flying mission. Air Force ROTC A N ELECTIVE PROGRAM at the University of Miami, - - the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps offers a two year basic course on air age citizenship and a two year advanced course directed to completing the require- ments for a Second Lieutenant in the Air Force Reserve. AFROTC cadets are required to attend a summer camp for a four week period between their third and fourth years of college. Entry into the course of advanced training is by selection. Once enrolled, a student must complete it before attaining his academic degree. Outstanding AFROTC records and such qualities as lead- ership and loyalty enable a cadet to become a distinguished military student and apply for a commission. CADET PLOTS COURSE FOR PART OF CLASS ASSIGNMENT A; Air Force Color Guard marches beside Armory in one of the drill parades on main campus intramural field. Even these hats are observing neat formation as they line up for inspection of Angels by officers. COMMANDERS AND THEIR PROUD QUEENS HAVE THE FIRST DANCE Army ROTC A SPECIAL OPPORTUNITY for students inter- ested in combining their military duties with their academic preparation, the Army Reserve Offi- cers Training Corps program is designed to train future Army officers. Supplementing classes and drills is the summer camp which all cadets attend at the end of the first year of advanced training. To increase classroom theoretical instruction, the camp offers practical training. Founded at the Lniversity of Miami in Septem- ber 1950. the Corps has a four-year schedule teach- ing all phases of transportation training. Students learn civilian as well as military ideas. Pretty smiles hid the nervousness of the Queen candi- . . dates just before the A ROTC winner was announced. Army ROTC officers stayed late into the afternoon to meet candidates, with whom they spoke individually at length. COUPLES SEEKING A PLACE AWAY FROM THE CROWD FOUND THIS LAKESIDE CAFE ATMOSPHERE JUST OFF THE MIDWAY. Garni Gras " ]% " ANY UM merry-makers found fun, food and a carnival at- - ' - - - mosphere at Garni Gras 1961. The two day affair was spon- sored by the Pep Club and half the proceeds went to charity. Pleasure seekers could duck a fraternity pledge into water buckets, ride the ferris wheel, have a tete-a-tete in a serene cafe mood, or just walking around, watching everyone make fools of themselves. Gay feminine dancers attract large groups of avid enthusiasts in one of the the exciting side shows at this year ' s Garni Gras. STUDENTS GRASP THE BAR AS THE CAR ROUNDS THE CURVE 180 2 I MIDTAT. ml -,- 181 Homecoming 1961 Nu Kappa Tau taps new members during Homecoming. OAK proceeds across campus to the ringing of the Homecoming Bell. Buzz Schubart, Chairman of Homecoming THE BEAT OF THE TOM TOM SIGNIFIES THAT IRON ARROW IS SEARCHING THE UM CAMPUS FOR OUTSTANDING LEADERS SIGMA TIN finq from Con displays pi N ' oto Dai pictures judges was 1 1 lucliided I r.t ' - : : ' a SIGMA CHI VIED FOR HONORS WITH THEIR INTERPRETATION OF MASSACRE OF NOTRE DAME " CUSTER ' S LAST STAND " : ! Homecoming HE DAY OF JUDGMENT had arrived. Walking throughout the campus, the three judges selected from Coral Gables. South Miami, and Miami, gazed speculatively at the homecoming house decorations. I M ' s campus was decorated with more than twenty displays predicting dire fates for UM ' s grid opponent Notre Dame. Each of the decorations portrayed a picturesque victory for UM. The responsibility of the judges was a difficult one, for it was their duty to judge the house decorations upon their originality, theme or slogan, and appearance. But winners were selected, trophies distributed, and memories formed. Included in the scheduled events for UM ' s Annual Homecoming were several banquets designed to honor alumni. UM ' s Law School held their 17th Annual Homecoming Breakfast at the DuPont Plaza Hotel, honoring more than 900 barrister alumni and guests. A new tradition has originated with the occurrence of a banquet honoring the past presidents of Student Government, I.F.C., Panhellenic, A.W.S., M.R.H.A., and S.R.A. The Undergraduate Student Gov ' t, who sponsored this event, hopes that this banquet will also become an annual event at which all present student leaders on campus can get together. Tapping ceremonies at UM are always very dramatic occasions. Black-robed scholars and vividly garbed " Indians ' ' comb the campus searching for their pros- pective members. Nu Kappa Tau, ODK, and Iron Arrow successfully found their tappees and solemnly announced them as pledges. CHIEF STEVE MILLER OFFIOATES AT THE IRON ARROW BANQUET 183 M.R.H.A. politically predicts the fate of Notre Dame with " Irish Lose Campaign. " Capitol on float intermittently released balloons. Homecoming Parade W TTH TINFOIL glittering and trumpets blaring, the Home- ' coming parade 1960 marched through the streets of Coral Gables arrayed in everything from monstrous football players to pretty girls. Twenty -eight floats displaying the product of many hours work glided along the parade route to the cheers of University students and local citizens alike. Junior high schools participated in the march, contributing much of the music. Sara Lynn Thompson sat atop the throne on the Queen ' s float with Princesses Judy Eaken, JoAnn Pflug, Amelia Harrell and Yvonne Dardenne. Winners of the float competitio n were : Independents, Xi Gamma Iota; Fraternities, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Zeta Beta Tau; Sororities, Delta Zeta. Judges determining the winners were Mr. Carroll Seghers, Mr. James Robinson and Mr. Ed Baumell. Robert Wortman was chairman of the Homecoming parade. Alighting from her throne is Homecoming Queen Sara Lynn Thompson to watch parade from reviewing stand. A burst of light haloes a boiling pot on the Delta Zeta Home- coming float displaying their theme " Let ' s Make the Irish Stew. " DISPLAYING THE VARIETY THAT WENT INTO THIS YEAR ' S PARADE FLOATS ARE CHI OMEGA AND ENGINEERING SCHOOL RAY CONIFF AND HIS ORCHESTRA AND CHORUS SCORED A TREMENDOUS HIT WITH THOSE WHO ATTENDED THE UM DANCE UM Homecoming Queen smilingly welcomes Notre Dame football captain. Homecoming Cont ' d IMPRESSIONS OF EXCITEMENT, anxiety, and roman- - - tic illusions set the pace for the largest all-campus student social function of the fall semester the Annual Homecoming Dance. Featuring Ray Coniff and his Orches- tra and Chorus in Stereo, crowds of students, faculty, and alumni flooded the Miami Beach Convention Hall. The mood of homecoming was adequately set by the presence of the Homecoming parade floats which lined the walls of the hall. Beautiful charms depicting the Merrick Building on one side and an " Angry Ibis " on the other were dis- tributed as favors. One of the most exciting events of the evening was the tapping of pledges by Omega. Cheers rose from the crowds as the names of the new members were announced. The work of dance chairman Ron Wells and his committee is to be commended for contributing to make the 1960 Home- coming Dance a great success. Reigning over the week ' s activities was Her Majesty, Homecoming Queen Sara Lynn Thompson. Chosen for her beauty, poise, and personality, she and her court attended all of the major functions of Homecoming. HOMECOMING QUEEN SARA LYNN THOMPSON GREETS THE THOUSANDS OF FANS AT THE NOTRE DAME-UM HOMECOMING GAME Homecoming Cont ' d ULMINATING A WEEK of homecoming festivities, UM alumni and students witnessed a climactic ending when the host Hurri- canes clashed with Notre Dame in the Orange Bowl. Thousands viewed the proceedings. Both teams were in the game to win regard- less of who carried the ball. Both teams engaged in a fierce contest. Fans watched the split-second team work of the 11-man team. They cheered as speedy ball carriers tried to advance for long runs through or around the opposing team ' s line. And many cried and screamed with ultimate joy when the final score was posted, naming UM as the victor with a score of 28-21. The homecoming game was also a colorful spectacle. Queen Sara Lynn Thompson, riding her imperial float, waved to the multit udes of fans who had come to witness the game. A picture of beauty, charm, and UM spirit, she reigned majestically over the last and primary occasion of Homecoming 1960. Happily the crowds departed from the stadium. Homecoming Week was over. We had spent months building floats and decorating houses. We had danced dreamily. We had won the football game. And we had collected many memories of Homecoming 1960. 187 Queen Sara Lynn Thompson BEAUTIES Ibis Queein . Gweim Groove A RAY OF SUNSHINE straight from the Canal Zone is 1961 Ibis Queen Gwenn Crowe. Her majesty, who is a junior at the University of Miami, is a Spanish major. This radiating beauty has been active in sorority life as a member of Delta Delta Delta social sorority. The grace, charm and elegance of the Queen ' s blue-eyed attractive- ness has not been hidden from the world of royalty as she has reigned as Sweetheart of M Club, Snowflake Queen and Goddess of Greek Week. In addition to this captivating beauty. Ibis 1961 chose the following princesses to attend Queen Gwenn Crowe: Judi Roehm. Sandra Stedman. Frances McLaughlin, Debbie Weston. Lorelyn Kuchler and Amelia Harrell. f- 1 ' 192 m ' L_ -j . aBhi " . . ; to . " t- W ?. ' : ' --. ; -. .- -w Princess Sandra Stedman 193 Princess Frances McLaughlin 195 Princess Lorelyii Kuchler 196 197 AEH ATfi Airline Sillber BSP KA Jani KS w earts 198 i Judie Jones AXA SHE HAS A SMILE which warms the heart of any fraternity man who gazes upon her. She has a singular beauty which stems from within and radiates upon all. She possesses a vibrant and supple personality which glows at every Greek occasion. She emanates grace and poise and charm. She bears sincerity and friend- liness in her eyes and love for her fraternity within her heart. She deserves the title of " Fra- ternity Sweetheart. " Sweethearts are chosen during May. After names have been compiled and elimination dis- pensed with. Sweetheart Week-end takes place. The climax of this hectic week-end is the Sweet- heart Banquet and Dance at which the new sweetheart is crowned. But the fun begins later when each brother is allowed to kiss the new fraternity sweetheart. The girls reign for one year, a year filled with pride the sweetheart ' s pride in represent- ing her favorite fraternity and the brothers ' pride in their wise choice of the best and pret- tiest sweetheart on campus. Carroll Leavitt A Soraia Kobouroff Hinson HKA 199 Jean Vessels SAE Sally Hudson SN Fraternity Sweethearts 200 I . J Deblbie DeBevdise nity i g ex Marcia Black SET 201 THEY ' RE OFF AND RUNNING AS CHARIOTEERS TEAR AWAY FROM THE GATE IN RACE THAT WAS PART OF FESTIVITIES It ' s all Greek This Week WITH FEMININITY SHOWING, GREEK GIRLS PRANCE OVER HURDLES 202 ORORITIES AND FRATERNITIES brought spring Olympics to Miami in the form of Greek Week. The lighting of the traditional torch and the friendly interfraternity and sorority competition were only a small part of the week ' s events. The Interfraternity Council banquet, lectures, skits, and dancing made up the Greeks ' most exciting week. Sponsored by the Interfraternity and Panhellenic councils, the week includes a greek god and goddess contest which brings out a varied display of cos- tumes. Jon Mirilovich of Sigma Nu and Gwenn Crowe of Tri Delta were named greek god and goddess of 1960. The week also brings a blood drive and seminars which gives Greek men a chance to express and exchange ideas. Climaxing the eventful week is the Olympic Day competitions consisting of various races including the age old chariot race. Competi- tion is scored on a point basis. Sigma Nu was over- all winner in the fraternity division and Delta Delta Delta won in sorority competition. The Friday night finale is the interfraternity Council ' s dance where the Order of Omega tapping takes place to recognize outstanding fraternity lead- ership among fraternity men. STRAINING MUSCLES AND APPROPRIATE GROANS GO WITH TUG 0 ' WAR GREEK GODDESS . . . Gwenn Crowe ,?. MODERN VERSION ;EL BAR IATED INTO GREEK ACTIVITIES BY COMPETING FRATERNITIES 203 MMMHH 206 VHERES THE fi GUS? IN A HIGHLY COMPETITIVE SPORT, EVEN A SPECTATOR ' S TEMPER IS AROUSED Offensive Center: Key To 1960 Football Season PITTSBURGH, Auburn, Notre Dame and Syracuse! A scribe was going out on the limb when he predicted the 1960 Canes would split their slate. Miami won six. lost four yet no one was satisfied. The " greatest schedule ever " fizzled, as a few opponents suf- fered off years. The squad was knee deep in experi- ence at nine positions. But what to do at quarterback and center? Coach Gustaf- son frantically moved seasoned veterans to the center slot. All eyes focused on the vital quarter- back position, left vacant by graduating All-American Fran Curci. Probably few other battles for a first string job have gained as much downtown newspaper coverage. The duel quickly n arrowed to two: Bobby Weaver, a junior college transfer All-American passing whiz and Ed Johns, an unheralded but hard running sophomore. Passing vs. running! The well-fought battle did not end until a week before the opening game. A " sidebar match " pitted Stan Mar- kowski against sophomore Al Mikeal for the team punting chore. Thanks to pre- season injuries to key men. the offen- sive center problem was thrown into the background. Yet in our opinion the weak center spot had an out-of-proportion bearing on the year. For the first time since 1954. Gustafson virtually scraped the drive series (which emphasizes the full- back up the middle). Whereas a delay in a snap-back from center often proved disastrous for QB Bobby Weaver, Ed Johns seemed to thrive on added pressure. This could be considered a blessing in disguise, as Ed Johns went on to All-American honor- able mention. The sore spot at center also decided the team punting race. Mikeal can kick decisively further. But when he froze after a poor hike from center at Pitts- burgh (which led to a Pitt score), the booting chores were turned over exclu- sively to the steadier Markowski. ALL ' S WELL THAT ENDS WELL, AS MIAMIANS WIN SEASON FINALE 23-14 207 JACK HARDING, Director of Athletics ART LASKY, Business Manager Coaching Staff: Walter Kichefski, Tom O ' Boyle, Armond Vari, Tom Pratt, Jim Root and Bill Crutchfield. Schmidt Janes S DAVE WIKE, Trainer GEORGE GALLET and WILBERT BACH, Co-Sports Publicity Directors 208 ANDY GUSTAFSON, head football coach 36-24-36 HIKE! Miami ' s sophomore center sensa- tion displays outstanding form. (See page 220.) VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: Front row: Larry Heninger, Eddie Johns, George Maclntyre, Van Parsons, Bobby Weaver, Don Ploskunak, Al Bruketa, Larry DiGiammarino, John Ellis, Charley Yanda, Ron Fritzsche, Ted Saussele, James Bruno, Don Prosser, Arthur Broceker, Joseph Auer, Mike Harrison, Racey Timmons. Second row: James Vollenweider, James Ellison, Tom Stepanski, Nick Ryder, John Bahen, Jerry Kendziorski, Garrett Barren, Bobby Green, Stan Markowski, Al Dangel, Doug Davis, Sam Fernandez, Frank Bouffard, Richard Losego, Gene Mariutto, Reuben Mills, David Verkuilen, Jack Novak. Third row: Bob Dentel, Harold Gahn, Joe Lafleur, Paul Schowalter, Bill Diamond, Larry Babb, Jerry Reyn- olds, James O ' Mahony, John Mayhew, Tom Clark, Joe Stanley, Robert Eggert, Vic Savoca, John O ' Day, Anthony Furticella, Mike Soltis, George Schmidt, Charles Linning. Fourth row : Charles Livingston, Roland Benson, Bill Watts, Stan Maluty, Ray Lardani, Al Mikeal, Ben Rizzo, Bill Miller, James Simon, Larry Wilson, Bob Wilson, Bruce Blair, Jack Herman, Frank Reinhart. 209 ACROSS THE BOARDS TIME TO PLAYg _? MIN. SEC. -r PITT CO ' 00 MIAMI DOWN iUYOS.TO GO. YILWIE " " " QUARTER 91 1 TIME DOWN YDS TO GO BALL ON A NYONE KNOWS that a picture is worth at least a thousand - - words. What can better symbolize a football season than the official scoreboards. Ten little scoreboards: the net results of a job that began as far back as six years ago, starting with the arranging of sched- ules. This was followed up with tedious recruiting of the best prep talent available. Then came the uncountable number of hours of planning and laboring under the hot Florida sun, in order to mold 50 to 60 athletes into a working unit. The successes and failures are spelled out on these ten scoreboards. . . . But scoreboards are passive. They can never replace the story shown from pictures and words telling of 200 pounds of fury ripping into an obstacle of similar weight, of the many thrills and disappointments of coaches, players and spectators alike to which football has no equal. 210 : - -- -.-. -- ' - :- .-: : -, QUARTERBACK SENSATION EDDIE JOHNS EVADES WOULD-BE PITTSBURGH TACKLER AND ELECTS TO RUN THE PIGSKIN Canes Conquer Carolinas; Ambushed Away Meeting of the masses! Soph fullback Sam Fernandez moves head-on toward North Carolina ' s end Jim Rice. Unidentified Cane offers assistance. 211 MIAMI VERSUS North Carolina, a battle of two unpredictable teams. It was considered a tossup. The big question mark for the Hurricanes was: How well could untried sophomore quarter- back Eddie Johns fill the shoes of graduated All- America Fran Curci? Johns ' debut was nothing short of fabulous. On the very first play from scrimmage he galloped 21 yards around right end. Thirteen plays later, UM successfully concluded its 67-yard touchdown drive James Vollenweider going over from the one and the Canes were on their way to a 29-12 victory. Johns passed for one touchdown and ran for another, personally accounting for 147 yards. The World Series made the Miami-Pittsburgh game a morning affair. It was Homecoming for Pennsylvania-bred Coach Andy Gustafson, Athletic Director Jack Harding and one-third the traveling squad. For three quarters the underdog Miamians kept Pitt to a scoreless tie. But the goal line proved no obstitile during the final 15 minutes, as the host Panthers struck for 17 points. A desperation touchdown pass quarterback Johns to Miami ' s Ail-American Bill Miller avoided the shutout in the game ' s final seven seconds. The between halfs sermon by head coach Andy Gustafson sobers the UM squad for a second half " extra " effort against FSU. Three Opponents Fall: Plainsmen Too Much IT WAS Ed Johns again, carrying the Hurricanes to a 21-6 victory over South Carolina. Johns passed for one TD, ran for another personally accounting for a whooping 190 total yards. With pre-season All-America candidate Jack Novak out with injuries, James O ' Mahoney came off the bench to contribute an outstanding defensive performance. Another soph., Ron Fritzsche averaged 10.4 yards in five carries. Top-ten ranked Auburn brought out the biggest flaw in the early season Cane offense: " Stop Johns and you ' ll stop Miami. " The famed Tiger forward wall geared its defense against the big quarterback with much success. All-America fullback Ed Dyas booted two field goals to put early pressure on the visiting Miamians. Ed Dyas went on to crack the collegiate all-time field goal marks. Final score: Auburn 20; UM 7. Back in the friendly confines of the Orange Bowl, the over- confident eleven was out hustled by Boston College for three quarters. Behind 7-0, Johns hit Bill Miller for a 50-yard touch- down pass -run play in the first play of the last quarter. Minutes later, Miami took advantage of a poor BC punt. Al Dangel kicked a 33-yard field goal to earn UM a 10-7 victory. Al Dangel ' s 42-yard field goal was the margin over Florida State for the first half. Then Chuck Yanda picked off a FSU pass and sprinted 51 yards for a TD. With this shot-in-the-arm, Miami rolled to a 25-7 decision. . : feract rate fa . V: . SHIFTY EDDIE JOHNS (11) RECEIVES THE " AUBURN PRESS " FROM PLAINSMEN DEFENDERS IN END-AROUND PLAY 212 Above: Official runs inter- ference as James Vollen- weider skirts right end for sizeable gain. At right: Dis- appointment ! The weary Miamians squirm through closing moments of Auburn encounter in Alabama. NOT LOOKING FOR BURIED GRIDDER, ONLY CONTACT LENS The real secret of success is on display here, as: left: Ron Fritzsche (23) is being nailed by Syracuse ' s Don King be- fore the play could form. below: Jim Vollenweider fol- lows good blocking up the middle for a nice gain against visiting Notre Dame squad. Irish Outfought Canes Lose Two WfrlAT COULD BE a better climax to a fabulous Home- " coming Week than a football game against the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame? A Homecoming victory? We earned that too in one of the most exciting games of any season. Miami was up for this one. But the Fighting Irish stub- bornly retained its reputation. Twice Notre Dame came from behind to knot the score. A thrill-a-minute type of game, the two teams took turns crossing the goal. Fortunately, UM scored first and last. The combined running attack of James Vollenweider, Nick Ryder and Ed Johns ate up 226 yards. Notre Dame featured a passing game. The Canes ' defensive ends were brilliant. Frank Reinhart and Ben Rizzo were in on 24 tackles. Riding a five-game winning streak, Miami held the highly favored Orangemen to a 14-14 tie for three quarters. Then came the controversial decision. On a fourth and inches situation at the Syracuse 20-yard line, Coach Andy Gustaf- son elected to try a field goal. Al Dangel missed for the first time this year. Critics say Gus ' decision knocked the spirit from Miami, as Ernie Davis led Syracuse easily marched the 80 yards for the winning score. But this is unlikely. Superior defenses could not stop All-America Davis. If anything, Miami ' s eleven came battling back, moving to the Syracuse six in the game ' s wandering seconds. The Florida game was disastrous. The ninth-ranked up- state opponent took advantage of a Cane fumble and two poor punts to score in each of the first three quarters. Miami ' s largest crowd of the year, 60,122, watched the 18-0 Gator conquest. Some were again quick to connect Gus ' fatal field goal attempt with this off-night. 214 FOOTBALL HAS ITS UPS AND DOWNS FOR BRUCE STERLING (37), AS SAM FERNANDEZ SENDS THE GATOR TOPSY TURVY 215 T! PRESS BOX, SCENE OF CHAOS AS RIVAL COACHES PHONE DOWN VITAL INFORMATION AND SCRIBES RACE DEADLINES Falcons Fall In Final 1Y IIAMI SIMPLY overpowered the mighty Falcon. The locals L ' -l romped past Air Force Academy 23-14 in the season finale. The score was not indicative of Miami ' s superiority. UM ate up 411 total yards, as compared to Air Force ' s 230. Ed Johns outrushed the entire Cadet team, with 149 yards in 13 carries. And he stayed out much of the second half because of a leg injury. Whereas Falcons (the birds) can attain speed up to 200 m.p.h., their human namesakes were completely overpowered offensively and defensively. UM received a scare when the Cadets scored within the opening three minutes. As late as the third quarter, Air Force led 14-9. But the humidity and Cane power eventually caught up with the invaders. It was Gustafson ' s 98th win as a head coach. With teams like Navy, Northwestern, Penn State and Pittsburgh on Miami ' s slate for next year, 1961 seems destined to be another thrill-packed season. Gus loses only three men from the eleven that started against Air Force all from the line. Offensive center will again be a trouble spot. Also lost is extra point specialist Al Dangle. The backfield is loaded. With the probability of Eddie Johns shifting to halfback, an interesting battle between Bobby Weaver and future sophs George Mira and John Bennett should develop this fall. 216 For some gridders, like starting tackle Vic Savoca, the season ended a bit early. UM trainer Dave Wike administers first aid. left: Led by Dennis McGroarty (83), Canes ' linemen put the pressure on punting Florida, above: Over, around and through opposition are the bullets thrown by George Mira regarded as most likely to succeed at quarterback. Class of 1964 Impressive Despite Losses Miami 27 Mexico Poli-Tech 29 Miami 15 Florida 14 Miami 6 Florida State 14 T O WIN THE WAR one must lose a few battles. The Baby - Canes ' 1-2 record certainly could not be considered any better than a mediocre season. However they were impressive in victory and in defeat. Undoubtedly some of the greatest athletes to don the Cane uniform are included in this squad. Why then the poor record? Three factors: the opposition had unusually fine teams, we had a number of key injuries in the backfield and we had a lack of depth! 1960 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD: front row; Leo Lillimagi, Bob Stricter, Richard Wanky, Ken Jaworski, George Mira, James Davis, Larry Burns, John Bennett, Hoyt Sparks, Ted Dembroski. second row; Tom Hunt, Robert Hart, Don Barfield, Harvey Foster, Bill Yasinski, Jerry Romano, Dennis McGroarty, John Villella, David Morgan. Miami almost upset Mexico Poli-Tech, a varsity squad, in a wild scoring affair. Only a fourth quarter comeback saved the Mexicans from embarrassing defeat. The freshmen nipped Florida 15-14 at home in another thriller. It gave unbeaten FSU fits upstate, before falling 14-6. With the speculation of varsity ' s quarterback Ed Johns mov- ing to halfback, special attention was given to frosh QB ' s John Bennett and passing sensation George Mira. Other names that will become widely recognized during the next three years are Nick Spinelli, Andy Andricopoulos, Donald Carroll, Jim Hetrick, Angelo Nolfi, Joe Smerdel, Dan Conners, John Villella, Mike Balfi, Jerry Romano and Bernie Solich. third row; Camillo, Savino, Louis Bobich, Don Reinhofer, Fred Escher, Joe Smerdel, James Hetrick, Mike Piekut, Mike Balfe, Don Carroll, Tony Dattilo, Bernie Solich. back row; Terry McGann, John Waskiewicz, Dave Curro, Dan Conners, Angelo Nolfi, Charles Sapienza, Nick Spinelli, Richard Nielbala, Jim Jacunski. Bill Miller - All-America . . . And He ' s Only A Junior TJE DOESN ' T LOOK like a football player. The 190 pounds he - - is listed on the Cane roster undoubtedly is inaccurate. But once on the gridiron, all disillusions fade he ' s the master. Last December Bill Miller was named to Look magazine ' s All- America squad. He thus became Miami ' s sixth A-A all coming dur- ing the past decade. Making his accomplishment more astonishing is the fact that the sure-handed left end became the first junior to earn such recognition. " I ' m glad that it was Look that selected me, " smiled Miller. " With it goes a plane trip to New York. " Just how good is he? Miami has built up the jZ m reputation of producing great ends thanks to assistant head coach Walt Kichefski but both -.- Kichefski and Gustafson do not hesitate in nam- ing Miller their finest offensive end. Miller un- questionably will finish breaking every Miami, offensive end record in his senior year. As a sophomore he shattered the season mark with 33 snags. Miller grabbed 26 in 1960, despite being double teamed by opposition. Five were TD flingers, which tied the record set by another Ail-American, Frank McDonald. Bill likes to point out that he actually gained more yards this season than in last year, 413 to 395. Again this is second best to McDonald ' s 418. The versatile athlete owns a 19-yard rushing aver- age. Against Florida, he took the handoff on a double reverse and circled left end for the 19 yards. He certainly has been somewhat impressive to date, but . . . WAIT TIL NEXT YEAR. .1 Miller ! It ' s a touchdown! Bill Miller clings tight to football in the end zone, despite jogging tackle from a Pitt defender. The clinch Hurricane TD came in the game ' s final seven seconds. I m . " RIP SHIRT, RIP, " PLEADS MILLER, AS HE FIGHTS FOR SOME EXTRA YARDS AGAINST FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 218 : : FRANK RE1NHART, STUDENT, FOOTBALLER AND FAMILY MAN, IS SEEN HERE WITH WIFE JANET AND DAUGHTER DONNA No clowning around for the Big Daddy (89). Once on the grid field, he gives an all-out effort that makes him Miami ' s top defensive man. Bill Miller Makes Miami Go, But Reinhart ' s The " Stopper " MILLER OUT; REINHART IN. Big Daddy Frank Reinhart that is. And what Miller is to Miami ' s offense, Reinhart does for its defense. Like Miller, the 6 ' 2 " , 205-pound junior end does things in a big way. Reinhart led the Hurricanes in tackles last year, an honor always reserved for a guard or tackle. He holds the University ' s record for ends in tackles and assists and will be resetting it with each tackle during the coming campaign. Another distinction he owns is scoring UM ' s first touchdown of the 1959 season. Making his varsity debut, Reinhart broke the game ' s scoring ice against Tulane intercepting a pass and returning it 31 yards for the six points. Oddly, he caught only one other pass during ' 59 and ' 60, an eight yarder. But the achievement which he is most proud of is his three children. Yes, Reinhart has come a long way since, as a freshman in 1954, he quit the University to get married. Six months after leaving, Frank was drafted. He had plenty of chance during his three-year hitch to play regimental ball at Fort Knox, Ky. " When I got out I wanted to come back to school. I realized I had done a foolish, stupid thing in quitting. " How does wife Janet feel about Frank mixing it up with gridders almost a decade his junior? " Oh, she ' s not like most girls. She knows what goes on at the football field. Why when we first met, she probably knew more about football than I did. " 219 MEMORIES ARE MADE OF THIS... Pupils crowded Student Union to watch Pitt battle via TV. HC Queen Sara Lynn Thompson seems amused over Cane grid tactics. IDEAL SEATING FOR OFFICIAL DURING ANNUAL POWDER PUFF VIE EXCITING UM BAND OF HOUR, HURICANETTES SPELL M-I-A-M-I Footballers displayed outstanding taste in selecting lovely Carole Ellenson their first sweetheart. Close runners-up were Cricket Woodruff and Lynn Vinocur. A NUMBER OF CHILLED, BUT BOISTEROUS MIAMIANS JOURNEYED NORTH TO SUPPORT THE HURRICANES IN PITTSBURGH Miami To Victory satellite launched by Phi Sig Delta. The slop shop replaced the waste baskets as subjects for artists. ' - - Three of famed four horsemen receive University of Miami blankets at halftime of Notre Dame encounter. Cheerleaders this year spiriting football and basketball fans: Debbie Weston. Harry Duberson, Lynn Vinocur, (back) Frances McLaughlin, Noel Baker, Brenda Fowler. 221 1960-61 Cage Results Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami 80 Rollins 93 Tampa 65 Santa Clara 68 San Francisco 80 Brigham Young 87 Florida Southern 93 Florida 82 Army 77 Holy Cross 102 Miami (Ohio) 74 LaSalle 73 Florida 93 Jacksonville U. 78 Florida State 89 Houston 86 Centenary 71 Louisville 103 Rollins 68 Stetson 92 Florida 65 Loyola 91 Stetson 108 Tampa 96 Jacksonville U. 85 Morehead State 75 Florida State Overall record: 20 wins, 6 loses . UM ' s Greatest Five Goes NIT THE GREATEST basketball squad in Miami ' s history went NIT in March. This 1961 crop completely rewrote the UM record book. Four of the finest cagers to don a Hurricane uniform are graduating. After years of mediocrity, this quartet put Miami on the basketball map as sophomores in 1959. They finished second in national scoring. The next two seasons Miami earned NCAA and NIT bids, while compiling a 61-17 mark. The graduating four are Ail- American Richard Hickox, All-America honorable mention Ron Godfrey, rebounding ace Harry Manushaw and versatile Bruce Applegate. An end of an era? Hardly! Returnees Mike McCoy, Lee Woods, Julie Cohen, Jack Spisak, Ken Allen and Lou Alix could play on any collegiate team. My all-time five. God- frey, Hickox and Stage have to be on the list. BRUCE HALE They beat the devil out of us. Florida ' s NORM SLOAN ALL-TIME TOP 16 FG FT Pts. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. DICK HICKOX RON GODFREY Gene Stage Whitey Campbell Dick Miani Ed Morris Marty Burdette Sy Chadoff Mackey MacDonald Howard Keene BRUCE APPLEGATE Abe Friedman HARRY MANUSHAW Willie Shayowitz Jerry Weinstein JULIE COHEN 550 406 1506 515 341 1371 450 292 1192 471 134 1076 392 258 1042 341 308 990 365 260 990 382 203 967 392 145 929 301 249 851 344 155 843 322 174 818 264 222 818 289 116 694 267 151 685 250 161 661 They have never employed such an aggressive de- fense against us before. Stetson ' s GLEN WIKES Even Coach Hale differs some- times with a referee ' s decision. This is the University ' s finest basketball squad. BRUCE HALE Ron Godfrey is great ... just great. Louisville ' s TECH HICKMAN ' excluding NIT tourney scores " NIT and year ' s eligibility remaining Little mascot Hale gets help to poor in big dank. The greatest and most color- ful team in Miami ' s history. Director JACK HARDING I want to apologize for our showing . . . FSC TOM GREENE 1961 BASKETBALL SQUAD: Front Row: Bruce Shapiro, Carl Stavreti, Dick Hickoz, Julie Cohen, Ken Allen, Chris Stavreti. Second Row: Jack Spisak, Mike McCoy, Ron Godfrey, Harry Manushaw, Bruce Applegate, Lou Alix, Lee Woods. 223 1 I ,J A RECORD 6,293 WERE ON HAND FOR MIAMI ' S MOST IMPORTANT NIGHT SIDE ANGLE OF BRUCE APPLEGATE ' S WINNING BASKET! SCOREBOARD SHOWS GAME KNOTTED WITH FIVE SECONDS REMAINING qnerw! I ' M pull A m i 1%v Louisville: Ticket To A Tourney AMGHT TO REMEMBER! Jan. 30, 1961. That night the mighty sixth ranked Louisville (then 15-2) was con- quered by the fast breaking locals. A record 6,293 watched UBf pull its greatest cage upset. A game without precedence, Miami fought back from a seven-point deficit to tie the contest After Louisville re-tied it with 15 seconds remaining, reliable Bruce Applegate again took charge, driving hard downcourt before hitting with a jump shot Up to this encounter, Miami was just another good team. Two weeks later, NIT sent its invitation. " Art " Godfrey cuts the cords. Sitting on top of the world, Miami ' s cagers are swamped by jubilant fans. 225 226 I 227 FIC Cries " Uncle " A S USUAL, Miami ' s quintet dominated the - - Florida Intercollegiate Conference. This year ' s championship made it four straight for the Canes. They tied the year before. Again Stetson detoured the locals from an un- blemished season, nipping Miami 76-68 in De- land. UM revenged the loss a week later, with a 91-84 decision at Miami Beach. Ron Godfrey was the league ' s unanimous choice for the most valuable player. Last year ' s MVP, Dick Hickox, also made the first team. Miami ' s guard counterpart Julie Cohen was named to the alternate squad. The Miamians were invincible at home. Name teams like Louisville, Florida, Houston, Army, Holy Cross and Loyola fell by the wayside, as the Hurricanes erupted past its 15-game Beach slate. Add three season-closing wins in 1960 and the string reaches an impressive 18. However they suffered traveling blues, with a mediocre 5-6 mark going into the NIT. Popular senior center Harry Manushaw re- ceived the first annual academic trophy at the regular season finale with Florida State. Ron Godfrey, riding high over Tampa defender, lays in two. Easy layup for Cane guard Bruce Shapiro in game with Rollins. Miami won 107-75. I Between halves, Coach Bruce Hale shows ' em how as interested Canes look on. " Coach " Alan Hale, team mascot, takes notes on Dad ' s talk. Julie Cohen drives in hard, hooking over Florida Southen. defender. Underneath, Harry Manushaw (15) gains position. 228 Basketball has its ups and downs, above: Bruce Applegate does it the hard way. right: Canes crowd in for rebound. EVEN DURING A GAME ' S MORE EXCITING MOMENTS SOME FANS REMAIN UNAFFECTED. WONDER WHAT SHE ' S READING - 1 5 Locals Cop Cane Classic UM ' S FIRED-UP FIVE had to knock off two highly ranked foes to win the 1960 Hurricane Classic. Both Holy Cross and Army posed big threats to Miami ' s chances for a repeat victory in the Classic. Miami opened against Army in Miami Beach ' s Conven- tion Hall. Dick Hickox, Julie Cohen, Ron Godfrey, Bruce Applegate and Harry Manushaw pushed the ' Canes off to a fast start. Army never recovered from its first half deficit, losing by 82-75. Miami ' s surprisingly easy victory over Army relaxed the team for the next night ' s clash with tournament fa- vorite Holy Cross, which had reached the finals by nip- ping an underrated Tennessee team. Over 4,000 fans filed into the Convention Hall for the Classic climax. The game quickly turned into a fierce see-saw battle which left Holy Cross ahead by a few points at half- time. The turning point came with less than two minutes remaining, as Miami converted two free throws. Then UM stole the round ball and increased its margin until it led 77-71, as the siren ended the Classic. Cohen had led the attack; Hickox, held from scoring by Holy Cross guard Tim Shea, had sparkled on defense ; Godfrey had poured his rifle shots through the hoop for most of UM ' s points; Applegate had pushed through more points; and Manushaw had stolen the rebounds. The tourney judges gave Hickox the Outstanding Play- er Award. Miami kept its trophy for winning. McCOY HOOKS LONG AS TEAMMATES REEL TO COVER REBOUND Miami ' s Ail-American guard, Dick Hickox, receives Hurricane Classic MVP Award. Interested onlooker is mascot Alan Hale. Looking ahead, big Mike McCoy fights for position as Cadet uses elbow to make up for McCoy ' s height. SWIMMING -sw I I Displaying fine form, UM diver starts his twist during a meet with Tulane at Veteran ' s Administration Pool. Miami won 72-22. AT THE END of six team meets the ' 61 varsity tankers boasted ' their best record since the 1955 season. With two meets remain- ing, the team has notched a 4-2 mark. Depth was the major factor, as 24 men reported to Head Coach Lloyd Bennett at the beginning of fall workouts. Returning lettermen set the pace: Richard Mick in the breast- stroke and Rusty Woods in the freestyle events. Outstanding among the first-year men were Bobby Friedman, Jim Netter and Bob Perry. Friedman, only a sophomore, broke the UM breaststroke record in a meet with Tulane early in the season. Woods, Netter, and Ken Doktor were the only seniors on the squad nine sophomores and four juniors will return. 1961 Swimming Results, Schedule Miami 57 University of Georgia 37 Miami 72 Tulane University 22 Miami 65 Tulane University 26 Miami 66 University of Alabama 29 Miami 45 University of Georgia 46 Miami 66 Florida University 72 (tri-meet) East Carolina 28 Miami placed fourth in the Southern A.A.U. Champion- ship Meet. March 18 . . Florida Intercollegiate March 25 . . University of Florida - b I 1961 VARSITY SWIMMING SQUAD: First Row L to R: Robert Friedman, Paul Thomaszeck, Ken Doktor (mgr.), Bob Perry, Jim Brown, Tim Birch, George Wirshing, John DuPont. Second Row: Bert Mushlin, Richard Mick, Don Jobson, Frank Woods, Jerry Carey, Al Tepper, Jim Netter, Paul Sprague. Back Row: Richard Dluzak, George Soroka, Charles Yuron, Richard Sheinwald, Bruce Hyman, Ed Kopersmith. Pete Baljet, Fred Berens. In the inset is Coach Lloyd Bennett. 231 It ' s no secret what their racket is! The 1960 tennis team left to right: Manager Frank Adams, Hugh Quinn, Bob Bossong, Joe Schwartz, John Skogstad, John Karabasz, Jay Kovler, Bill Coop- er, Roger McCormick, Coach Dale Lewis. Doubles team works out in preparation for season opener. 232 No Sore Losers Here. UM ' S TENNIS TEAM had little opportunity to cry over spilled milk during early season play, as it moved steadily toward be- coming the winningest net squad in collegiate history. Needing 13 wins to surpass William and Mary ' s mark of 83, the Hurricanes easily gobbled up their opening three matches whip- ping Rollins 8-1 and Presbyterian twice, 9-0, 9-0. They earned their 26 total points in straight sets, losing only the number 3 doubles match to Rollins. If all went well, Hurricanes ' upstate rival, Florida, would have been the locals ' 84th straight victim on April 8. Coach Dale Lewis has never seen his Hurricanes lose (UM has lost but two of its last 205 matches). Again Miami was loaded. Three John Karabasz, John Skogstad and Roger McCormick could have easily held down the number one job. They alternated during the early matches. The others weren ' t far behind. Sophomore netter Tom Wright prepares to deliver a bullet serve against Presbyterian. Coach Dale Lewis labels Wright an " up and coming netter. " Florida State U player is literally on his toes, as he aims his return toward the right sideline. CORAL GABLES HIGH PRODUCT JOHN SKOGSTAD STRAINS TO REACH TENNIS BALL. JOHN CAPTAINED THE 1960 SQUAD .. I ' ' ' ... - JafcC j- ,.-$ ' -: ; ,_ .sawra T w W toJ ' " BALL IS PITCHED, BATTER SETS TO SWING THE DUEL IS ON ' Rebuilding ' Baseball Nine Open Surprisingly Strong ' ' THIS WAS TO BE a rebuilding season for Coach Whitey Campbell ' s nine. But you couldn ' t prove it from the early season results. Three of six pitchers, both catchers, the second and third baseman and the left fielder are missing from the squad that was 19-7, won the FIG title and re- jected an NCAA bid. Despite this, Miami ' s nine won its opening three games, before being tied by Ohio State. A delicate blend of sophomores and experienced returnees have come through beautifully. Whatever the final outcome, this Hurricane team must be rated one of UM ' s most colorful. " GO " was the key word for UM baserunners right down to the slowest man. Pete Marchegiano, kid broth- er of Rocky Marciano, came through beautifully as catcher. Larry Wilson, a .233 disap- pointment in 1960, became Mi- ami ' s dependable clutch hitter. Pitcher Bobby Hughes ' fab- ulous collegiate career has drawn to an end. Hughes start- ed the year with an overall 14-2 mark. CAMPBELL 1961 BASEBALL SQUAD: First Row L to R: Andy Levin, Dave Kish, Steve Monti, Pete Marchegiano, Chico Deliz, Bobby Hughes. Second Row: Lou Picciuto, George Bell, Ernie Yaroshuk, Bob Ward, Dan Kavanaugh, Larry Wilson. Back Row: Jack Brady, Richard Marnak, Bobby Weaver, Jay Kotzen, Dean Booth, Red Berry, Larry Heffer. 234 Nine hong - : -- -- ' --- What goes up must come down. Though momentarily sus- pended, this Cane vaulter has no intent to defy science. Cindermen Have Fine Talent, But Destined To Poor Record COACH BOB DOWNES ' track team had some of his finest individ- ual talent. But again lack of depth and an over-ambitious slate made the season outlook poor. The coach ' s attempt to produce a for- midable track team drew several jolts in the pre-season losses of prom- ising distance runners and hurdlers. On the brighter side is Bobby Sher, one of the fastest two-legged jets in the world. His 9.6 in the 100-yard dash is only .3 second off the world ' s record. Versatile captain Pete Kouwenhoven holds UM ' s record in the 440. Bob Peeples became the first to go 14 feet in the pole vault. Former high jump record holder Frank Lloyd returns after a year ' s absence. Veterans Tom Clark, Bill Sharp and Neil Freeman are con- sistent point getters in the weights. But then there is a sharp drop in talent. The Canes were notoriously weak in the distance running and high jump. With Bobby Sher out, the squad suffered extreme season openeritis against Florida State. Almost the entire team fell far below par, as the visiting Seminoles racked up a 102-29 margin. Fortunately, there is enough talent to give fits to strong foes like Brown, Florida and The Citadel. Two standouts on the frosh squad are distance men Henry Horn and John Mertz, a fantastic one-armed javelin thrower. r . 1961 VARSITY TRACK TEAM: First Row L to R: Bob Sher, Frank Lloyd. Billy Gay. Art Herkomer Second Row: Larry Karpiel, Jim Hahn. Mike Byron, Bill Sharp, Jack Press. Back Row: Trainer Dave Wike, Coach Carl Olson, Charlie Bare, Neil Freeman, Pete Kouwenhoven, Coach Bob Downes. 235 HEUSON Team Depth And Balance Were ' Links ' To Success For Miami ' s Golf Squad I EPTH AND BALANCE were the main assets of the 1961 University of - Miami golf team, under the mentorship of William " Doc " Heuson, now in his fifth year as head coach. The squad, composed of ten men, all have been consistant low 70 shooters. Four returning lettermen and a spirited corps of sophomores were Heuson ' s main hopefuls. Senior Scott Robertson captained the linkers in 12 matches, the most ever played in one season. Highlight of the 1961 schedule was the Florida Intercollegiate Champion- ships at Ocala, Florida. Entrants included Houston, winner of last year ' s NCAA tournament, Georgia, Louisville, Middle Tennessee State and Florida Universities. Also on the slate was the 5-team medal match featuring top competition: Yale, Navy, Florida State, and Jacksonville. Miami also competed in the University of Miami Invitational Tournament which attracted teams from the Southwest, Midwest, the East and the South. This has been the pet match for Coach Heuson since he organized it in 1956. The season wound up with the three-day Southern Intercollegiate Tourna- ment which was held at Athens, Georgia in early May. Next year ' s team should be even stronger with the return of six varsity players and a strong freshman squad. Galen Skramstad from Minnesota makes like a gopher as he blasts out of sandtrap on the Biltmore links. VARSITY GOLF TEAM: Front Row: Fred Pacacha, Ted Rowe, Scott Robertson, Jim Rollman and Bob Halloran. Back Row: Galen Skramstad, Carlos DeNavarez, Jack Kersten, Pete Jackson and Jim Peace. 236 -. ' ' THE BIG FIVE in UM ' s intramural program are: On Front Steps: Cath- erine Sample (director of women ' s intramurals) and secretary Mollie Rich. Middle Step: Chink Whitten (director of recreation). Back Step: Dr. John M. Kelsey (director of murals) and Thurston Adams (director of activities). It ' s Lambda Chi Alpha Aiming For 1st Title T AMBDA CHI ALPHA fraternity was well on its way - to its first President ' s Cup. With six activities re- maining at mid-April, Lambda Chi held a 300-point lead over runner-up Pi Kappa Alpha. Specializing in the minor sports, the President ' s Cup leader won four activities the first semester riflery, bowling, track and golf and added wrestling to its list the second semester. Lambda Chi and Pi Lambda Phi were top candidates for the Improvement Trophy. Sigma Alpha Epsilon had virtually clinched the Forensic Trophy. Football went to Sigma Nu. Zeta Beta Tau took basket- ball and was in the finals in volleyball at presstime. IM tennis and handball went to Phi Sigma Delta. Pi Kappa Alpha, naturally, took boxing. Kappa Sigma was tops in billiards. In the forensic activities, Sigma Alpha Epsilon won poetry reading and debate, while Lambda Chi took first in prose reading. A new program for the School of Engineering was inaugurated this year. Institute of Industrial Engineers captured the opening two activities, football and volley- ball. Company C jumped to a strong lead in ROTC, winning football and basketball. Law School split its opening three activities: Delta Theta Phi took football, Phi Delta Phi snatched bowling and Hypocondriacs grabbed bas- ketball. The intramural program has thus completed its 14th solid year under the capable director of Dr. John M. Kelsey and his staff. Dr. Kelsey started the University ' s program in 1947. - : " : - . : IM Activity Scoreboard Activity Champion Football Bowling Tennis Handball Riflery Basketball Golf Boxing Track Billiards Wrestling Sigma Nu Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Sigma Delta Phi Sigma Delta Lambda Chi Alpha Zeta Beta Tau Lambda Chi Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Forensic Activities Prose Reading Debate Poetry Reading Lambda Chi SAE SAE Runner-up Pi Kappa Alpha Tau Epsilon Phi SAE Tau Epsilon Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Hot Corners Lambda Chi Alpha SAE SAE 3-way tie Sigma Chi Intramural director Dr. John Kelsey huddles with his student assistants: left to right: Kenneth Goldman, Tim Nimick, Kelsey, John Chagnon, Dave Messer. 237 Boxer leads with powerful right to mid-section. Again, boxing stimulated the highest mural individual and spectator interest. All-Campus First Teams Football Norman Graham, Sigma Nu Jim Collins, KS Alan Zura, PiKA Murray Stockfeder, TEP Art Catalono, Lamb Chi Alpha Dave Courtley, Sigma Nu Dave McCormack, PiKA Craig Hopkins, Sigma Nu Basketball Ken Haras, Lamb Chi Alpha Pete Rosenblatt, ZBT Jim Danby, Sigma Chi Dick Kurtz, ZBT Harvey Karsevar, AEPi Volleyball Mike Sidrow, ZBT Pete Rosenblatt, ZBT Bob Seward, Lamb Chi Alpha Jess Fliashnick, TEP Harvey Karsevar, AEPi Andy Donnedieu, Sigma Chi Up and at em! Kappa Sigma apparently won the jump ball ... but Zeta Beta Tau captured the basketball game. PRESIDENT JAY F. W. PEARSON HELPS PI KAPPA ALPHA AND SIGMA NU KICK-OFF UM ' S 1961 INTRAMURAL PROGRAM 238 DR. KELSEY EMPHASIZES A POINT AT THE IM BOARD MEETING. GROUP REPRESENTATIVES GOVERN THE MURAL PROGRAM I i IM broad jumper strains every muscle to get the extra inch. Above: " What ya mean I ' m choking ' im, calm mural grappler seems to be tell- ing the ref. Below: Pocket billiards player will do anything to make his shot. AEPi BOY JUMPS HIGH TO " SPIKE " ONE OVER THE NET Pitcher displays line form. But he had better fall short of that fragile background ! Soaring over the bar, Myer Wolf- son searches for soft spot to land. I MR. FRANK B. LUCAS HELPS KICK-OFF THE NEWEST ' INTRAMURAL PROGRAM ON CAMPUS, THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Coeds Expand Activities With ' Leisure 7 Program T N ORDER to increase coed participation in athletics at the University, Mrs. Catherine Sample, director of women ' s intramurals, inaugurated a leisure recreational program. Golf, bridge, field hockey and dancing were a few of the activities available to girls at any time. Also the women ' s residence halls each run separate pro- grams. Winners then vied for the dorm championship. At presstime, Alpha Chi Omega and Phi Sigma Sigma were 1-2 in the sorority league, while Commuters were run- ning away in the independent. A distant second and third were the Vipers and Thunderbolts. The Communters nipped Alpha Chi Omega for the volley- ball title. Members of the Commuters were Rosalyn Klein, Judy Beckhart, Elaine Chausky, Carol Mosebach, Bonnie Saltzman, Gail Duganne and Barbara Casserly. Another independent group, The Lightnings won basket- ball. Lightnings members included: Vicki Tighe, Judy Gold, Judy Blech, Amie Tapley, Tracy Weller and Louis Geller. Marilyn Geller and Bonnie Saltzman finished 1-2 in ping- pong. Other IM standouts were Catherine Seaber, Dorrace Lane, Paulette Emerick, Joyce Argo and Melba Lee Vines. The University sponsored the Florida Women ' s Collegiate Tennis Tournament this month. Above: A team effort gets ball over the net. Left: the women ' s intramural dorm coordinators display their ' ' tools of the trade, " while posing for a group picture Left to right: Tracy Weller. Gerry Com- merdinger, Dorrace Lane, Vicki Tighe, Paulette Em- erick. 241 A I " Hi I r ORGANIZATIONS - V " - -. - , - ' --- ' - , . . : ' - f I 4 H O N O R A R I E S WHO ' S WHO Among Students In American .. _ Colleges and Universities Ted Cheetham Alpha Tau Omega . . . Iron Ar- row Men ' s Residence Hall As- sociation . . . Pistol Club . . . Lutheran Student Association . . . Ken Casanova Phi Mu. Alpha , . . Sinfonia . . . Undergraduate Student Govern- ment . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Iron Arrow . . . Omicron Delta Kappa Susan Dunkel Nu Kappa Tau . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Gifford Society . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . Phi Kappa Phi . . . Ibis . . . ASE . . . BBB . . . USG . . . YWCA Judy Eaken Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . Tem- po ... Angel Flight . . . German Club . . . Ibis . . . As- sociated Women Students . . . Jose Enriquez Sigma Chi . . . Iron A rrow . . . Pep Club . . . Undergraduate Stu- dent Government . . . Student Union Board of Governors . . . IFC . . . Bruce Feld Phi Eta Sigma . . . Beta Gamma Sigma . . . Debate Team . . . Tau Kappa Alpha . . . Proctor- ing Service . . . Students for Kennedy . . . YDC Marvin Feld Ph i Mu A Ipha . . . Student Religious Association . . . AROTC . . . ROA . . . Hillel Founda- tion . , . Religious Emphasis Week . . . Brenda Fowler Delta Delta Delta . . . Cheer- leader . . , Sigma Nu Sweet- heart . . . Ibis Club . . . Pep Club . David Hogg Sigma Nu . . . Omega . . . Iron Arrow . . . Interfraternity Coun- cil ... Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . Greek Week Jerry Gardner Sigma Phi Epsilon . . , Omega . . . Ibis . . . Board of Publica- tions , . . IFC . . . USG . . . YDC . . . SAM . . . Wesley . . . Last Resort Club . . . Iron Arrow . . . ODK James Hahn Phi Eta Sigma ... Pi Mu Epsilon . . . Engineering Honor Society . . . ODK . . . Iron Arrow . . . IRE . . AIEE . . . Fla. Engineering Society. Carol Harding Angel Flight . . . Delta Gamma . . . Sigma Alpha Iota . . . Associated Women Students . . , Ibis Princeses Tau Nancy Hemp Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Tai Gamma Rho . , . Panhelleni . . . . Psychology Club . . . AWS . . . Undergraduate Commission John Johnson Iron Arrow . . . Honor Council . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Omega . . . Interfraternity Council . . . Undergraduate Student Govern- ment Ted Klein Delta Sigma Phi . . . Business Bul- letin . . . ODK . . . APO . . . BBM . . . Hillel . . . USG . . Undergraduate Commission Board of Governors Steve Kogan Business School Council . . . ODK . . . Tau Kappa Alpha . . USG . . . ASE . . . Board of Governors . . . Debate Team . . . Undergraduate Commission AROTC Joe Levay Scabbard and Blade . . . Reserve Officers As- sociation . . . Iron Arrow . . . Sigma Chi . . . Undergraduate Student Government ..... 244 ' rican ties 1 r Richard Malta Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . Arnold Air Society . . . Air Force Re- serve Officers Training Corps . . Omega . . . Interfraternity Coun- cil Steve Miller Iron Arrow . . . IFC . . . Tau Delta Phi . . . Omega . , . Undergraduate Student Govern- ment . . . ASE . . . Under- graduate Commission. .... Kay Mitchell Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Delta Theta Mu . . . Nu Kappa Tau . . . UM Hostess . . . Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . Ibis . . . Religious Liberalt . . . BBS . . . Last Resort Club . . , Thomas Moore Scabbard and Blade . . . Reserve Officers Association . . . Phi Mu Alpha . . . Army Reserve Offi- cer Training Corps ..... Tommy Morris Alpha Chi Omega . . . Pep Club . . . Panhellenic Council . . . ACEl . . . SEA . . . Beta Sigma Phi . . . ttii . . . UM Chorus . . . Carnation Girl. . Kay Nabors USG . . . AITS . . . Honor Council . . . ASE . . . YDC . . . SRA . . . BSU . . . Ibis Citation . . . Homecoming . . . Undergraduate Commission . . . Eaton Hall. Barbara Newman Student Court . . . UM Hostess . . . Phi Sigma Sigma . . . Stu- dent Education Association . . . CCUN . . . USG . . . Mentor . . . Board of Publications. Jary Nixon Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Delta Sigma Pi . . . Business School Coun- cil ... IFC . . . Undergraduate Student Government . . . Under- graduate Commission Charles Nomina Neicman Club . . . Iron Arrow . . . ODK . . . Gamma Theta Upsilon . . . Sebastian the Ibis . . . Men ' s Residence Hall Association John O ' Day Outstanding player award . . . All American Catholic Football Team ... School of Business Administration . . . Varsity Football at UM Jobyna Okell International Club . . . M Book . . . Gamma Alpha Chi . . . UM Hostess . . . YWCA . . . Stu- dent Court . . . Alpha Delta Pi . . . Pep Club . . . USG . . . Ibis Charles Reichert Iron Arrow . . . Institute of Radio Engineers . . . Florida Engineers Society . . . Band . . . USG . . . Engineering Student Government Association. Frank Savage Phi Delta Theta . . . . . Homecoming . . . Intramurals . rApache. . . . Newman Club . . Pep Club , M Club . . . Buzz Schubart Lambda Chi Alpha . . . ODK . . . Newman Club . . . Home- coming . . . University Chorus . . . Pep Club . . . Hurricane ... 7fC ... VSG. . . . Byron Scott Iron Arrow . . . ODK . . . SDX . . . Russian Club . . . Tempo . . . Hurricane . . . KAM . . . Mot Mot . . . Board of Governors. Roberta Shaprin Associated Women Students . . . Angel Flight . . . Sigma Pi Su-fetheart . . , Ski Club . . . New Hall . . . Undergraduate Commission Janet Stormont Gifford Society . . . Hurricane . . . Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Tempo . . . BBB . . . UM Hostess . , . Undergraduate Student Government . . . NKT. Arthur Tale Scabbard and Blade . . . Per sh ing Rifles . .. . Army Reserve Officers Training Corps . . . Phi Sigma Sigma . . . Iron Arrow. . . . 245 m Mike Thompson Iron Arrow . . . ASE . . . Sigma Delta Chi ... Pi Delta Sigma . . . Hurricane ... Tempo . . . Ibis . . . ODK . . . KAM . . . Publications. . . . Bob Wortmann IFC . . . Sigma Chi . . . Student Union Board of Governors . . . Undergraduate Student Govern- ment . . . ACE . . . roc. Steve Miller Chief Iron Arrow " TkONNING THEIR symbolic seminole jackets and falling in step to the beat of the tom-toms, once each semester the members of Iron Arrow, the Uni- versity of Miami ' s highest men ' s honorary, seek out- standing students, faculty, Alumni, and administrators for membership. At the end of the day a banquet is given in honor of the newly chosen members for their exceptional contributions to the University. This honorary was founded in 1926, by UM ' s first President, Bowman F. Ashe, for the unique purpose of recognizing outstanding UM personalities. One of the little-known facts about Iron Arrow is that it originally was a secret society, the identity of whose members was not revealed. Its reorganization into the top campus honorary occurred about 1934. So when you hear the beat of the tom-tom across the UM campus you will know that it is the highest honorary for men again " stabbing papooses. " Iron Arrow personified by multicolor Seminole jackets and a bass tom-tom. Jose Enriquez Son of Chief Dr. Thurston Adams i Ken Casanova Ted Cheetham Ben David Bill Forsyth Mink John Granrose Max Hagen James Hahn 246 Lloyd Hasner Noble Hendrii Bias Herrero Wilson Hicks Dave Hogg John Johnson Dr. John Kelsey Joe LeVay Joe Metzger Charles Nomina Charles Reichert Matthew Scaglione Reuben Schneider Byron Scott Paul Siegel David Stringfellow Mike Thompson Curtis Weaver Norman Whitten David Yelen Dr. May Brunson Advisor Nu Kappa Tau TO PROMOTE SERVICE, encourage scholarship, and rec- ognize leadership is the three-fold purpose of Nu Kappa Tau, the highest woman ' s honorary on campus. Members are chosen on the basis of the above qualities and an over-all scho- lastic average of 2.0. This year ' s constitutional revision pro- vides for one annual tapping day to be held each spring. Only upper juniors are eligible for tapping. An annual Career Workshop is the main project of NKT. For this event, speakers from various professional fields are brought to the campus to provide information that will aid women students in selecting their careers and applying their majors to their chosen careers. The officers for the 1960-1961 year were Janet Stormont, president; Susan Dunkel, vice president; Pat Fuller, secre- tary; and Barbara Kulick, treasurer. Dr. May A. Brunson, Dean of Women is sponsor. Nu Kappa Tau was established on the UM campus in 1936 by Mary B. Merritt, the University ' s first Dean of Women, and is presently petitioning Mortar Board, national honor society for women. Raela Blau GUEST EMPHASIZES A POINT OF HIS SPEECH TO THE ALL GIRL AUDIENCE AT THE ANNUAL CAREER DAY CONFERENCE Assistant State Attorney, Miss Joan Odell a UM and Nu Kappa Tau alumnus, was guest speaker. MISS ODELL SHARES HER EXPERIENCE WITH PARTICIPANTS Conference chats help women students to select their careers and aid them in applying their majors to their chosen field. 249 Byron Scott President Ben David Faculty Advisor Stephen Kogan Vice President Frank Butler Secretary -Treasurer Omicron Delta Kappa A NATIONAL LEADERSHIP honor society for - - college men, Omicron Delta Kappa was founded on December 3, 1914 at Washington and Lee Uni- versity in Lexington, Virginia. The organization recognizes and encourages the achievement of ex- emplary character and superior quality in scholar- ship and leadership. Membership is as much an obligation and responsibility in citizenship as it is a mark of highest distinction and honor. The University of Miami Circle, established on campus in June 1949, sponsors Homecoming, the oldest school tradition; and an Annual Leadership Conference for high school students in the area. Officers for this year were Byron Scott, President ; Steve Kogan, Vice President; and Frank Butler, Secretary-Treasurer. Dean Ben David is faculty adviser for the local group. ODK, as it is popularly known, taps outstanding Junior and Senior men with an academic average of 1.8 or above. Omicron Delta Kappa places emphasis upon the development of the whole man, both as a member of his college community and as a prospective contributor to a better society. The men seek to inspire conspicuous attainments. Dr. Thurston Adams Paul Ames Leonard Bobrow Kenneth Casanova Thomas dark Richard Couch Neil Freeman John Georgini William George Gay James Hahn Bias Herrero Wilson Hicks Vance Jones Dr. John Kelsey Ted Klein Kagey Moyers Martin Nash Noble Hendrii Charles Nomina Qarence Pahnke Al Robins Allan Rosenbaum Reuben Schneider Buzz Schubart Paul Siegel Sky Smith David Stringfellow Alan Teitler : " ' - Mike Thompson Chink Whitten David Yelen Steven Miller President David R. Hogg Secretary ' Treasurer Order of Omega 1 BELONG to the Order of Omega is the su- preme aspiration and aim of every fraternity man in each of the University of Miami ' s twenty- three national fraternities. It is the highest inter- fraternity honor which a Greek man can hope to achieve. Established in the spring of 1959, Omega was organized to recognize men who have been outstanding in both interfraternity and fra- ternity life at UM. The tapping of new Omega members is done at the Interfraternity Formal, which is held during the spring semester at the end of the annual Greek Week celebration. Dr. Thurston Adams Thomas Coundit Donald E. Cunningham Ben E. David Gerald L. Gardner, Jr. Lloyd H. Hasner Noble Hendrix Wilson Hicks Jose E. Martinez Richard S. Malta Ralph J. Salerno F. Joseph Schubart Tom Starkey Raymond A. Williams 252 u Paul Ames Susan Dunkel Bias Herrero Stephen Kogan Maury Kntner Alpha Sigma Epsilon OUTSTANDING Freshmen and Sophomores are honored each month by Alpha Sigma Epsilon. Primarily a Sophomore honorary, ASE recognizes students who have made names in such fields as debate, engineering, music, and athletics. Steve Kogan was President this year. Julian Mausoff was Vice-President while Penny Zinn served as Secretary and Carol Milioti was Treas- urer. Dr. John McCollum was adviser. Candidates must have maintained an overall scholastic average of 1.5. The honorary, for- merly a part of the national Alpha Sigma Upsi- lon, was established at Miami in 1950 but broke away in 1956 to form the local organization. Harriet Malaskey Julian Marzolf Francis McLaughlin Carol Milioti Kay Nabore Linda Powers Allan Rosenbaum Adele Sitkin Stephanie Stryker Michael Thompson David Yelen 253 Gregory Zell Penny Zinn Pershing Rifles Cecile McGuire Sweetheart Harriett Malasky Sweetheart Diane Stonecipher Sweetheart 1DECOGNIZED as the Most Improved - - Company in the Sixth Regiment, Com- pany U of Pershing Rifles placed well in the Regimental Drill Competition in New Orleans. Established at the University of Miami in January 1954, there are 154 Pershing Rifle groups in the country. The organization was founded at the Univer- sity of Nebraska in Lincoln. Ushering at University of Miami Sym- phony Concerts and at Commencement is a major activity for the group. Members participate in drill exhibitions on campus and in Garni Gras; they also keep a table in the Student Union. Arthur Tate was President this year of the organization whose purposes are to foster a spirit of friendship and coopera- tion among men in the Military Depart- ment and to maintain a highly efficient drill company. Other officers were Kenneth Damian, Vice President; Thomas Corwin, Secretary; and Teddy Mark, Treasurer. Captain Harry Altvater is advisor. Socially, the members enjoyed a Cor- onation Ball and the Annual Banquet at which time there is a change of command. PERSHING RIFLES: Front: A. Tate, K. Damian. First Row: D. Brown, F. Hendry, E. Smith, D. Michael, T. Obenland, L. Wood, D. Cunning- ham, A. Agestin. Second Row: R. Eisen, D. Ferrara, J. Bukoski, P. Herron, G. Beckman, J. Piesco T. Corwin J Lane Third R ow W Bakst D Nowak, B. Shoemaker, J. Sigg, S. Maxwell, B. Gerlach, B. Sutton, J. Pershing. Fourth Row: G. Garafole, T. Knowles, T. Mark j Spiecney j ' Price, J. Lichenstein. OK . Scabbard and Blade OUTSTANDING leadership and scholarship qualities of advanced Army ROTC cadets are given their full- est recognition by Scabbard and Blade, a national military honor society. Mem- bership is limited to cadet officers who have attained junior status and main- tained a 2.0 average in their military studies and a 1.5 overall average. G Company. 10th Regiment of Scab- bard and Blade Society was established on campus in 1951 to promote greater interest in and understanding of mili- tary affairs and to develop good and efficient officers in the Army and ROTC units. The University of Miami unit is one of 147 national chapters. This or- ganization was founded at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin in 1905. In addition to their other activities, Scabbard and Bl ade sponsored the ROTC blood drive, and presented a lec- ture series for ROTC cadets. The out- standing social event of the cadets ' ac- tive year occurred in February when this organization joined the Air Force ROTC unit in co-sponsorship of the an- nual Military Ball. ROTC Queens and Princesses were announced at this af- fair which is one of the more formal dances of the year. The officers of this organization dur- ing the 1960-1961 year were Thomas L. Moore, Jr., captain; David R. Brown, 1st lieutenant; Arthur W. Tate, Jr., 1st sergeant; and Robert M. Hightower, Jr., 2nd lieutenant. Captain William R Cooper, Jr., was the faculty advisor for Scabbard and Blade. V " v bf ARMY ROTC SPONSORS PRINCESSES AND SCABBARD AND BLADE nr SCABBARD AND BLADE: Left to Right: Tom Moore, Al Gruensfelder, Ken Damien, John Bosworth, Arthur Tate, Ronald Vara, Don Evans, Robert M. Hightower, III, Harry Grossman, John Petrofesa, David Brown, Irwin Olshansky, Dan Redner, Captain William E. Cooper, Jr. 255 C. Durham J. Pflug L. Rovin Angel Flight ORGANIZED TO promote interest in the Air Force, Angel Flight is the sister organization to Arnold Air Society. Founded on campus in 1957, the group besides its drilling exercise, visits Children ' s Cardiac Hospital. AFROTC queen candidates are chosen from this group. Officers this year were Judith Eaken, commander; Susan Bisbee, deputy com- mander; Marianne Lo Biondo, adjutant recorder, and Valerie Peyson, comp- troller. J. Eaken D. Faix G. Goldfarb J. Green C Harding R. Shaprin S, Thompson L. Vinal D. Weston 256 ' . ' " - ' ' --.. Arnold Air Society Win HE WARRIOR who cultivates his mind, polishes -I his arms " is the motto of Arnold Air Society, Air Force ROTC honorary. To be eligible for membership in this organization, a student must maintain an over-all 1.25 average in addition to a 2.0 average in air science. The local Richard Shaddick Squadron chapter, estab- lished on campus in 1951, is one of 170 national chap- ters. Their outstanding social affair of the year is the annual Military Ball at which the AFROTC queen and her princesses are crowned. During the year they also sponsor various service projects on campus. The Arnold Air Society, which was founded nationally in 1947 at the University of Cincinnati, strives to fur- ther the purpose, mission, tradition and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of national defense. This year, the University of Miami is the national head- quarters for this organization. Red, white, blue and yellow gold are the nationalistic colors adopted by the Arnold Air Society. This year Richard Malta was the local commander and also the Grand National Commander. He was assisted by Jack Smith, group inspector, and Julian Marzolf, operations officer. Captain Robert Milstead is advisor. GRAND NATIONAL COMMANDER OF AAS RICHARD MATTA ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Kneeling: Paul Ames, Fred Gney, Fred Pacacha, Julian Maraolf, Robert Rhodes. Second Row: William Coble, Arnold Kropf, Jack Smith, Mike Stokes, Albert Erkkinen. Third Row: Edwin Schneider, Mike McCarthy, David Tow, Pete Clancy. 257 ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA: Deborah Sternberg, Marlene Gerstein, Tamar Schachter, Tayloe Ross, Carol Boise, Bobbi Kulick, Josephine Bruun. Alpha Lambda Alpha Alpha Epsilon Delta ORGANIZED on the University of Miami campus in 1954, Alpha Lambda Alpha was formerly called ALFA, an asso- ciation for Latin American women. This year the organization has become an International Women ' s Honorary. Their purpose is to further better relations among peoples of all nations. The motto is ALFA,, Alamus Libertatum Facultatem Aequitatem. Outstanding social events of Alpha Lambda Alpha include a spring dance, banquets, and numerous informal parties given for new foreign students on campus. These social gatherings are geared to enable the members to become familiar with in- ternational students in order to help them understand the En- glish language and customs, and to aid them in adjusting to the American way of life. The group also sponsors lectures for interested students. Tayloe Ross was President this year. Other officers were Arlene ' Diamond and Tamar Schachter, Vice-Presidents ; Carol Boise, Secretary; and Sonia von Papen, Treasurer. Dr. Gloria de la Vega of the Spanish Department is the adviser. SYMPOSIUMS with noted speakers on medical topics open to University of Miami students is one of the many varied activities of Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary for pre- medical students. Striving to encourage excellence in scholar- ship and to stimulate appreciation of pre-medical education, these students promote cooperation between medical and pre- medical groups at the University. Alpha Epsilon Delta sponsors a Pre-Med Day yearly includ- ing tours of the School of Medicine and Jackson Hospital. The group also presents films of interest to medical students and members look forward each year to the Christmas party. Raymond Lovelace led the group as President this year. Michela Gunn was Vice-President ; Barbara Seligman was Secretary; and Michael Gold served as Treasurer. The Florida Gamma Chapter, one of the most active chap- ters in the nation, has received the Best Chapter Award for several years. Founded at the University of Alabama in 1926, there are now seventy-three chapters in the organization. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Front Row; Allen Klass, Barbara Seligman, Michela Gunn, Raymond Lovelace. Second Row; Richard Gold, David Rudloff, Dr. Schultz. 258 I ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Front Row: Jack Metzger, Sandra Jersey, James Blasingame, Carole Murray, Gaudia Klug, Paul Nagel, Sidney Head. Second Row: Michael Shapiro, Jim Romeo, Annette Zech, Ron Grunchy, Ross Dye. ip Alpha Epsilon Rho A LPHA EPSILON RHO, founded nationally at Stephens - - College in 1943, recognizes and encourages men and women students who have distinguished themselves in the field of radio and television. The local Omega chapter, which was established on the University of Miami campus in 1950, taps new members twice each year. One of AERho ' s main activities is the annual spring banquet at which local broadcasters are honored, and an award is presented to the outstanding radio-television senior. This organization also sponsors a picnic for professional and school broadcasters. Edward R. Murrow and Jack Webb are among the hon- orary ' s national alumni. Carole Murray presided over Alpha Epsilon Rho during the 1960-1961 year. She was assisted by Claudia Klug, vice presi- dent; and Jim Blasingame, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Paul Nagel is advisor of this honorary. Beta Beta Beta BETA BETA BETA, A NATIONAL biological society, is for those who really know the " birds and the bees. " Beta Omicron, the local chapter, was founded here on campus in 1948. This active group also has chapters in Puerto Rico, Korea, and China. To be eligible for tapping by Beta Beta Beta, a student must have a minimum of 12 hours and at least a 2.0 average in science as well as an overall 1.5 average. The outstanding leaders for this year are Gregory K. Mara- velas, president; Hector Fernandez, vice president; Michela Gunn, secretary; historian, Sonja Harold, and their versatile treasurer, and advisor, Dr. Luis Rivas. This organization stimulates the interests of the students to probe further into biological research. Members also profit from the lectures of the well-known speakers who discuss the progress and problems in the field of Biology. BETA BETA BETA: Front Row: S. Friedenn, J. Stormont, D. Alexander, J. Ostrow, E. Meyer. Second Row: R. Meltzer, K. Kuebler, M. Miller, P. Somerville, P. Roskin. Third Row: G. Friedman, F. Sevison, P. Edwards, R. Lovelace, L. Kessler. BETA GAMMA SIGMA: Front Row: Dr. G. Noetzel, R. Roberts, L. Frisch, F. Kimmelman, U. Metzger, D. V. Karabasz. Second Row: D Klin- gensmith, H. Wade, K. Roberts, G. Moss, B. Feld, J. Prager. Beta Gamma Sigma THE LOCAL CHAPTER of Beta Gamma Sigma was estab- lished on the University of Miami campus on December 4, 1957. Originally founded at the University of Wisconsin in Madison in 1913, there are now seventy-two chapters in the national organization. Beta Gamma Sigma is recognized as an academic honorary for business students. The Beta of Florida Chapter honors students in the local School of Business Administration whose average ranks among the top five per cent in the school. Each year one of the out- standing business leaders in the community is honored by the membership of Beta Gamma Sigma during the tapping cere- monies. The executive officers of the academic recognition honorary for this year were President, Dr. Victor S. Karabasz of the management department; Vice President, Mr. George L. Moss of accounting; Secretary, Mr. Del Evans Klingensmith; and Mrs. Eloise M. Kimmelman of the local accounting department. Delta Theta Mu T N CO-OPERATION with the Undergraduate Student Gov- ernment, Delta Theta Mu has sponsored the Lecture Series. They have included such illustrious speakers as author Vance Packard, who spoke in the fall. Delta Theta Mu is a scholastic honorary which accepts sophomore students with a 2.8 average and upperclassmen with a 2.5 average. Only those students who are in the College of Arts and Science are eligible. The group also sponsored a banquet at the end of each semester for graduating seniors in the College of Arts and Sciences. Officers for 1960-1%1 were Richard Laughlin, President; Shari Friedenn and Robert Hunter, Vice Presidents; Gloria Cashin, Treasurer; Meredith Weiland, Recording Secretary; Steve Englander, Corresponding Secretary; Richard Gold, Envoy. r L i DELTA THETA MU: Front Row: S Englander, G. Cashin, M. Weiland, S. Friedenn, R. Laughlin, J. Tellander, A. Barker, Dr. I. Wright E Cheveher. Second Row: J. Bruun, L. Powers, K Jacolis, C. Swenson, D. Macik. Third Row: Dr. King, Dr. Wellington, Dr. Garlinghouse-King T. Provdeu, R. Gold, J. Granrose, G. Russell, R. Han, P. Needham, Dr. Schipper Dr Miller ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: Front K w: S. Kessler, D. StringfeUow, Dr. D. Akhurst, L. Baez, L. Bobrow, M. Botwin. Second Roto: R. Lein, W. Davis, E. Friedwald, F. Butler, H. Frank, R. Couch. Third Rote: J. Shmerykowsky, H. Rice, R. Razi, J. Hahn, G. Fath, R. Art. Fourth Row: L. Keller, H. Stiles, D. Mundie, J. Blackstock, R. Reccia, C D " Amico. Engineering Honor Society Gamma Theta Upsilon TO INCREASE INTEREST in scholarship and sociability among the students of the School of Engineering is the purpose of the En gineering Honor Society. In campus activi- ties the Society organizes and sponsors the annual Engineers ' Breakfast. They also take an active part in making the Engi- neering Exposition a success. David StringfeUow was President this year. Other officers were Louis Baez, Vice President; Stephen Kessler and Leonard Bobrow, Secretaries; Frank Butler, Treasurer; and Mike Bot- win, Historian. Dr. Denys Akhurst was adviser. The active group is a local organization founded on the University of Miami campus on November 16, 1949. The mem- bers chose blue and white as their official representative colors, and their emblem is a metal key appropriately engraved " EHS. " A GEOGRAPHICAL FIELD TRIP to one of the offshore islands is one of the looked-forward-to events planned by Gamma Theta Upsilon each year. The national professional honorary consists of students interested in geography. The Alpha Delta Chapter was introduced on this campus in 1949, and it is one of seventy-two chapters in the nation. Gamma Theta Upsilon was founded in 1928 at Illinois State Normal University. The aim of the organization is to further public interest in, and appreciation for, geography. Mr. Frederick Day was adviser for the group. Officers for the year were Paul Pendarvis, President; Jay Welcom, Vice President; Kay Mitchell, Secretary; and Steve Englander, Treasurer. An outstanding local alumnus is Mr. Richard Kreske, Head of the University of Miami Department of Geography. GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Front Row: S. Englander, K. Mitchell, Mr. F. Day, T. Nimick, D. Cunningham Second Row: D. Schueren, R. Wayne, V. Dye, G. Cashin, M. Cook, V. White. Third Roto: E. Sells, R. Kelley, J. Long, T. Anerine, R. Parks. 261 KAPPA ALPHA MU: Front Row: Richard Sano, Paul Barton, Larry Frank, Paul Grill, Jane Walsh. Second Row: Terry Lindquist, Wesley Rouse, Dick Young, Mike Miller, Bernie Skol- nick. Kappa Alpha Mu A STORY IN PICTURES is the story of Kappa Alpha Mu, national photo-journalism honorary. Students with an in- terest in photo- journalism or who actually take pictures for student publications may become members. The local Pi Chapter was formed on campus in 1948. Kappa Alpha Mu members are affiliates of the National Press Photog- raphy Association; and, upon graduation, they may become professional members. Community people who show outstand- ing achievements in photography may become professional or honorary members of the functional association. The organization gave the first photo- journalism scholarship for a student interested in publications. Heading the chapter this year was Paul Barton, President; Richard Sano, Vice President; and Dick Young, Secretary -Treasurer. The adviser for the worthy organization is Mr. Terry Lindquist. Kappa Delta Pi KNOWLEDGE, DUTY, POWER, represented by the Greek letters Kappa Delta Pi, is the motto of this national honorary fraternity for education students. Founded in Urbana, Illinois, KDPhi now has 228 chapters. The Zeta Phi Chapter came to the University of Miami in 1950. During this school session Susan Jane Dunkel was President. Other officers were Billee Wills, Vice President; Ruth Barish and Barbara Kulick, Secretaries; and Edward Garvin, Treas- urer. Mr. John McElheny of the Industrial Education Depart- ment is the organization ' s adviser. Monthly meetings, some open to all interested students, are the main program feature of Kappa Delta Pi. This year mem- bers have enjoyed such speakers as Dr. Walton Manning talk- ing on " How to Rate Schools and Colleges, " and Mr. Ronald Theobald, Personnel Director of the Dade County Schools. KAPPA DELTA PI: Edward Garvin, Barbara Kulick, Susan Dunkel, Billee Wills, Ruth Barish, Sheila Shelist, Mr. John McElheny. Second Row: Estelle Chevelier, Wanda Taylor, Raela Blau, Frank Needham, Christina Needham, Sondra Hartraan, Lucile Maxwell. Third Row: Edna Curry, Linda Taylor, Estelle Davis, Lucille Neal. -:: " - ' -I .--: - .-. .- II K PI: Front Row: Ernie Pick, Harvey Konesberg, David Ozersky, Julio Micheli, Bob Stoetzer. Second Row: Kay Berkey, Loretu Robinson, Paula Muravchick, Lynn Vinocur, Maureen Gulbins, Melinds Staniszewshi, Sylvia Friedman, Shirley Star, Toni Klonalsky, Nora Swan, Barbara Third Row: Inez Sletta, Joan Lipson, Sue Ellen Schatzberg, Jean Belcher, Judy Brown, Penny Pieck, Pat Taylor, Mark Gwynne, Joe Pavese, Ron Wisniewski. Kappa Pi 1 APPA PI, national art honorary, recognizes outstanding " junior and senior students who are in Art Education or major or minor in art and have maintained a 2.0 average in art subjects and a 1.8 overall average. This honorary is active on campus both socially and profes- sionally. During the year, they sponsor an annual student art show, lectures pertaining to the art field, weekly life drawing classes and participate in Carni Gras. Banquets and open house socials round out the events on their social calendar. The Alpha Alpha Iota chapter which was established at the UM in 1948 is one of eighty-seven national branches. Frank Lloyd Wright, Grant Wood and John Singer Sargent are among the outstanding national alumni of this organization. Lambda Tau Lambda LAMBDA TAU LAMBDA, the most recently formed organ- ization on campus was organized April 28, 1960 to recog- nize the scholastic achievements of older students, to encourage scholarly ideals, and to promote fellowship among those dedi- cated to " Learning Throughout Life. " Although it is presently organized on a local level, the group plans to become national next year. Lila Powers led the organization in its first year of activity. Other officers are Leon Braxton, vice president; Thelma Medoff, recording secretary; Helen Eldridge, corresponding secretary; Luis Baez, treasurer; and Mary Woor, parliamentarian. Dr. Gerrit Schipper and Dr. Edith Watson Schipper are co-faculty advisors for the group. LTL: Front Rote: Dr. Gerrit Schipper, Helen Eldridge, Leon Braxton, Lila Powers, Thelma Medoff, Luis Baez, Dr. Edith Watson Schipper. Sec- ond Ron-: Bertha Henderson, Ursula Metzger, Dorothy McMullan, Josephine Bruun, Jacqueline Baumgartner, Jeanette Baldry. Third Row: Norma Maness, Marilyn Reed, Billee Pearce, Jane Dunham, Theresa Scotti, Mary Parks. Fourth Row: William Moss, Gudny Johnsson, Frank Ingeborg Bee Murry, H. Don Moore. Fifth Row: William Wood, Stephen Koehl, Cooper Kirk, Alexander DiRienzo, Ernest Stephensen. f X PHI KAPPA PHI: Front Row: Estelle Chevelier, Barbara Bessey, Marcia Savransky, Billee Pearce, Jan Tellander. Second Row: Hans VonBaeyer, Jacqueline Simms, Judith Phelps, Ursula Metzger, Carlos Navarro. Third Row: Richard Maisel, Estelle Jacobs, Susan Dunkel, Gloria Cashin, Stephen Koehl. Fourth Row: Kemper McCue, Stephen Englander, James Shur, David Yelen. Phi Kappa Phi " D ECOGNITION of superior scholarship in all fields of learning is the purpose of Phi Kappa Phi, an academic honorary which was established on the UM campus in 1954. Membership is limited to the top five percent of the senior class and represents every school in the university. Last year, the UM chapter of the national organiaztion founded in 1897 on the University of Maine Campus was hon- ored when Gloria King won the National Phi Kappa Phi fel- lowship for graduate study. The love of knowledge rules the world is the motto of Phi Kappa Phi whose officers during 1961 were Dr. William L. Halstead, president; Simon Hochberger, vice-president; Estelle Chevelier, student vice president; and John McDonald, secre- tary-treasurer. Pi Omega Pi 13ROMOTION of scholarship and interest in the business world and education are the foremost purposes of Pi Omega Pi, a national business education society. The UM Delta Beta Chapter which was established on campus in 1956 is one of 107 national branches. During the year Pi Omega Pi sponsored a lecture given by Charles E. Zoubek, author of Gregg Shorthand, to all South Florida business education teachers. Other activities of the group included a Homecoming Breakfast and participation in National Education Day. " Loyalty, Service, Progress " is the motto of this organiza- tion whose officers for 1961 were Patricia Fuller, president; Raela Blau, vice president; Joan Gellan, secretary; and Irving Lesser, treasurer. Mrs. Augusta Lison sponsors the group. tt PI OMEGA PI: Front Row: Irvin Lesser, Raela Blau, Patricia Fuller, Joan Gellen, Lois Cox, Augusta Lison. Second Row: Maudie Cook, Vivian Beck, Luellen Hauser, Sheila Lessem, Sam Forman, Meg Monnich. Third Row: John Fasso, Valeria Fitzpatrick, Virginia Norton, Robert Ochs, Dorothy Roeth. makesa prapii Ken htm and Air liDe[ Aw kalilsii Dn lank. ' : " :- : ; :,: , .-. : iftfcCM :-- !- :.: . - : L to i South thfcsofiie - :- ;: - . - ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Front Row: G. Goldfarb, B. Goss, J. Douthit, A. Dennis, A. Smith, B. Drossner, M. Poleskie, C. Reinhart, 0. Horton, S. Dunkel. Second Row: T. Davidow, D. Parker, M. Rossi, D. Jephson, A. Gustafson, L. Blane, A. Lurch, S. Press. Third Rote: C. Schindeler, N. Martin, B. Howd, S. Rogers, E. Kruglinski, M. Worst, J. StifeL Phi Eta Sigma A SCHOLASTIC HONORARY for freshmen men, Phi Eta Sigma grants automatic membership to any freshman who makes an A average during his first or second semester. The group initiates new members twice each year. Kenneth Casanova was President of Phi Eta Sigma for the 1960-1961 school year. Others on the slate of officers were Lawrence Weiner, Vice President; Richard Gould, Secretary; and Alvin Robins, Treasurer. Mr. Robert Sandier of the Eng- lish Department is adviser to the group. A tutoring service and a co-sponsored information booth during registration are some of the noteworthy activities. The organization also prints a booklet yearly presenting good study habits in hopes that it will benefit the new freshmen. Alpha Lambda Delta TO PROMOTE intelligent living and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among the freshman women in all colleges within the University are the goals of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary. A national organization, founded at the University of Illinois in 1924, Alpha Lambda Delta was organized on this campus in 1950. This year ' s activities included a tutoring service, co- sponsorship of the Academic Honorary Luncheon, a reception for Dade County National Honor Society members and the spring initiation banquet for new members. This honorary ' s officers for the year were Grace Goldfarb, President; Ann Watson Dennis, Vice President; Betty Goss and Judy Douthit, Secretaries; and Anita Smith, Treasurer. PHI ETA SIGMA: front Row: W. Greene, E. Michaelson, R. Gold, K. Casanova, L. Weiner, M. Saperstein, R. Shape. Second Row: G. Davis, J. Davis, J. Dean, Z. Berstein, E. Friedwald, J. Cooper, M. Klein, R. Gorman, J. Prager. Third Row: A. Comparing M. Ciment, W. Cordes, A. Fol- lender, J. Kelley, H. Feinberg. A L S A.C.E. : Front Row: Charles Winick, Samuel Bonasso, Fernando Fabregas, Phillip Austin, Robert Wortman, Louis MacNaughton, Edwin Sampson. Second Row: Alfred Teng, Quintin Kneen, James Hudson, M. Amirrezvani, John Anderson, Michael Marra, Michael Botwin, James Wirsching. A. C. E. PROMOTING (INTEREST in technology and increasing so- - ciability among the architectural and civil engineering stu- dents on campus are the major purposes of the Architectural and Civil Engineering Club. Established at the University in 1946, the members meet periodically during the year to see interesting films in this field of engineering. Among the organization ' s outstanding events on the social calendar are the Engineers ' Field Day, the Engineers ' Break- fast, and the Engineering Exposition. The club members also participate in numerous field trips such as visiting sites of new buildings going up in the greater Miami area. A.C.E. was guided this year by Robert Wortmann, Presi- dent. Other officers were Mike Botwin, Vice President; Mike Marrar, Secretary; and Sam Bonasso, Treasurer. Alpha Delta Sigma A LPHA DELTA SIGMA, national professional advertising - - fraternity, strives to bridge the gap between college train- ing and the advertising profession by preparing students to meet the demands of their future careers. The George E. Merrick Chapter which was established on the UM campus in 1949, sponsors the Mister Executive of To- morrow contest and an advertising forum. This year they won the A. P. Phillips trophy. Ed Gegenschatz, Vernon Powell, and Art Jacobson, prominent figures in their profession, are among the alumni of the local chapter. Bob McNesby led the advertising fraternity this year. Other officers are Bob Levison, Vice President; Allan Bell, Secretary; and Gerry Liss, Treasurer. Professor Dunbaugh is faculty advisor for the organization. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Front Row: Robert McNesby, Pete D ' Elia, Bennet Hershfeld, Gerry Liss. Second Row: John Reed, Thomas Starkey, William McWhorter, Alan Bell. Third Row: Bob Levison, Art Kalkin, Ken Price, Morris Spector, John Reeves. I A : bun fteB te :: Ik ft L:.. tkM ALPHA KAPPA PSI: First Rote: Ted Pickering, Fred Hahne, Gary Gold, Dick Nor- man, Tony Mazza. Joe Gil- bert, Robert Newell, Dr. Vada- kin. Second Row: Bill Walsh, Jess Reisner, William R. New- field, Richard Skor, Barry Brown, John Lipscomb. Third Rote: Tim Stefan, Bill Hun- niford. Bill Kaiser, Al Gould, Ted Ritter, Al Bruketa. a --:. - -..- .:::: -i: - - ' : Alpha Kappa Psi A LPHA KAPPA PSI, a national business fraternity which - was founded at New York University in 1904, is open to business majors who have maintained a 1.5 average. The Beta Pi chapter was formed on campus in 1941 to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance; to further the individual welfare of its members and to promote courses leading to degrees in business administra- tion. This business fraternity accomplishes these goals through field trips to industrial plants and sponsorship of business speakers. Richard W. Norman presided over the organization during the 1960-1%1 year. He was assisted by Vil Szymanski, vice president; Skip Meyers, secretary; and Tony Mazza, treasurer. Dr. Vadakin is the organization ' s faculty advisor. Beta Beta Mu REATION of a closer liaison among students, faculty, and community leaders in the financial field serves as the uniting goal of Beta Beta Mu. This organization, established on the University of Miami campus in 1953, is open to any student with an interest in the field of finance. Although Beta Beta Mu has a relatively small membership, its activities are both varied and professionally rewarding. During the 1960-1961 year this group sponsored the Mortgage Bankers ' Day, Insurance Day, tours of local banks and other financial institutions, and a program of out- standing professional speakers. Jon Prager presided over the activities of this organization, and Dr. W. G. Heuson served as its advisor. BETA BETA MU: Front Row: Ted Klein, Stephen Kogan, Jon Prager, Bennett Herzfeld. Second Rote: Alvin Robins, Marshall Superstein, Paul Christy, Gerald Raphael - BUSEDA: Front Row: Joyce Rachelson, Augusta Lison, Patricia Fuller, Dorothy Scarpinato, Dee Dudan. Second Row: Sandra Tyson, Barbara Hendricks, Dianne Alden, Nancy Jirik, Donna Pack, Charlotte Hartley. Third Row: James Davis, Marie Fasolino, Raela Blau, Donna Ferking, Joan Geller, James DeLortg. Buseda NWARD AND UPWARD is the motto of Buseda, depart- - mental women ' s business education society. This organ- ization which was organized on campus in 1954 to stimulate interest in the Business Education Department, is open to busi- ness education majors who have maintained a 2.0 average in business education and a 1.0 overall average. Buseda has a three-fold purpose in striving to create and encourage interest and promote scholarship in business educa- tion, to aid in civic betterment in colleges and to teach the ideal of service as the basis of all worthy projects. Officers were Barbara Hendricks, president; Diane Alden, vice president; Donna Ferking, secretary; Nancy Jirik, treas. Delta Sigma Pi TO FOSTER the study of business at the University, to encourage scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their mutual advancement are the aims of Delta Sigma Pi. Projects of the local group are maintaining bulletin boards and distributing Career books to Seniors. The organiza- tion gives a scholarship key to an outstanding member and presents the University with a donation annually. Malcolm Fletcher, Jr. was President of the group this year. Other officers were Dennis Fitzgerald, Vice President; Monty Atwater, Secretary; and Dave Dustin, Treasurer. The faculty adviser for Beta Omega Chapter is Mr. Charles Eyre. DELTA SIGMA PI: Front Row: Dennis Fitzgerald, David Dustin, Diane Dustin, Malcolm Fletcher, Monty Atwater. Second Row: David Morvil, Tom Arnold, Bob Semonian, Ed Adams, Jose Rovira, Ted Klein, Stu Wahl, Marv Siegal, Carlos Lamar. Third Row: Paul Steinberg, Marshall Sapirstein, Sheldon Bott, Mike Carricarte, Dick Balch, Ron Mohat, Dick Young, Skip Haberly, Felix McCool, Don Bolin, Joe Pearl, Don Petrick. Fourth Row: John Barnocky, Jack Tuck, Pat Bodice, Hugo Guilioni, Zayli Bernstein, Jon Prager, Lou Reidenberg, Larry Wolfe, Bill Abel, Don Belfiore. 268 GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Front Row: Betsy Brockway, Sarah Nutty, Harriet Adams, Jean Belcher, Jobyna Okell. Second Row: Louise Ojea, Jan McNier, Sandra Stedman, Marwees Imeson, Linda LeSueur, Elayne Gilbert. Gamma Alpha Chi 1. 1. E. ALPHA CHI, national advertising fraternity for women, seeks to give its members extra-curricular educa- tion in advertising, and recognizes outstanding work and achievement in this field. " Truth and service in advertising " is the motto of this or- ganization which was founded in 1920 at the University of Missouri. The local Psi chapter, installed at the UM in 1950, holds rush teas during the year for women who are majoring in advertising or a related field, and have maintained an over- all 1.5 average. GAX is co-sponsor of the annual advertising clinic held at the UM. Jobyna Okell led the fraternity this year. Other officers were Jean Belcher, Vice President; Janis McNier, Secretary; Sonia von Papen, Treasurer; and Linda Frisch, Historian. Mr. J. Richards sponsors the organization. PROMOTE THE INTEREST of students in industrial engineering and to provide a liaison between members of industry and the engineering student is the main purpose of the Institute of Industrial Engineers. One of the many local organizations on campus, the Institute was founded at the Uni- versity of Miami in 1957. Although it is a professional group, the members enjoy social functions as well as business meetings throughout the school year. Special projects also play a part in the activities of the group. Each year the members sponsor various events of interest to students in industrial engineering. Mr. Carl Kromp of the Department of Industrial Engineering was the adviser this year. Theodore Dimon led the organiza- tion as President; Jack Berg was Vice President. Amable Rubio served as Secretary while Ivan Burnell was Treasurer. I.I.E.: Front Row: Ivan Burnell, Theodore Dimon, Jack Berg. Second Row: George Sambor, Sam Marsh, Barry Knauf, David Freeman. Third Row: Ronald Stemmler, Milton Kruse, Warren Seese, Joseph Elgin. I.R.E. : Front ?o?: Dr. Frank Lucas, William Forsyth, Howard Frank, Leonard Bobrow, Alan Olkin, Richard Ault, Mr. Weiner, Sumner Weisman. Second Row: Clifford Frank, Raymond Craig, Bruce Lenhart, Edward Savage, David Mundie, James Staal, James Locascio, Allan Pacela. Third Row: Robert Buckley, Joseph Williams, Martin Plotkin, Max Sudakow, Ralph Reccia, David Byars, John Bass, Emilio Power, Felix Palazzi, John Caldwell. I. R. E. MCIub HPHE LARGEST professional engineering society in the - world, the Institute of Radio Engineers has over 200 chap- ters. The aims include the advancement of the theory and practice of radio and the related arts and sciences. Officers for this year were William Forsyth, President; Leonard Bobrow, Vice President; and Howard Frank, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Dr. Frank Lucas is faculty adviser. A Christmas party for the Electrical Engineering Depart- ment is the main social event. The Institute also provides a lounge for engineering students and schedules field trips. PROMOTING good student relationships through dances after home football games, the M Club endeavors to help the University of Miami students in any way possible. Bill Sutton, in the President ' s position, guided the group through the 1960-1961 school year. Other officers were John Bartell, Vice President; Skip Bertman, Secretary; and Bob Hughes, Treasurer. Coach Robert Downes is adviser. M Club, organized in 1926, honors outstanding lettermen and fosters school spirit. The group also makes a yearly visit to Variety Children ' s Hospital to create good will. M CLUB : Coach Robert Downes, John Georgini, Frank Falkenberg, Bill Sutton, Pete Kouwenhoven, Art Herkimer, Bill Sharpe, Reuben Mills, Bill Miller, Jim Vollenweider, Mike Harrison, Charlie Linning, Larry Henniger. I PHI DELTA PI: First Rote: Judy Rubenstein, Ella Ler- man, E. J. Stephen, Catharine Sample. Second Row: Kathy Seber, Nonie Greene, Paulette Emerich. Phi Delta Pi R. O. A. PROMOTING EFFECTIVE LEADERSHIP and the pro- gressive development of physical education is the two-fold purpose of Phi Delta Pi, national physical education sorority. A 1.7 average and participation in intramural sports are the only membership requirements. The Lniversity of Miami ' s Tau chapter, which is one of six national branches, sponsors an annual Founder ' s Day Banquet and is a member of the American Association for Health. Physical Education and Recreation. " Every Phi Delt in Community Service " is the motto of this group which was led by its president Nonie C. Green. She was assisted in her duties by Kathy Seber, vice president and Paulette Emerich, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. C. Sample has been this organization ' s advisor. T EMBERSHIP in the Reserve Officers Association, a junior " sub chapter of the Coral Gables ROA, is open to all stu- dents who are enrolled in the Army or the Air Force ROTC program. The activities of this national military fraternity during the 1960-1%1 year included assistance in registration, participa- tion in the clothing drive and sponsorship of the Scholarship Ball which provides scholarship assistance for a deserving Cadet. President John F. Kennedy is listed among the national alumni of ROA. This year ' s officers were Don Evans, president; Harry Gross- man, secretary; Jack Brunson, treasurer; and Shane Olshansky, historian. Lt. Col. Carlos Russell served as the advisor of ROA. RESERVE OFFICERS ASSOCIATION: First Row: Carlos Russell, Diane Davis, Donald Evans. Second Row: Harry Grossman, Jack Brunson Jack Liechtenstein, Teddy Mark, Dave Brown, Shane Olshansky. S.A.T.: Front Row: Alan Searl, E. Harris. Second Row: James Williamson, Arthur Pritchard, Gary Brinkmeyer, Charles Babb. Third Row: John Lamble, Albert Erkkinen, George Lundrigan, Walter Oakman, Ed Wiegman, Robert Bechs, William Barnes. Sigma Alpha Tau SUSTAIN the wings of air progress is the motto of Sigma Alpha Tau which encourages public interest in the growth of the Aviation Industry. The Gamma chapter, estab- lished in 1955, is one of four national chapters. A Halloween party, Bar B Q, asd Sailing party topped the list of Sigma Alpha Tau social events this year. Initiation Banquets are held semi-annually for new members. On campus, this group was active in Carni Gras and entered the Home- coming parade. This year ' s officers are Alan Searl, President; Burt Harris, Vice President; Clifford Anderson, Secretary; and Richard Clusman, Treasurer. Mr. Robert Kane is sponsor. Sigma Delta Chi " ORGANIZED AT THE University of Miami in 1947, Sigma - Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, has as its purpose to associate and assist journalists and to ad- vance the standard of the press through a high ethical code. The organization annually presents the Sigma Delta Chi Press Conference for high school journalists in the spring. They participate in the projects sponsored by the local pro- fessional chapter. Scholarships are provided by SDX for deserving students majoring in journalism. Officers were Byron Scott, President; Jim Blasingame, Vice President; Al Dempsey, Treasurer. Mr. W. Hicks was advisor. TH 1, SIGMA DELTA CHI: Front Row: W. Hicks, B. Scott, M. Thompson, B. Weiner. Second Row: K. Goldman, H. Ford, B. Davis. I I bers thro and prad Hie It. tte :-. TifiH I I S.M.P.T.E.: Fred Bernie, Bernie Skolnick, Ross Dye, Sydney W. Head, Parvis Partove, Ron Gruchy, Peter Brown. S. M. P. T. E. HE LOCAL CHAPTER of the Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers, a professional organization, was established on the UM campus in 1957. Founded nationally in 1916. this group strives to advance the theory and practice of engineering in motion picture, television and related fields, and to maintain a high professional standing among its mem- bers through such activities as standardization of equipment and practices. The local chapter ' s activities during the year include film screenings, field trips to film producing companies and in- formal parties. A plaque and award are presented annually to the student who has made outstanding accomplishments in the field. SMPTE was led this year by Ronald Gruchy, Presi- dent and Ross Dye, Secretary-Treasurer. Theta Sigma Phi THE BETA IOTA CHAPTER of Theta Sigma Phi, profes- sional journalism fraternity for women, unites woman jour- nalism majors who have excelled in journalistic work and who intend to go into the profession after graduation. The local chapter, organized in 1953, stresses high professional stand- ards and strong fellowship. All Theta Sigs maintain a B average in journalism and a C over-all average. One of the activities of Theta Sigma Phi is the informal " Sip N Chat " journalism panel discussion at which women working in the profession speak to and answer questions of the eager novices in the field. President of the local fraternity, one of 98 chapters, is Sheila Steinberg. The fraternity was founded at the Univer- sity of Washington in 1909. THETA SIGMA PHI: Front Row: Inez Sletta, Gail Cole, Betsy Sokolof. Second Row: Sheila Steinberg, Barbara McAlpine, Gail Marshall, Dr. N. Buchan. R E L I G I O U S ' 1 S. R. A.: Front Row: Adele Sitkin, Dean Ben David, Miss Olive Horton, Dean Noble Hendrix, Mary Clark. Second Row: Herb Roberts, Judy Gold, Nancy Kingsbury, Ginger Nobles. Third Row: William Hibbert, Marvin Feld, Vance Jones. S. R. A. Theta Delta A pSTABLISHED ON CAMPUS in 1942, the Student Religious - Association has provided co-ordination for all interfaith activities. The discussion of problems and the presentation of religious programs stimulating interest for all faiths are guiding principles of the SRA. Composed of the presidents, directors, and elected repre- sentatives from all University of Miami religious groups, the Student Religious Association sponsored in November its fifth annual Thanksgiving Convocation, a choral program by the combined choirs of the religious groups on campus. The inter- faith organization played a large part in Religious Emphasis Week in the spring, forming the corps of students planning the week ' s activities by working through the different religious organizations on the local campus. Officers this year were Marvin Feld, President; William Hibbert, Vice-President; and Vance Harper Jones, Secretary. Miss Olive Horton served as the faculty adviser for the group. ANEW HONORARY on the University of Miami campus, Theta Delta seeks to develop friendships among those stu- dents committed to fulltime religious work, to encourage stu- dents to become interested in religious work, and to promote services on the college campus and in the community. Theta Delta is a local group and was organized in 1957. The emblem of Theta Delta is a star of David superimposed upon a cross, all encircled. Philip Needham led the organiza- tion as President this year; Sue Warner was Vice-President; and Lila Powers was Secretary-Treasurer. Mr. Sidney Kelly of the Department of Religion was faculty adviser. The group chose blue and white as the representative colors. Each semester the members enjoy one dinner meeting and several regular meetings with guests speaking on religious topics. Theta Delta cooperates with the student and faculty committees in the scheduling of Religious Emphasis Week and en deavors to make it a memorable event to college students. A le In ft newei llet ' ni Of Ik: Ud : le IWm Oven] Perao, Oh ! THETA DELTA : Mr. Sidney Kel- ly, Lila Powers, Philip Needham. QUIN S- Front Row: W. Edmonds, E. Hrosik, J. MitcheU, A. Sugameli, Rev. S. B. Jurasko, O.P., Rev. J. F. Monroe, O.P., D. Henderson, B. A. Jaskewicz, J. M. Robson, K. Slater. Second Row: R. Frole, A. Catalano, T. Dzik, S. Rabzak, M. Crosina, J. Soik, P George, H. Panton. B. Walsh. R. IngersoU. N. Castagnos. Third Row: G. Mullins, P. Manion J Hutton J Pairada, C Hanunen L. Gross ? Walus, SL Gla. D Frost. S. Bockalockawity, G. Groziani, D. Nowak. Fourth Row: R. Walsh, T. Hart P. Chy us A. Strobino, R Durham, K -Glenn, N. L. Smith P. Colon, Don Pastor, Daisy Martinez. Fifth Row: L. Cremans, Richard McHale, Jim Kevin, Robert Wilcosky Rocco MianulL, Judy Low, Cynthia Dysleski, William Grey, William Kavana, Mary Jean Rossi, R. Hayes, C Houlihan, D. Dana, L. A. Garcia, S. Cnapian. I Aquinas Student Center A PURPOSE of the Aquinas Student Center is to promote the spiritual, moral, intellectual and cultural heritage of Catholic students attending the University of Miami and to offer a Catholic atmosphere for their social activities. In December 1959 the Bishop of Miami blessed a beautiful new edifice to be used as a Center for students enrolled in the University. It is pledged to promote and support projects of the Administration and Faculty of the University for ever higher academic standards. The Center consists of several guilds. Student leaders are Thelma Hart, Newman Club; John Martin, Aquinas Guild; Owen Henderson, Publicity; Philipe Cabase, Pan- Am; Tom Perno, Intramurals; Bob and Dick Bonlon, Choir. Baptist Student Union THE BAPTIST Student Union on campus serves as a link betwee n the Baptist students on campus and their local church, it correlates and directs Baptist activities. A student- led, church-related and Christ-centered organization. Each year there is a welcome dinner for all incoming Fresh- men. The Thanksgiving breakfast and retreat of all inter- national students is an annual affair. Champions of the softball and the basketball tournament of Intramurals, BSU has many football players on its teams, which are under the leadership of George Mclntyre. The group was led by Ginger Nobles. Frank Kearns was Vice President and Carol Cabman was Secretary. The director was Rev. Alton Harpe. BSU: Front Row: C. Carman, B. Lloyd, D. Smith, S. Wheat, M. dark. G. Jones, B. Glockner, D. Harpe, J. Barron. Second Row: The Rev. W. Odom. N. Samek, B. Dorste, Mrs. A. Harpe, The Rev. A. Harpe, F. Kearns, R. Manchester, G. Gofer. CANTERBURY: Front Row: John Mapel, William Hibbert, Lon Western, Robert Woods, Fr. Ellis. Second Row: Janet Benja- min, Helene Alderman, Ann Wig- ley, Nancy Kingsbury, Martha Ellis, Ann Brazille, Carolyn Lamb. Third Row: George Welz, Lloyd Johnson, Robert Ayers, Ron Mourant. Fourth Row: Al Hial, David Weiers, James Stool, Anthony Parmelee, Paul Johan- Canterbury HE UM CHAPTER of the Canterbury House, Chapel of the Venerable Bede, was formed to promote the Chris- tian challenge in the life, worship, and thinking of the academic community. Episcopal students find the Canterbury House to be a center of religious and social activity, where one can broaden his spiritual horizons while he broadens the scope of his friendships. During the year, Canterbury House participated in Re- ligious Emphasis Week and the activities of the Pep Club. They also won second place for their Homecoming house decorations. Leading the organization in its religious and spiritual activities as well as helping to plan their social events of the year is Father H. Benton Ellis, director of Canterbury House. Christian Science " OROVIDING A CENTER for Christian Science students on - campus, the Christian Science organization endeavors to further the work of this religious movement. Offering friend- ship and activity of a religious nature, the group sponsors weekly services and a yearly lecture besides participating in Religious Emphasis Week. The Christian Science organization also offers fellowships and guidance for those students who follow scientific religious teachings. Regular testimonial meetings are held each semester when new students are welcomed into the religious organization. The group also maintains Christian Science literature boxes around the University of Miami campus. Director and advisor of the Christian Science Club is Mrs. Marie Volpe, University symphony orchestra manager. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: Front Row: Carol Stonecipher, Larrine Salmon, Adele Sitkin, Judy Philpott, Mrs. Marie Volpe, Miss Richey. Second Row: Jackie Wilder, Diane Stonecipher, Barry Bobst, Lloyd Collins, David Williams, Nancy Darling. I I I HILLEL: Front Row: Mel Hecht, Sallie Meyerson, Myles Sher (v. pres.1, Denny Herzberg fpres.), Charlene Cohen (v. pres.t, Barbara Specter, Leon Fink. Second Row: Joe Pearl, Judy Gold, Leslie Kramkin, Sandi Klar, Helen Rodman, Joyce Schwartz. Esther Brenner, Edie Garfinkle, Mar- vin Feld, Don Leslie. Third Row: Herb Roberts, Bette Erdberg, Judy Tobin, Charlotte Robbin, Ernesto Bernstein, Jeff Rosinek, Harriet Bass. Fourth Row: Jerry Spector, Sandra Smolensky, Phil Golden, Steve Sacks, Arthur Goldfeder, Stan Klein, Lynne Maser, Morris Spector, Richard Miller, Stanley Borke. Hillel Foundation E)X AND BAGELS on Sunday mornings as well as Friday night and holiday religious services provide opportunity for the Jewish student at UM to keep his religion as an integral part of his college life. Hillel Foundation also furnishes weekly discussions on basic Judaic concepts, Bible studies, and current problems worthy of analysis. It supplies the student with the background of heritage and traditional tenets necessary for understanding Judaism in our modern world. The Purim Carnival, the Autumn Leaves Dance, the Passover Seder, and the Chanukah Festival are just four of the outstand- ing events of the year. Recently, a Hillel International group was organized which is composed of foreign students. These students offer free tutoring in Spanish and instruction in Latin American dances. Dr. Donald Michelson is director of Hillel Foundation. Wesley Foundation INDIVIDUAL DEVELOPMENT is the primary concern and -1 purpose of the Wesley Foundation now in its sixteenth year on UM campus. This organization attempts to instill within its members the maximum of personal development of each indi- vidual as he grows and matures into a responsibly mature Christian. It also enables each personality to see where and how he can develop his character so that he can make the greatest possible contribution to society. William Forsyth, president; Paul Ames and Vance Jones, vice-presidents; and Sandi Forsyth, treasurer; led the Wesley Foundation in its varied and numerous activities for the year. Under the leadership and guidance of directors Eulalie Ginn and Reverend Allan Burry, Wesley Foundation participated in an International Thanksgiving Dinner, Religious Emphasis Week, and the Songfest independent division. WESLEY COUNCIL: Front Row: The Rev. Allan Burry, Miss Eulalie Ginn (Directors). Second Row: Virginia Holzman, Jean Gayley, Tayloe Ross, Elizabeth Partin, Janice Anderson, Lynne Crusan, Sherry Juffs, Patricia Taylor, Glenda Dell. Third Row: Sandi Forsyth, Michele Gryder, Joy Tay- lor, Barbara Mishalanie, Judy Phelps, Nan Gilmour, Vida Josbutis, Susan Warner. Fourth Row: Paul Ames, William Forsyth, Herb Perez, Carl Mowery, Vance Jones, Salu Devnani, Frederick Tran. Fifth Row: Robert Cupp, Bryan Carpenter, John Granrose, Raymond Nau, Richard Edwards. 277 F. Kearns President A. Robins Vice President P. Goldberg Secretary R. Gold Treasurer Alpha Phi Omega i R. Bendett D. Berger F. Berney SPONSORING TWO blood drives each year is j ust one of the many diverse services ren- dered by Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, to the University and to the local community. Founded locally in 1925, this organization welcomes any male students who are interested in helping others and who maintain the 1.0 scholastic average. The annual Ugly Man Dance is sponsored by the group, its purpose being to collect money for worthwhile and needy organizations, both nationally and locally. The APO bookstore which is operated in temporary shack No. 944 is another service and fund raising project that this group engages in. R. DuBois R. Fabric S. Fetter M, Feldman R. Freedman S. Gold W. Greene I. Haberman R. Jacobson J. Kaminsky D. Kitchin A. Klass T. Klein L. Levy W . Mamches R. Mandel M. Plotkin G. Williams IS Gamma Sigma Sigma T EMININE COUNTERPART of Alpha Phi Omega is Gamma Sigma Sigma, women ' s national service sorority. Along with sponsoring a Lost and Found Service, selling Christmas cards for charity, and providing women ' s rooms with sewing kits, the group also participates in Homecoming and Carni Gras. " Unity in Service, " the group motto, is achieved by assembling college women in the spirit of service to humanity. They cooperate with the fund drives of the Tuberculosis Association, Crippled Children ' s Society, and the Miami Cardiac Home. They sponsor holiday parties for needy children. UM ' s Upsilon Chapter was known as Sigma Lambda Phi until 1958, when it joined the national organization. There are twenty -three chapters, and Mrs. Louise Mills of the Dean of Women ' s Office is adviser for the local group. P. Zinn President S. Goodman Vice President B. Arkin Secretary A. Lurch Treasurer E. Gilbert J. Alpert K. Berkey E. Brenner A. Diamond R. Granoff M. Jordan J. Manaster S. Margolis B. Drossner C. Milioti S. Dunkel C Quillian A. Rabinowitz H. Rodman H. Scapp D. Shaberman K. Schemel I - I. Sletta C Smith E. Sockloff D. Stonecipher 279 B. Travers B. Woods A.C.E.I. : Front Row: Charlene Smith, Susan Goodman, Tommie Morris, Marjie Boros. Second Row: Joan Weiss- man, Rachel Zwitman, Charlotte Dean, Helen Brown. Third Row: Judith Fishman, Theresa Nigro, Helen Miller, Tobi Vendeland. Fourth Row: Marilyn Colman, Mary Jean Rossi, Kay Easter. A. C. E. I. A. I. E. E. RAISING THE STANDARDS of education preparation and encouraging continued professional growth of teachers and education students are the main purposes of the Associa- tion for Childhood Education International. The group also promotes the education and well-being of children. The principle project of the University of Miami Branch is to sponsor a variety of programs of interest to students major- ing in elementary education. ACEI supports a joint educa- tional meeting as an effort to integrate all groups in the School of Education. For social diversion, the members plan a wel- come tea each fall for new students. The future grade school teachers were headed this year by Tommie Morris, President. Other leaders in the group were Sue Goodman, Vice President; Charlene Smith and Betty Wilson, Secretaries; and Marge Boras, Treasurer. Dr. Mary Folsom was the faculty advisor for the organization. TV TAKING MATERIALS and information about engineering -L ' -i- available to electrical engineering students, and encour- aging them to participate in engineering activities are the two primary purposes of the American Institution of Electrical Engineers. AIEE, which is the oldest and largest of all of the national engineering societies, was established at the UM in 1955. This organization is both socially and professionally active on campus. During the year they participated in Garni Gras, the faculty Softball game, intramural sports, and an annual AIEE picnic. They were awarded first place for their club project entry in the Engineering Exposition. Jim Locascio led the organization this year. He was assisted by Jim Brinkmand, Vice President; Irving Goldie, Treasurer; and Richard Vargas-Vila, Secretary. Professor Frank Lucas is faculty advisor. A.I.E.E.: Front Row: J. T. Locascio, J. Brinkman, R. Vargas- Vila, I. T. Goldie, R. Couch, R. Wood, K. Kueker, F. B. Lucas. Second Row: J. Craig, W. Forsyth, F. Butler, A. Novo, E. Galinis, D. Dunn, R. Rodriguez, W. P. Wagner. Third Row: F. Swanson, D. Conover, M. E. Amoon, B. Buckley, C. D. Amico, L. J. Horkan, J. D. Hirth. _ ' i ; . , : v ' - - 280 AMERICAN ROCKET SOCIETY: Front Row: Byron Grlin, Sol Kandel, Stephen Kessler, C. Wake- field, B. Oellerich. Second Row: Tom Milton, Ted Carson, Richard Wenzel, Alan Victor. Third Row: William Wahl, Uwe Lit- zow, Bob W ' alser. American Rocket Society AMERICAN ROCKET SOCIETY, a professional engineer- - " -ing and science society, was organized on the University of Miami campus in 1958. This group which grew in response to the national interest in rockets, sponsors a variety of projects in connection with their field of interest. In addition to having guest speakers at their club meetings, the Rocket Society entered an exhibit in the Engineering Exposition and sponsored a field trip to Cratt- Witney Aircraft in West Palm Beach. This year ' s officers were Solomon Kamdel, president; Colin Wakefield, vice president; Byron Cirlin, secretary; and Stephen Kessler, treasurer. Cavaliers AVALIERS, a national men ' s dance organization, strives to achieve the mastery of life by blending social maturity with academic maturity. The Gamma chapter of this organiza- tion was formed on campus in 1948. This social organization, which extends its membership to all interested male students, holds a variety of parties and formal dances throughout the year. This year ' s outstanding social events included the Carnation Ball, the annual Christmas Charity Dance, and the Secret Desire Dance. This year ' s officers were Charles L. Sauls, president; Steve Ross, vice president; Bob Ferons, secretary; and Jim Williams, treasurer. Robert N alette is the group ' s sponsor. CAVALIERS: Front Row: Bob Schaffner, Charlie Sauls, Robert W. Nalette, Jack Courtright, Russ Choyce, Tony Taddio. Second Row: Steve Ross, Brian Hersh, Dan Mil- ler, Jim Williams, Jon Sedg- wick, Robert Perrons, Stan Krieger, Curt Saffran. Third Row: John Thompson, Mike Shortle, Dick Snayd, Jim Campbell, Andy Sullivan, Jim Thomas, Richard Schnitzer, Peter Erard Coupe, AI Durr, Jim Patrick, George Wesley, John Murphy, Ernie Pick. 281 CHEMISTRY CLUB: Front Row: Richard Gold, Susan Boyd, Barbara Seligman, Henry Moreno. Second Row: Daniel Linnehan, Luke Lannigan, Michella Gunn, William Greene, Edward Michaelson. Third Row: Victor Bailey, Isadore Unger, Joseph Stauffer, George Knud- sen, Steven Kotzen. Chemistry Club ROMOTING INTEREST in chemistry that extends beyond the classroom is the purpose of the University of Miami Chemistry Club which was formed on campus in 1948. This organization extends its membership to all students who are interested in the field of chemistry. During the year, the members attempt to satisfy their intellectual curiosity through sponsorship of science films and lectures. Their out- standing social affair was the annual picnic for members, their friends and interested faculty. Officers for this year were Barbara Seligman, president; Henry Moreno, vice president; Susan Boyd, secretary; and Richard Gold, treasurer. Drama Guild HPHE DRAMA GUILD, formed on campus in 1953 for - drama students, strives to promote interest in the dra- matic activities of the University of Miami. Along with ushering at the Ring Theatre and managing its snack bar, the members sponsor their annual " Get in the Ring " program during Orientation Week. Participation in Carni Gras and winning the second place award for their float entry in the Homecoming parade, rounded out this year ' s list of campus activities. The officers for the 1960-1961 year were Bob Hathaway, president; Ivan Kivitt, vice president; Judy Pass and Ellen Wacher, secretaries; and Ed Diebler, treasurer. DRAMA GUILD: Front Row: Robert Hathaway, Edward Deibler, Judy Pass, Carol Minkus, Maddy Fisher. Second Row: Herb O ' Dell, Marty Grusby, Andy Babbish, Richie Graff. 282 1 B FRENCH CLUB: Front Row: J. Evans, J. Baylis, B. Scott, M. Castellanos, J. Gauthier, E. Ellison. Second Row: S. Kjellberg, U. Sansone, S. Parker, M. Poleskie, S. Rogall, T. Prilutchi. Third Row: B. Gomez, L. Glossman, K. Brezeale, E. Friedl, A. Pearl. Fourth Row: K. Yonouitz, L Schottenfeld, T. Evins. French Club T NTEREST in, and a desire to participate in activities concerning the French language and culture are the only prerequisites for membership in the French Club. From a prac- tical standpoint this organization encourages students of French to put their knowledge of the language and literature into use through efficient discussions. During the year, this group brings French thought and culture to the UM campus through their presentation of French films. A Christmas party, soirees, and sponsorship of the Black and White Ball round out their social activities. Beverly Scott presided over the club this year. Assisting her were Joan Baylis, vice president; Jane Evans, secretary; and Joe Gauthier, treasurer. Dr. Ellison is faculty advisor for the French Club. German Club FURTHERING INTEREST in the German language, cul- ture and literature is the main goal of the German Club. This organization, established on the UM campus in 1928 by its present sponsor Dr. Melanie Rosborough, is the oldest lan- guage club on campus. Members of this club promote public interest in the German culture through their annual sponsorship of a series of Ger- man movies. Monthly meetings enable members to enhance their own appreciation of this subject through films, slides and discussions. The highlight of the social year was their presentation of an annual German Christmas program. Ingeborg Frank presided over this organization during the 1960-1961 year. He was assisted by Bill Braxton, vice presi- dent; Donald Sootkoos, secretary; Judy Eaken, treasurer. GERMAN CLUB: Front Row: Prof. A. Ivanoff, Prof. M. Ros- borough, I. Frank. Second Row: H. Edgar, G. Sadaka, G. Auer- bach, D. Sootkoos. Third Row: W. Fienning, J. Sommers, C. Strebkow, N. Ory, B. Dorste. Fourth Row: R. Chambers, K. Gormley, E. Copenhagen, S. Gregory, R. Flaherty, A. Gustafson, R. Heimann, J. Knoche. Fifth Row: Kase Simon, G. Stux, L. Braxton, I. Gordon, S. Emmes, A. Diamond. Sixth Row: M. Ludwig, D. Linehan, A. Sadaka, E. Molnar, R. Ziegler, C. Tucek, D. Topkin, C. Mills, M. Worssam. II GIFFORD SOCIETY: Front Row: Mrs. Lillian Fly, Bob McMillan, Phyllis Roskin. Second Row: Frank Rimoldi, Elizabeth Sophianopoulos, Janet Stormont, Susan Dunkel, Joan Ostrow, Dr. Taylor Alexander. Third Row: Kenneth Sellati, Don Arnold, Philip Warner, Jerry Kos, Henry Rohlfs. Gifford Society WW7 " ORKING with the Botany Department in the greenhouses, ' the Gifford Society of Tropical Botany aims to stimulate interest in the biological and botanical sciences. The organiza- tion was named for Dr. John Gifford, professor at the Uni- versity of Miami from 1931 to 1949. Established in 1949 on campus, the Society is active in acquiring orchid plants from Panama and the Latin American countries to sell to students and faculty members. The group also enjoys meetings, lectures, and field trips. Open to students with courses in botany, the Society was headed this year by Janet Stormont, President. Other officers were Vice President, Bob McMillan, Jr.; and Secretary-Treas- urer, Mrs. J. Simms. Mrs. Lillian Fly is group adviser. Golf Club ' T ' AKING THE PLACE of a women ' s golf team at the Uni- versity since there is no collegiate women ' s team in this area with whom they can compete, the Golf Club attempts to stimulate the interest of women golfers at Miami, promoting intercollegiate golf in Florida. Tournaments are sponsored with the local men ' s golf team. Individually, members contend against local women golfers at different courses throughout the South Florida region. They have been to matches at Fort Lauderdale, Riviera, and Key Largo. As a team, the girls defeated the top golfers in the Jamaica Women ' s Golf Association during a trip to the island last spring. Judy Eller is Captain of the group, and Dr. Wil- liam Heuson of the Finance Department is the adviser. GOLF CLUB: Front Row: Sandy Shapiro, Pat Keating. Second Row: Judy Eller, Marsha Steffens. Not shown: Mary Lou Hathaway, Cinthia Glaus. A IBIS FLYERS: Kneeling: Robert Sugar, Robert Strauss, Ira Deutsch, Robert Rechs, Jose Rivera. Second Rote: Craig Willis, Vince Trippodo, Roger Smith, Richard Peck, Ray Deschenes, Al Sanchez, William McMillan. Ibis Flying Club ANYONE can be a pilot, according to members of the UM Ibis Flying Club. This organization, established on the University campus in October of 1958 has a double purpose in teaching students to fly at a reasonable cost, and providing a social organization for all those interested in flying. In addition to their air-centered interests, the fliers entered campus-bound events this year via their float entry in the Homecoming parade. The members chose the Ibis bird, and the school colors of green, white, and orange to inspire them in their goals during the year. Membership is open to stu- dents, faculty, and alumni interested in Civil Aeronautics. Leading the club during the 1961 year were its officers: Robert J. Rechs, President; Ira Deutsch, Vice President; and John Mapel. Treasurer. Mr. Robert Kane sponsors the club. International Club OPEN TO ALL interested foreign and American students, the International Club ' s purpose is the promotion of in- ternational understanding. The social-cultural organization holds several parties during the school year honoring foreign students and introducing them to the American way of life. The club was led this year by Ann Brezeale, President; Beatriz Vasconez, Vice President; Maritza Cabase, Secretary; and Maria Castellanos, Treasurer. Dr. Ralph Boggs, Director of the UM International Center, is adviser to the group. The social calendar includes a reception for foreign students during Orientation Week. Each year the group looks forward to the festivities of Pan American Week, a main event of their activity schedule. The International Club sponsors and directs the program for the annual Pan American Week. INTERNATIONAL CLUB: Front Row: Felipe Cabase, Zulma Caballero, Elsie Guidotti, Beatriz Vasconez, Anne Cohen, Maria-Elena-Est Rada, Anne Brezeale. Second Rote: Judith Ettinger, Tayloe Ross, Maria Castellanos, Emilio Castellanos, Eddy Rapp. Third Rote: Julio Torres, Mary Strother, Joseph Walsh, Alfonso Ventura. MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Front Row: Warren Seese, Pete Tresnan, Charles Giambrone, Bill Rhoads, Edwin Sells, Robert Gleckman, John Sepp. Second Row: C. W. Piper Jr., Charles Carlson, Richard Weissman, William Boswell, Jack Carson, William Lannaman. Third Row: William Bigsby, Dick Rhoads, Charles Wiedemann, George Conger, Victor Szymanski, David Carpenter. Management Society SEMINARS, BANQUETS, and executive guest speakers are the bywords of the Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. The organization was established on the University campus in 1954, and there are 178 chapters in the country. The Society was founded nationally in 1912. Advancing the art and science of management at the uni- versity level in preparation for business and industry is the dominent aim of the group led by President George Conger this year. Jack Carson, Vice President ; John Coyne and John Sepp, Secretaries; and Edwin Sells, Treasurer complete the slate. Social events for the active group included several parties, dances, and banquets. Members also enjoyed guest speakers at their regular meetings. The organization is composed of students with an interest in business management. Pep Club VERY STUDENT BODY needs an element that builds up spirit. The Pep Club is that element at the University of Miami. This group makes it its business to encourage and further the spirit on campus by promoting activities such as pep rallies, Homecoming, and Garni Gras. The group also strives to create better inter-group communications. The Freshman Dinks, now a tradition on the University campus, are sold by the Pep Club as one of the projects of good will. Club members are representative of many different organizations and many are leaders in their fraternal groups. Pep Club officers for this year were Jose Enriquez, Presi- dent; Ray Strauss, Vice President; Ridge Brown, Executive Secretary; Yvette Hinkson, Secretary; and Aaron Mantell, Treasurer. Mr. Norman Whitten is the adviser for the group. TE li PEP CLUB: Front Row: Joan Friedman, Martha Price, Ray Strauss, Mr. Chink Whitten, Yvette Hinkson, Jose Enriquez, Aaron Mantell, Connie Gemma, Eileen Rosen. Second Row: Virginia Sceltzer, Mary Ann Hester, Joan Klinger, Ann D ' Anico, Jo Flieselman, Carol Davis, Suzy De Jongh, Sandy Nelson, Judie Blech. Third Row: Kennie Katz, Richard Strong, Edwin Sells, Bud Youngblood, Mike Walker, Steve Meadow, Buddy Owen, Hugh Siddlell. Fourth Row: Charlie Brown, Dave Sparks, Lou Carricarte, Keith Miller, Buzz Schubart, Joe Ruggirello, Jim Locasscio. PROPELLER CLUB: Front Row: Admiral George E. McCabe, Stephen A. Koehl, Mr. Austin Brewer. Second Row: George Yazbek, Robert A. Semonian, Cathy Bushong, Nancy M. Huber, Gerald DeMeo, Wilber L. Hiner, David B. Morvil. Third Row: Donald J. Belfiore, Charlie H. Babb, William S. Potter, Jerry Pigirolamo, Eugene E. Briggs, John Barnocky. Propeller Club HE PURPOSE of the Propeller Club of the University of Miami is to develop an appreciation for the United States Merchant Marines. The club stresses discussion and promotes interest in such fields as advertising, transportation, marine engineering, foreign trade and architecture. Yearly activities include tours and movies pertaining to international studies. The club invites distinguished guests to speak at its meetings. While it is a professional group, the members enjoy several dinner meetings during the year at dif- ferent restaurants in the Miami area. Parties and boat rides on Biscayne Bay are also part of the program. The officers for 1961 were Stephen Koehl, President; Wil- liam Potter, Vice President; Cathy Bushong, Secretary; and Charles Babb, Treasurer. Admiral G. E. McCabe is adviser. Radio-TV Giuld OUNDED IN MIAMI in September 1947, the Radio-TV Guild is a statewide organization. The purpose of the group is to bring lowerclassmen into contact with the upper- classmen in the Radio-TV field. With this mingling of under- graduates, the group tries to familiarize everyone with the radio and television equipment owned by the University. Ross Dye led the group as President this year. Claudia Klug was Vice President; David Sherwin was Secretary; and Lo- retta Stone was Treasurer. Mr. Jack Metzger was adviser. Socially, the organization holds several informal parties through the year inviting new Radio-TV students. The Guild gives awards each year for the best actor, actress, writer, and director in the Department. A best senior member plaque is also presented annually to a graduating senior. RADIO-TV GUILD: Front Row: Kenneth Lamb, Barry Sadoff, Ronald Jauch, William Shermer. Sec- ond Row: Andrew Greeley, E. Ross Dye, Claudia Clugg, David Sherwin, Loretta Stone, Edgar Baskette. Third Row: Ronnie Gold, Jay Nolan, Richard Zim- merman, Larry Spieler, Ron Rickerds. Not In Pic- ture: Norma Wienberg, Barry Marks, June Lucks, Judy Hinkle, Marcia Avnner, Dennis Ross, Bill Clegg, Bob Wellborne, John Barthlomew, Howard Stevens, Charlie Munch, Janet Blackwell, Ron Gruchy. RUSSIAN CLUB: Front Row: M. Ludwig, C. Strebkow, T. Ross, M. Lubin, A. Del Valle, C. Aguado, B. Click, R. Williams, S. Garnett, I. Denes, G. Burke. Second Row: Prof. B. Friedl, M. Griffin, H. Kuris, S. Carroll, E. Boykin, F. Carbone, E. If shin, E. Friedl, C. Dortch, H. Frank, C. Colvin, E. Friedl. Third Row: L. Bobrow, J. Thuren, A. Mazur, W. Gutermuth, L. Crosby, V. Burk, J. Kwasraieneski, L. Collins, M. Chobrda, C. Hortas, S. Mazurana, M. Villar, Steve Cakouros. Russian Club Ski Club SPONSORING Russian language films is one of the activities of the Russian Language Club. The organization fared well this year with Guy Burke as president; Stephanie Garnett, Vice-President; Irene Denes and Beryle Click, secretaries; and Rosalie Williams, Treasurer. Dr. Berthold Friedl served as adviser for the group. During Yuletide the club presents an annual Christmas program for the department. There is a similar Springtime program given in the second semester. The UM Russian Chorus sings several numbers in Russian at the FEA convention and appears on local television programs occasionally. To promote an interest and an understanding of Russian culture is the goal of the club. A local organization, the group was founded at the University of Miami in 1946. The Russian Club, open to students studying Russian and interested in Soviet culture, has the task of encouraging knowledge of the U.S.S.R. through films and lectures on campus. TTM STUDENTS ARE OFFERED an excellent opportunity - ' for cultivating an interest in and advancing their skill in the sport of water skiing. The Ski Club is a member of the National Water Ski Association, boasts of a membership of forty-five students, and is open to new members each semester. Ski demonstrations and occasional shows are held on the student lake various times throughout the year. The skiers also participate in the Southeastern Intercollegiate Tourna- ment which is conducted each May at the famous Cypress Gardens in central Florida. The chapter sponsors two water ski tournaments a year for local participants. Officers of the Ski Club for this year were: Brett Black, president; Bob Seeman, vice president; Mario Barker and Sharon Casey, secretaries; and Don Ross, treasurer. In June 1960, John Neubauer, a Ski Club member, received the Ed Coblentz Memorial Trophy which is awarded each semester to the outstanding member of the club. SKI CLUB: Front Row: Sharon Casey, Mario Barker, Loretta Lalama, Nancy Clark, Sally Ann Wassenberg, Shirley Pavilack. Second Row: Kitty Grumann, Joyce Michalak, Bobbie Spry. Third Row: Jim Gay, Minot Veaton, John Spino. Fourth Row: Britt Black, Bob Seeman, John Neubauer. S.N.ELA.: Front Row: S u- san Dunkel, Sondra Hart- man, Penny Zinn, Sheila Shelist, Audrey Borok. Second Row: Nancy Ruth- field, Mina Wolfson, Susan Greenwald, Arlene Bern- stein, Marie Shea. Third Row: Roberta Cabis, Bar- bara Klein, Judith Shor, Betty Jane Simon, Char- lotte Dean. Fourth Row: Rhoda Kampelman, Char- lene Smith, Judy Calla- han, Mary Metropoulds, Mary Rossi. Fifth Row: Marie Malo, Beverly Cree- ly, Betty Wilson, Theresa Nigro, Maria Castellanos. Sixth Row: Rachel Zwit- man, Judy Horan, Judy Fishman. Seventh Row: Margaret Jordan, Ellen Supran, Mary Ann Worst. S. N. E. A. TRIVING to elevate the character and advance the inter- ests of the profession of teaching are the members of the Student National Education Association which was estab- lished locally in 1950. " Controversies in American Education, " this year ' s program theme, attracted such prominent speakers as Mrs. Anna Bren- ner Meyers of the Dade County School Board. Highlight of this year ' s events was Education Day which brought over 200 Future Teachers of America from local high schools. This year ' s officers were Susan Jane Dunkel, President; Sheila Shelist, First Vice President; Barbara Newman, Second Vice President; Audrey Borok, Recording Secretary; Sondra Hartman, Corresponding Secretary; Penny Zinn, Treasurer; and Joan Ostrow, Historian. Dr. Richard Y. Reed is sponsor. Y. W. C. A. TJNITING IN THE DESIRE to realize a full and creative life for all people through a growing knowledge of God is the purpose of Young Women ' s Christian Association. Open to any woman student at the University, the YWCA is active in a multitude of interfaith events. The group takes part in Religious Emphasis Week and has parties for local orphans at Halloween and Easter. During the Thanksgiving season they present needy families baskets of food. A Christ- mas party for members and guests is one of the outstanding social events of the year. Susan Jane Dunkel was President; and the other officers were Barbara Seligman, Vice President; Inez Sletta, Historian; Louise Ojea, Secretary; Jacqueline Wigley, Treasurer; and Beth Prowse, Chaplain. Olive Horton is faculty adviser. Y.W.C.A.: Front Row: Sandra Rogers. Beatrice Vasconez, Frankie Purris, Mary Metropoulos, Inez Sletta, Susan Dunkel. Sec- ond Row: Louise Ojea, Jackie Wigley, Olive S. Horton, Sylvia Springer, Elizabeth Prowse. Priscilla Ragland. 289 Ronald Gerard President Victor Verdina Vice President Lorraine Shannon Secretary Xi Gamma Iota THIRST PLACE in the Homecoming Parade in its division gave Xi Gamma Iota a good start in campus activities. The organization also won a plaque from the Women ' s Cancer Association for work in the blood donor campaign. XGI is now following up on a resolution proposed by U. S. Senator Yarborough of Texas for the education of veterans after January 31, 1955. The local group is working with organi- zations from other schools for the bill. Along social lines the members enjoyed a Christmas formal in the Algiers Hotel on Miami Beach this year. Founded on campus in 1958, the group has temporarily joined with the Amer- ican Association of University Veterans whose headquarters are at West Virginia University. Robert Valois Treasurer Arthur Botnik Charles Bowman Robert Christensen Gerald DeMeo George Dorste Richard Finson Charles Hoisted William Hunniford Fredirick LaFrance Maurice LeVoyer Marvin Mastrodonato Ray Miley Everett Penland Jerome Redmond Frank Tankersley 290 John Troychock Frank Valois Miami Caroline Collison Patricia Davis Jewel Geoghagan Ruthrae Rowbottom Sandra Snyder Sandra Stedman 291 Hurric anettes T EADING the University of Miami Band of the -L ' Hour sports events halftimes are the twenty- one girls who constitute the Hurricanettes. The precision twirlers come from nine different states this year and most were outstanding high school majorettes before coming to UM and quali- fying for the band. The dazzling baton handlers wear many different costumes during a season, one for each different theme of a half-time show. The girls travel with the band wherever it per- forms. This year they performed in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and in March participated in the Central American fair in Guatemala. The majorettes are led in their routines by choreographer, Jewel Georghagan. Barbara Hendricks Sandra Hill Rita Taylor Annette Zech Greek Life TO ACQUAINT RUSHEES WITH THE FRATERNITIES, INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL SPONSORS A SMOKER EACH SEMESTER FRATERNITY SPIRIT PENETRATES THE ATMOSPHERE AT THE SMOKER By working together and learning the fraternity history, pledges enter the bond of brotherhood. 292 Telephones are in constant use by brothers getting information on assignments and making dates. These happy sorority girls pose for a picture outside their room after the weekly dinner-meeting. AN OLD FASHION RANCH BAR-B-Q IS ONE OF THE MANY DIFFERENT PARTIES ENJOYED BY GREEKS Greek Life IN THE SPRING GREEKS SPEND NUMEROUS HOURS PRACTICING FOR THE ANNUAL SONGFEST At the Kappa Alpha Old South Weekend, they re-enact the historical event of the secession of the South. BROTHERS ENJOY ENTERTAINING FRIENDS AT PARTIES 294 PEP RALLIES PROVIDE AN OPPORTUNITY FOR SORORITIES AND FRATERNITIES TO DISPLAY CAMPUS SPIRIT BUNNY HENDRIX AS CAB GALLOWAY ENTERTAINS AUDIENCE Delta Delta Delta ' s dawn can-can costumes at Cami-Gras to help raise money for the campus charity drive in the spring. , ' . v -,- A 1, fl 295 ' , Dr. May Brunson, Advisor Panhellenic Council TTNITING the UM ' s thirteen social sororities in their common ideals is the purpose of the Panhellenic Council. In keeping with this goal, the council strives to maintain fraternity life and interfraternity relationships on a high level, to co-operate with college authorities in their effort to maintain high social and scholastic standards throughout the entire college, and to be a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the college and the fraternity world. Each year, the council honors the outstanding sorority woman, and awards a scholarship trophy to the sorority which has maintained the highest average during the year. This year they sponsored a car calvacade in Homecoming pa- rade, and open house during Greek Week and Homecoming. 4 Linda Powers President Rosdta Torruella Vice President Sara Lynn Thompson Secretary Jo Ann Doster Treasurer id] - - : ---:- ? ' v: --- ' ; -.: -.- Marcella Sedor President Ellen Jenkins Vice President Little Sisters Of Minerva ONGENIALITY PERSONIFIED, the Sisters of Minerva is a companion organization to Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The purposes of the Sisters are to further the standards and ideals of SAE in all phases of community life and to promote good will and understanding between the Florida Alpha Chapter and all campus organizations at the University of Miami. An Easter party for orphan children is a major project of the group. The Sisters of Minerva serve as " big sisters " to the children, and the members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon act as " big brothers. " Other good will activities and numerous social events make up the complete program. The badge for the Sisters of Minerva is a small version of a plain SAE pin. The colors are purple and gold, also the same as SAE. The Sisters were founded nationally in 1948 and locally in September 1959. There are now twenty-six chapters. Valerie Zell Secretary Patricia Davis Judi Green Karen Kolthoff Judy Leedy Virginia Peck Dianne Renuart Norma Sams Rosita Torruella Lynn Vinocur 297 Alpha Chi Omega Gamma Omega P. Engel President P. Drott Vice President E. Scott Secretary D. Corse Treasurer " PSTABLISHED on campus in 1958, Alpha Chi Omega could be appropri- ately labeled the local Panhellenic baby, but the girls are certainly beyond the toddling stage. The purpose of the group is to promote scholarship and leadership; to develop each girl ' s individual person- ality; and to instill in each the qualities of love, unselfishness, responsibility and dependability. Despite the tender age, A Chi faired well in campus events. The girls won third place for their float in Homecoming and had a lively booth in Carni Gras. In Song- fest the sisters by many hours of hard work added another plaque to their rapidly growing collection. To add to the merriment, socially, the group enjoyed date parties and mixers with fraternities. The Golden Lyre Ball and the Founders ' Day Dinner were two real high- lights of the season. A Chi found that anything worth doing is worth doing well. They believe in their ideal to create a firm foundation toward a culturally well-rounded and emo- tionally matured individual. P. Carpenter C. Davis P. Dionne J. Evans C. Glaser G. Gochenour K. Graf S. Harvey J. Hauser J. Hern 1} M. Huff S. Hupp M. Jeune N. Johnson J. Keyser M. Kies J. Kish S. Kobouroff K. Kuebler C. Lucy N. Martin C. McGuire H. Mclntire 298 . .. FEMALE STUDENTS DURING THE DAY ENJOY SORORITY LIFE AT NIGHT Our photographer knows some- thing the girl with the surprised look isn ' t aware of. Will she win? E. Miller T. Morris C. Murray V. Nelson S. Nutty W. Raudebough L. Rockwell R. Rowbottom E. Santacroce J. Schmick S. Schnell C Seay M. Sevald S. Smith B. Spry M. Steffen R. Taylor C, Young 299 Alpha Delta Pi Gamma Delta G Durham President P. Lutringer V ice President S. Martin Secretary Y. Hinkson Treasurer A DIZZYING SCHEDULE kept Alpha Delta Pi on its toes this year par- ticipating in Homecoming, Derby Day, Garni Gras, Songfest, and other activities. Socially the sisters enjoyed the Tahiti Beach Party and the annual Diamond Ball where Vic Bilanchone and Skip Samson were chosen Diamond Dream Men. The sisters were busy working on their Christ- mas Dinner Party and the annual Spring Formal. Community services included a wonder- fully successful fashion show of which the proceeds went to the Crippled Children ' s Society. This yearly affair was conducted at the DuPont Plaza. Established on the local c ampus in 1947, Gamma Delta Chapter became one of 104 chapters. ADPi was founded in Macon, Georgia in 1851. Azure blue and white are the colors, and the woodland violet is its flower. ADPi claimed members of five fraternity sweetheart courts, two Derby Day princ- esses, and members of Angel F ' l ht this school year. M. Ackerman M. Atkinson V. Bilanchone Diamond Man B. Bee C. Bushong C Cardell L. Chamberlain E. Sampson Diamond Man B. Brockway M. Bruce S. Corry D. Danser II LI J. Doster G. Edge J. Ehlenfield D. Faix L. Faix C. Gemma V. Hoagland S. Holthouse 300 ' .::-. ALL ATTENTION IS TURNED TOWARD THE DIRECTOR AS ADPi PRACTICES THEIR SELECTIONS OF THE SONGFEST PROGRAM N. Huber J. Jaffe M. Johnson B. Koziar J. Leverenz M. Michalak t f - Carol Durham gives a present to a little girl, who was one of the children helped by proceeds from ADPi Fashion Show. $f F. Mickler P. Morway S. Nelson E. Raubar L. Robinson S. Safford H. Scapp S. Schaub S. Schneider P. Travis Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Eta One sister ' s interest centers in discussion while an- other seems curious about the cuisine of the chapter. Grouped comfortably, AEPhi girls enjoy good food and amiable conversation in the informal atmosphere. IV r ANY HEARTS, ONE PURPOSE is the Alpha Epsilon Phi motto. Joining together, the girls came up with a very busy year on the activity and social scenes. Among the social events were a Dreamboat Ride, the Green and White Formal, and a Pledge Active Formal. The AEPhi ' s claimed three fraternity sweethearts and an ROTC princess this year. Sheila Shelist, President of the School of Education, is also a member of the group. An outstanding national alumna of the organization is Dinah Shore, well-known popular vocalist. The Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi came to the University campus in 1938. It is one of forty-seven national chapters that were founded in 1909 at Barnard College. The lily of the valley is the sorority ' s official flower, and its colors are green and white. In campus activities the sisters participated in the annual Powder Puff Bowl Game as well as in Garni Gras. AEPhi won recognition for having the Best Booth in Garni Gras in the spring. S. Siegel President N. Schwartz Vice President A. Lewy Secretary S. Castleman Treasurer S. Belz A. Bernstein M. Black S. Cooper M. Corenblum D. Engel G. Feldman S. Fisher J. Franklin A. Goldklang B. Goldman T. Goodman S.Cn 302 :--.- ; -. -: ..: , n4,i fc i . .. ; ,. ' - - : . AMATEUR SAILORS BOARD SHIP FOR AEPHI ' S BOAT PARTY Numerous happy couples group together at Alpha Epsilon Phi lively party at Ocean Ranch Motel in early February. S. Greenwald E. Gross S. Jappe G. Kalish L. Litt S. Maurer L. Morris B. Nash ::: ENash S. Needle G. Robbins L. Rovin G. Pepper S.Scott I. Sharpe S. Shelist I - M. Siegel S. Sunshine T. Vendeland S. Weinberg B. Weisel B. Wigodsky S. Wolk 303 L. Zorn Chi Omega Upsilon Delta CELEBRATING its twenty-fourth year locally, Chi Omega is working among the Greeks in campus activities, social and civic service toward better learning and creditable scholarship, friendship, and good will. Enjoyable and most memorable of the social events were the White Carnation Ball, Eleusinia, the Christmas Caravan, and Fun Day. Time and effort rewarded the Chi O ' s with a second place in the Home- coming parade making this their third year to place. Chi Omega was founded at the Univer- sity of Arkansas in 1895. The UM Chapter was chartered in 1936 making it the first national sorority on campus. The white carnation is the flower, and its colors are cardinal and straw. IN COSTUME FOR SKIT AT NATIONAL CONVENTION ARE THESE SISTERS S. Balfe President C. Smith Vice President J. Harding Secretary B. Joanni Treasurer J.Dick Dream Man M. Addington D. Armengol J. Babcock C. Bealle M. Brock B. Bower J. Callahan C. Carpente M. Carpenter D. Dalbey P. Davis K. Easter J. Gardner H. Hammond A. Harrell J. Koran M. Hornbake B. Hunter 304 E. Jenkins M. Jolley E. Lloyd Helta Parties and dances are the order for every fall holiday season. Smiling Amelia Harrell and her date are in the swing of things. ROBED SISTERS TOAST ALL THE SPECTATORS DURING GREEK WEEK L. Lodde P. Mann D. McCrimmon S. Millen G. Mitchell J. Mitchell S. Morrison S. Nielsen J. O ' DonneU J. Paulsen M. Pentland M. Pulcher S. Raisor M. Rich S. Riggs S. Roberts P. Russel S. Sottile B. Stolper A. Storme J. Van Voast S. Willie P. Wilson E. Zamanis 305 Delta Delta Delta Alpha Chi S. Bisbee President J. Green Vice President M. Carr Secretary D. Fernholz Treasurer LOVE ONE ANOTHER steadfastly is the objective of Delta Delta Delta. The sisters achieved prominence on the University campus this year working together to win first place in Greek Week, second in Songfest, and first in the annual Powder Puff Game. Socially speaking, the sisters were really whirling with a Dreamboat Party in honor of their Dream Man, John Cleveland; the formal Delta Haven Ball; and the Pansy Breakfast honoring seniors. Gala seasonal parties were the order at Thanksgiving and Christmas. The Tri Delts were founded on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 at Boston University. There are 105 chapters, and the Alpha Chi chapter was established at Miami in 1948, sixty years after the founding. The flower is the pansy, and the colors are silver, gold, and blue. Outstanding alumni members are Marie Anderson of the Miami Herald, and Mrs. Joseph Grigsby, National Panhellenic Chairman. Well-known local sisters are Brenda Fowler, Cheerleader Captain ; Lynn Vinocur, SAE Sweetheart and ASE member ; and Susan Bisbee, National Officer of Angel Flight and Secretary of Homecoming. itl THESE TRI DELTS WARM UP FOR THE POWDER PUFF GAME LI M. Albofonte A. Bianco S. Booth S. Bridger J. Chewning S. Cornick K. Darling P. Decapito B. Egan C. Ellenson B. Fowler L. Gano E. Harris J. Henderson S. Hudson J. Keely 306 ' ; P I I I THIS GROUP AWAITS THE NAMING OF TRI DELrS NEW DRE MAN During Cami-Gras 1959, Jackie Tooill as " Minnie the Moocher ' entertains the audience with a song. 7TC.ll J. Klempp B. Knoche K. Kolthoff HERE IS THE PRIZE WINNING FLOAT IN THE HOMECOMING PARADE E. Kuhnv L. LaQvita L. LeQaire L. Vinocur G. Whipple D. Schonder S. Sprague 307 Delta Gamma Beta Tau L. Vinal President H. Malasky Vice President M. Sedor Secretary M. Mosheira Treasurer GIRLS BREAK FROM STUDIES TO PLAY THE GAME OF CHARADES ROTC Queens Ma- lasky and Stokes en- joy dates at the Joint Military Ball. Ml M. Anderson J. Blackwell B. Drackett S. Ebeling 308 T Spellicy Anchor Man F. Woods First Mate C. Jones Second Mate OUNDED at Lewis Institute for Young Wom- en in Oxford, Mississippi in 1783, Delta Gamma has as its purpose to further social, cul- tural, and scholastic interests and to foster high ideals of friendship and sisterhood. Beta Tau Chapter was established on the University of Miami campus in 1948. The national project of Delta Gamma is Sight Conservation and Aid for the Blind; the local group follows through with the Lighthouse for the Blind. Socially the main events for DCs were the Anchor Cotillion, winter formal; and the Anchor- man Dance, the spring sweetheart formal. School activities played a big part in the DG schedule for the year. The Sisters won first place in Songfest and earned second place ratings in Greek Week and Derby Day. The Delta Gamma girls were pleased to complete a successful year by winning the coveted Spirit Trophy. Eva Marie Saint and Phyllis Kirk are two out- standing alumnae of Delta Gamma. Homecoming Queen Sara Lynn Thompson represented Delta Gamma well locally on the University campus. C. Gant X ON STAGE FOR SONGFEST SINGING THEIR SELECTIONS FROM " FLOWER DRUM SONG " ARE COSTUMED DG ' S DG ' s are proud of radi- ant Homecoming Queen, Sara Lynn Thompson. P. Hanes C Harding M. Hester 1 1 H N. House C Husted J. Idema C Jester J. Jones C. Kempe A. Lambert M. Leedy L. LeSueur P. Lott t J J. Schenck S. Smith B. Milo J. Pontick Jj D. Renuart A B. Suor S. Thompson 309 M. Ross N. Sams D. Schaller Ward A. Wrigley C Yocom Delta Phi Epsilon Omega A GRAND WHIRL of activity is the byword for Omega Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon this year. Among the social activities is the Spring Formal at the Amer- icana Hotel in May. A scintillating presen- tation of Pledges on Parade was conducted by Delta Phi Epsilon in the Deauville; at this time all sorority pledges for the cur- rent semester are introduced to active Greeks and alumni. Several informal date parties proved to be very enjoyable in homes of the sis- ters in Miami and Miami Beach. " Just the girls " got together to celebrate Founder ' s Day with the annual luncheon; and, in- terspersed with these activities, are mixers with campus fraternities as well as with groups from the Law and Medical Schools. Many of the sisters came home with honors and awards this year. Sherry Kout was voted Model of the Year representing DPhiE. First prize for spirit was captured by Delta Phi Epsilon during Greek Week in 1960. The group also entered the Home- coming Parade, but the highlight of the weekend, the girls agree, was winning third prize for best house decorations. L. Ratner S. Rosen S. Dubbin F. Hammersmith President Vice President Secretary Treasurer DURING HOMECOMING PARADE A E WELCOMES ALUMNI AND FRIENDS H. Aronow C. Belsky S. Cohen S. DeLeon M. Deitsch S. Druckor B. Dubbin G. Eigner 310 B. Erdberg S. Fineman Being a member of the Executive Board requires long hours of work seldom seen by other sisters. PLEDGES PROVIDE THEATRICAL TALENT FOR THE ACTIVES J. Gordon R. Halprin G. Hyman A. Kadransky R. Gorman J. Gotilieb E. Greenspan T. Kaplus P. Kassover _ Weinstein N. Wittman i. Zablo . Rabban M. Rabinovitz R. Rabinowitz S. Schiff Delta Zeta BetaMu WINNING FIRST PLACE in their di- vision for a stunning Homecoming float is the way Delta Zeta began this year at the University. Colored lights, native huts, lady cannibals, and a big black pot portrayed the clever theme " Let ' s Make the Irish Stew. " Socially the Delta Zetas enjoyed their annual dance, the Rose Ball, on the Star- light Roof of the Biscayne Terrace Hotel. Warren Seese was selected by the Chapter as Dream Man for the year. In campus activities the DZ girls in kilts were all out for Songfest singing selections from Brigadoon. A Pacific Isle theme marked the Delta Zeta booth in Carni Gras, and it was accented with gay hula dancers and feminine sailors. The Delta Zetas were also busy participating in Greek Week this year. DZ ' s have been well represented in fra- ternity social life having two girls in frater- nity sweetheart courts. Among professional groups, Ann Marshall is the Sweetheart of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. To unit its members in the bonds of sincere and lasting friendship, to stimulate one another in the pursuit of knowledge, and to promote moral and social culture are the purposes of Delta Zeta. DELTA ZETA GIRLS ENJOY RECORDS IN SORORITY ROOM a S. Schaub President G. Davis Vice President B. Bush Secretary C. Peterson Treasurer W. Seese Dream Man S. Bawden J. Bosko H. Brewer S. Carroll N. dark A. Crean P. Crockett 312 L. DeFazio L. Demmerle D. Goble M. HaU S. Hambleton J. Hanvey nRST PLACE WINNER IN HOMECOMING PARADE WAS DZ " S FLOAT D. Houle B. Ivanish - C. Kelley M. Kelly S. Kinzer G. Kleingmna D. Kohler E. Lamb K. Major A. Marshall G. Marshall G. Mislow J. P. Pagliaro J. Pairada J. Pa ne A. Porter M. Santoro D. Waisner A. Wheeler L. Wood E. Wyke-Smith K. Selig J. Sevigny J. Strohm Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Kappa I B. Kassner B. Martin N. Skorcz G. Daehler President Vice President Secretary Treasurer v [ Comfortably settled on a sofa with a couple of good books, two Kappa Kappa Gamma sisters prepare their assignments. A CTIVITIES AND VERSATILITY mark a synonymy with - " - Kappa Kappa Gamma on the University of Miami campus. The Derby Day Trophy was copped by the Kappas for the third consecutive year; and the sisters exhibited a flying color finish on Greek Week Olympic Day for another first place rating. To stimulate and promote high scholastic and cultural living is the purpose of the national organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The local Delta Kappa Chapter, established at Miami in 1938, was quick to emphasize these ideals in their program. The social world of the Kappas never ceases to whirl. The girls enjoyed this year an informal costume frolics, an " Apple Polishing Party " for professors only, fraternity mixers, Big and Little Sister get-togethers, and a Founder ' s Day Luncheon. The peak of the social season was the plush Spring Formal on Miami Beach. Kappa Kappa Gamma was well represented in the activity world this year with three members elected as fraternity sweethearts. Four of the girls were selected by SAE for membership in the Little Sisters of Minerva. The Kappas also boasted Ellen Bruce, Hurri- cane Honey of the Year; and Betty Jean Kassner, Miss Tempo. D. Ambrose J. Bailes C. Balletto W. Butterfield H. Connolly J. Eller J. Frederich J. Frederich N. Geers J. Gottschalk M. Grummann f S fel W V 7 Active Kappa girls receive a demonstration on the art of wearing and applying make-up. M. Harris N. Hemp K. Hinson k F. Hatchings B. Landsdell R. Lario S. Lark J. Larson M. LoBiondo M. Macfarlane R. McGlohn J. Mighton P. Moss S. Nelson V. Peck J. Peters J. Pfug Kappa active recalls fond memories of her first days in the sorority, as a rushee looks to what the future holds for her. J. Philpott C. Ridings L. Ridings J. Rochm K. Rollie C Smith C Spencer S. St. dair P. Stearns S. Thornbrough R. Torruella W. Turner B. Walter 315 B. Wynn A. Young V. Zell Phi Sigma Sigma Beta Theta ADVANCE the status of womanhood is the purpose of Phi Sigma Sigma. The group also strives to pro- mote philanthropy and education. Theirs was a busy activity calendar this year with participation in Home- coming, Derby Day, and Olympic Day. Hard work gave the sisters a second place in Homecoming Decorations. The American Beauty Rose Formal topped the long list of social events for this year. Mixers with fraternities and interfaith mixers with other sororities kept the girls socially active. Members also enjoyed a Founders ' Day Dinner and the Mother ' s Day Luncheon. Outstanding local members of Phi Sigma Sigma are Bobbi Kulick of Alpha Lambda Delta and Nu Kappa Tau; and Marsha Freeman, Forensic Speaking Champion and member of the speech honorary, Zeta Phi Eta. King blue and gold are the representative colors of the group; the American Beauty Rose is the flower. Phi Sigma Sigma was founded at Hunter College on November 26, 1913, and now there are forty-two chapters in the national organization. Beta Theta Chapter was established on the University of Miami campus in 1947. Late on a Friday afternoon, some of the Phi Sig sisters and their male visitors relax and chat in the comfortable atmosphere of their room. I B. Blumberg President B. Kulick Vice President M. Freeman Secretary S. Carpel Treasurer C. Aaronson C. Applebaum A. Borok G. Brownstein S. Feiner L. Friedman J. Gold B. Kaplan M. Kroll J. Magnus I. Malitz B. Noroff I 316 PHI SIGMA SIGMA PLEDGES APPEAR READY FOR THE MANY HOURS OF ACTIVE WORK AHEAD DURING THEIR YEARS AT UM Sorority girls spend many hours together at very pleasant functions and Phi Sigs are most active in this respect. Various sorority members appear at Phi Sigma Sigma ' s annual fashion show, modeling beautiful new ensembles, as shown here. A. Pinstein E. Proper R. Rosenbloom L. Rosenfield A. Rosengarden J. Rosenthal L. Rothenberg B. Sachs S. Wallach H. Yorker S. Zeientz D. Shapiro B. Silverman G. Smith R. Steinborn Sigma Delta Tau Alpha Mu lk ' ALPHA MU CHAPTER of Sigma Delta Tau was or- ganized in Miami on October 26, 1957. Founded at Cornell University in 1917, there are now thirty-four chapters of Sigma Delta Tau across the country. The sisters of Sigma Delta Tau were very busy this year with participation in campus intramurals, Carni Gras, Homecoming, Derby Day, and the Panhellenic Workshop. The girls won the first place award in the Homecoming festivities and came in second in the Wom- en ' s Scholarship competition. Along the social line, the girls enjoyed many functions, especially numerous open houses and mixers with fraternities. Some of the outstanding members of SDT are Sondra Mardt of the Panhellenic Council and Social Chairman of AWS; and Ellen Corn, Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Mu. The purpose of Sigma Delta Tau is to promote sister- hood, scholarship, and friendship; the local chapter has gone a long way in achieving these goals as is evidenced by their list of activities. The tea rose is their flower; the colors are cafe au lait and old blue. SIGMA DELTA TAU GIRLS GATHER AT PARTY IN THEIR ROOM P. Goldstein President S. Marder Vice President E. Meltzer Secretary L. Rosenberg Treasurer S. Agid A. Ash R. Berger J. Blum T. Bosem M. Carlin E. Corn I. Garfinkel P. Gerson B. Gibbons R. Goldberg T. Goldberg L. Golden 318 A. Goldstein B. Gray R. Katz The sisters entertain guests with a lively skit at a party at the Westview Country dub. .. J. Lait M. Lederman E. Levy J. Liebman I. Lipton A. Mallon F. Markott J. Mesirov J. Migden B. Nadler L. Nadler C Phillips N. Platt J. Rosenthal B. Rubenstein A. Silber M. Weiner J. Wolinsky C Schrager S. Schwartz S. Salomon L. Schatzberg N. Schonfeld Sigma Kappa Beta Delta HERE ARE SK ' S PLEDGES ON PARADE AT A NOVEMBER PARTY TO UNITE ITS MEMBERS in a bond of sincere friendship for the development of character and the promotion of social and intellectual culture is the aim of Sigma Kappa. The local group of girls en- deavors to uphold this ideal by entering all University sponsored events, helping each Sigma Kappa member to develop into a " perfect pearl " so she will always live by the motto " One heart, one way. " The Beta Delta Chapter was established at the University of Miami in 1939 and they are proud that their local adviser is the immediate past national president, Mrs. Karl Miller of Coral Gables. Each fall the Miami Chapter commemorates the founding date with a Founder ' s Day Luncheon. The Sigma Kappas present their new Sweetheart in the spring at their gala Orchid Formal. Winning the Miami Panhellenic Scholarship Award for the highest average gave Sigma Kappa a grand start for this year. The sisters also earned the Phi Delta Pi sorority award for the third year in a row as well as an intramural participation plaque. II N. Greene President V. Viccellio Vice President S. Mithen Secretary M. Brede Treasurer s D. Jameson J. Anderson L. Bartel J. Booher Sweetheart G. Commerdinger M. Cook D. Council D. Eisner P. Farabow A. Gallaway J. Gresh J. Gurney C.S, WEARING SMILES AND SORORITY COLORS, SIGMA KAPPA SISTERS POSE PRETTILY IN FRONT OF THE NATIONAL SHIELD N. Reed M. Rossi F. Ryneska J. Saeger This eye-catching Home- coming decoration is the Sigma Kappa handiwork. G. Schlientz P . Sharrow C. Sievert A. Villanueva Three SK ' s perched upon their " carriage, " ride in the Homecoming Parade. Zeta Tau Alpha Gamma Alpha THE PURPOSE of the Gamma Alpha Chap- ter of Zeta Tau Alpha is to promote a nobler womanhood, and their motto is to seek the noblest. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia in 1898. The Gamma Alpha Chapter was organized in 1938 at the University of Miami. Over a hundred Zeta chapters are spread across the United States with two chapters in Canada. Social events this year included the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet, Mother ' s Day Tea, and the Cottontail Ball held at the La Gorce Country Club. Along with such activities as Homecoming, Songfest, Carni-Gras, and Greek Week, the Zetas did charity work for the Muscular Dystrophy Association and received a citation from Jerry Lewis. Outstanding local members are Debbie Weston, Cheerleader and SPE Sweetheart; Linda Powers, Panhellenic President and Sweetheart of Mot-Mot; Joan Baylis, AROTC Princess. A prominent alumna: of Zeta Tau Alpha is Mrs. Mercer, who was presented with the Dade County Woman of the Year Award. Their flower is the white violet, their colors are turquoise and gray. Their pin is a shield with the gold crown of goddess Themis. A WEEKLY MEETING HOLDS THE INTEREST OF THE ZTA ' S S. Anz J. Baylis E. Stephen W. Sherwood President Vice Presiden ' Treasurer Sweetheart S. de Jongh S. Dunkel P. Emerich A. Everhart D. Brown LI THIS GROUP OF ZTA SISTERS GATHER AROUND A LEADER AS THEY PRACTICE THEIR PART FOR THE ANNUAL SONG-FEST C Fisher V. Greene P. Jerome B. Koesters P. Lee R. Lunine TAKING ONE MORE PEAK, PAT JAROME GETS READY FOR A MEETING L. Matinho R. Mazeau A. McCarthy G. Metis E. Mills J. Missirlian J. Ogle A. Parker I L. Powers S. Schmidt M. Sestrich P. Somerville S. Springer D. Weston C Wettach Steve Miller President David Hogg Vice President Interfraternity I Council rr HE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL is the governing -- body of UM ' s twenty-three national fraternities. Com- posed of presidents and vice presidents from each of the organizations, it is responsible to the fraternities and to the University Administration for all areas of fraternity opera- tion. The primary purpose of IFC is to promote brotherhood and unity among all UM fraternities, but it is also their duty to administer business, regulate rushing, control pledge training and social affairs, and coordinate various commu- nity, University, and charity projects. During the spring semester, IFC sponsors Greek Week in conjunction with Panhellenic. Included in the activities are such events as chariot races between the fraternities, the crowning of the winners of the Greek God and Goddess contest, and the IFC Banquet. The festivities are climaxed with the Interfraternity Council Formal Dance. IFC works closely with the Office of the Dean of Men President of the Council for this year was Steve Miller; Mr. Stuart Myers, Assistant Dean of Men, is the advisor. Jose Martinez Treasurer Stuart Meyers Advisor STUDENT UNION CAFETERIA TAKES ON NEW ASPECT AS RUSHEES MEET FRATERNITY REPRESENTATIVES AT IFC SMOKER 324 Zeta Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega ACTIVE IN INTRAMURALS, ATO BOYS HIT RIBBON TO END THE RACE G. Barrow President TO ENCOURAGE the most complete personal develop- ment of its members, inte llectually, physically, and socially is the aim of Alpha Tau Omega. The hard working brothers strive for the elevation of man within the broad outlines of the world looking toward permanent peace and brotherhood for everyone now and in the future. The first fraternity organized after the Civil War, ATO was founded at Virginia Military Institute in September of 1865. The local Zeta Epsilon Chapter was established on the University of Miami campus in 1952 and it is one of 120 chapters presently in the nation. Some outstanding alumni of ATO are the famed come- dian, radio and television personality. Art Linkletter; and the noted author and playwright. Tennessee Williams. The white rose is the fraternal flower, and the colors representative of the group are sky blue and gold. The pin is a maltese cross inscribed Alpha Tau Omega. T. DeWalt Secretary C. Carlsen Treasurer D. Bolin A. Budny R. Bums T. Cheetham D. Ewing T. Franklin L. Freeman V R. Keepke W. O ' Rourke 325 Alpha Epsilon Pi Lambda Deuteron N. Malamud President K. Nudelman Vice-President J. Packar Treasurer A. Gould Secretary QTUDY AND HELP STUDY has been the motto this year for Alpha Epsilon Pi, and by following it AEPi continues to be one of the leading Greeks scholastically. The Lambda Deutron Chapter, organized at Miami in 1947, was host to the National Convention last August. The national fraternity was founded in 1913 at the City College of New York at Washington Square. AEPi worked hard in Homecoming and their float won first place. The brothers were active in intramurals, too, reaching the finals in football and basketball. On the social scene was the Sweetheart Formal at the Eden Roc Hotel. At their " Bid Acceptance Party, " high- lighted by Wally Futch and the " Craftsmen, " there were over 500 UM students in the house. Jerry Lewis and Walter Winchell are two of the out- standing national alumni. Among the local members who have achieved prominence are Neil Malamud of the I. F. C., and Jack Packar of the Honor Court. The fore- most thing of which AEPi is proud this year is the superior leadership. This interest in the university and the fraternity has made AEPi a good working group. Mrs. Wagner L. Accorner Housemother f M. Baloff M. Berger J. Bogage M. Brown S. Feldman L. Fogel L. Kramer N. Freeman A. Glaser H. Gross K. Katz M. Kaufman E. Kretchmar S. Leff P. Leinweber A. Levy M. Liss A. Marcus S. Maslow S. Metz 326 AT A BEACH PARTY AT TAHITI BEACH THE WEATHER WAS REAL COOL AEPi ' s attractive sweetheart, Bobbi Novick accepts warm congratulations from their House Mom, Eileen Wagner. WHAT A FIENDISH IDEA, THIS DRACULA AT OUR HALLOWEEN PARTY S. Morris L. Neff L. Pearlman J. Peterseil J. Proctor J. Rosenberg J. Rubinowitz A. Rugendorf D. Samuels N. Segal S. Selznick N. Shaw M. Shick T. Siegle A. Spiegel Beta Sigma Rho Mu R. Michaels President T. Katzman Vice President M. Yacht Secretary D. Silverberg Treasurer NTELLECTUAL STIMULATION as the prime rea- son for attending college has always been emphasized by Beta Sigma Rho. Among the intercollegiate fraterni- ties Beta Sig has a tradition of scholarship. Bet a Sigma Rho was founded in 1910 at Cornell Uni- versity, but it was 1958 when Mu Chapter came to Miami. That same year they took over their house on Red Road. They have remodeled it several times, putting on some finishing touches this year with air-conditioning. During their first year on campus Beta Sig won the Alpha Cup, and this year, under good leadership they showed scholarship, winning the IFC Scholastic Trophy. Beta Sig is also active in intramural sports. The group has participated in charity drives and has a Help Week when the pledges visit Variety Children ' s Hospital and assist the staff. This year they began a cultural series, inviting guest speakers from various offices. The Beta Sigs were active socially, too. Members relished semester formals, a Founder ' s Day Dinner, hayrides, social mixers, and a Formal Weekend at the Carillion, where Arline Silber was crowned Sweetheart. H. Ash M. Barnett C. Brown S. Coffey D. Derabs L. Eaton R. Fried R. Goldman 328 A friend from the blue grass of Kentucky was the honored guest at a Beta Sigma Rho hayride held in November at Circle B ranch. A Spanish style home was chosen by the Mu Chapter brothers as their campus fraternity house. " n A. Green H. Greenberg B. Henry J. Kravitz L. Lerner B. Leslie D. Levinson R. Lipsky B. Panken D. Peck M. Rael L. Mirsky R. Robins J. Rosenthal S. Schoenwetter S. Segal M. Weinman f 329 Beta Sigma Rho members inform newcomers to the University of Miami of benefits that can be derived from fraternity brotherhood. Kappa Alpha Gamma Theta R. Berrey President A. Spencer rice President R. Smith Secretary V. Majors Treasurer FOUNDED BY four Confederate officers, the order of Kappa Alpha was organized for the purpose of pre- serving traditions and gentility of the Old South. The order, which began at Washington and Lee University in 1865, now numbers 87 chapters. The Gamma Theta chapter on campus was organized in May, 1950. This November the chapter moved into a large house in South Miami. The grounds include a large swimming pool, riding stables, hunting forests, a lake, citrus groves, and shuffleboard courts. The outstanding social event of the year is their Old South Weekend. At this time the brothers in Confederate greys go through the ceremonies of seceeding from the Union for three days. Throughout the weekend, are such southern festivities as a " Sharecroppers ' Stomp, " a " Cold Coon and Collard Feast " and an " Old South Ball. " The flowers are the magnolia blossom and red rose, the colors are red, white and old gold. National alumni include J. Edgar Hoover and Pat Boone. Locally, alumni include Deans Hendrix and Miller, Coach O ' Boyle and Registrar McCracken. THE HIGHLIGHT OF THE YEAR FOR KA WAS A NEW HOUSE E. Bozeraan J. Brown F. Buckley W. Goode R. Corbitt H. Harrington T. Kaklis R. Kushner R. Laborde R. Lang G. Lyons F. Mancini E. McCormick T. McGucken R. Meador A. Potts C. Roof 330 C Schaub H. Siddall C. Smith OPEN SCRAPBOOKS AND JOURNALS ARE A CENTER OF INTEREST AT THE KA TABLE DURING AN INTERFRATERNITY SMOKER IN OR OUT OF THE WATER, BROTHERS MANAGE TO ENJOY RELAXING AROUND THEIR POOL 331 Kappa Sigma Epsilon Beta L. Babb President J. Martinez Vice-President J. Crabb D. Sparks Secretary Treasurer TO ENJOY and increase pleasures is one of the aims of Kappa Sigma. Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869, Kappa Sigma has 133 chapters in the nation. Epsilon Beta Chapter was established at the University of Miami in August 1939. Highlighting the social calendar were the Black and White Formal and the Sweetheart Formal. The Friday afternoon T. G. I. F. parties renewed a campus tradition and were well accepted by the students. Members enjoyed an unusual Viking party this year. The Kappa Sigs built a float that placed second in the Homecoming competition, and hard work on Songfest resulting in their winning third place in the fraternity division. The Kappa Sigma colors are scarlet, white, and green, and their flower is the Lily of the Valley. Among their national alumni are Hoagy Carmichael, Edward R. Murrow, and David Nelson. Outstanding local members are Jose Martinez, treasurer of the School of Business and member of Omega ; Eddie Johns, well-known varsity quarterback ; Pete Marciano of the baseball team ; Dick Mick and Jerry Carey of the swimming team. Mrs. King Housemother R. Adams W. Allison 0. Bachman S. Beckwith t A. Bein B. Bianco B. Bohling A. Bruketa I W. Burkhardt G. Carey J. Chagnon W. Clauss J. Collins S. Fernandez N. Ferris C. Guanci J. Harned i f While members are socializing, these Kappa Sigma black- faced pledges wait patiently to serve the refreshments. D. Hemmerly J. Herman H. Hoguet - P. Hourihan J. Jatis J. Jesse E. Johns J. Johnson W. Jones W. Kassul D. Keenan fl G. Koehler C Lonsdale P. Marchegiano J. Mariani J. Mazur L. McCoy N. McGinn R. Mick - J. Oyler D. Pearce K. Philbrick L. Picciuto D. Raptis J. Raskin G. Reynolds L. Ringhaver B. Rizzo P. Roache W. RoUeston B. Ross N. Ryder C Schiffen G. Schmidt R. Seamans | I G. Sedlak M. Sessions A. Sheeley A. Sunseri S. Teague 333 W. Thornton G. Thorpe R. Trainer Lambda Chi Alpha Epsilon Omega D. Cunningham President J. Carlson Vice-President L. Godek Secretary W. Calder Treasurer CONTRIBUTING in the largest measure possible to the pre-eminence of truth, justice, and the well-being of mankind is the main purpose of Lambda Chi Alpha. Locally, the Epsilon Omega Chapter was organized in 1940 and is one of 153 chapters in the national organiza- tion founded in 1909 at Boston University. The largest fraternity on campus, Lambda Chi main- tains a high scholastic average as well as keeping up in social life. Their Sweetheart Dance was at the Biscayne Terrace this year, and the brothers also enjoyed an excit- ing weekend on Plantation Key. Presently Lambda Chi has two Sweethearts because of a change in election time. Harriett Malaskey reigned from January last year, and Judith Jones was chosen this September. Active in campus intramurals, also, the group was runner up in the President ' s Cup competition and won first place in the B Division sports this year. Some prominent alumni are Everett W. Liner ; Dr. Carl Werner; Dr. William Heuson; and Robert King High, Mayor of Miami. One of the local leaders is Buzz Schu- bart of Omicron Delta Kappa and Homecoming Chair- man. I i Mrs. Vance Housemother W. Anderson W. Anderson G. Atsedes L. Belluscio W. Bennett C. Bowman A. Broecker D. Brozinski R. Buck J. Buell J. Callahan G. Clement M. Dixon T. Fahy J. Fernandez F. Galey 334 J. Gallagher J. Gay C. Giambrone i C. Hazzard J. Higgins F. Holden Q. Hudson R. lamon K. Janoski K. Johansen F. Joseph B. Lauber M. Lenny [. Moon [. Moosmann T. Nimick D. Page C Palmisciano K. Saczalski H. Sauter R Scherer G. Pedersen T. Rand D. Schuren F. Schubart B. Schulte R. Scripps J. Seward N. Shennan J. Sim P. Sprague R. Spruce S. Sturdevant V. Szymanski R. Tarpey J. Vollenweider 335 N. Walters E. Walz J. Young Phi Delta Theta Florida Delta " V ill W. Seese President F. Savage Vice President M. Merrill Secretary W. Murray Treasurer W " E ENJOY LIFE by helping others. This is the pur- pose of Phi Delta Theta. Service plays an integral part in the Florida Delta Chapter ' s program. The group sponsored a helpful Community Service Day. A white carnation is the flower of the brothers of the sword and shield. Azure and argent are the colors. Active in campus intramurals, the Phi Delts were runner-up in the B Division sports this year. The Phi Delts have also been busy with Homecoming activities. Their floats have won or placed second in the parade during the last four festivals at the University. On the social front, the brothers reveled in a fasci- nating Founder ' s Day Dinner, a Christmas Alumni Dance, and a Sweetheart Weekend. Carroll Leavitt was chosen to reign as sweetheart of the local chapter. Jeffrey Hunter and Van Heflin of movie fame, baseball star Lou Gehrig, and Chief Justice Vinson of the U. S. Supreme Court are some of the well-known national alumni members. Outstanding local brothers are Warren Seese, President of the Management Society and member of the IFC; and John Johnson of Omega and USG. SLI B. Adams C. Anderson J. Aurelias C. Barnard T. Batich R. Baumbach H. Bishop B. Black ! R. Blackmore T. Bodkin W. Boswell T. Cliff W. Cornell D. Cowell J. Davis H. Diffenderfer J. Drake S. Durst R. Eggert R. Gilligan T. Hanson 336 E. Hap B. Hendrix J. Hill Busy conversing and campaigning are Phi Delt members and their friends during one of this autumn ' s many political gatherings. J. Holland C. Hortez D. Huebner H. Hutchinson LL D. Jarvis L. Jenkins J. Johnson T. Kennedy M. Kwiatkowski D. Laskey J. Lawton T. Lejeune L. Leonard! R. MacKintosh M. Matthews C. Miles P. Pearse M. Pendarvis D. Phelps R. PhiUips W. Plachter R. Purnell H. Quinn B. Reilly K. Roy E. Sampson M. Sanjenis C. Sechrest R. Seemann W. Shaw K. Simerson W. Snyder R. Stapleford J. St. dair M. Stokes P. Sullivan C. Syposs Phi Sigma Delta Alpha Zeta 3 A. Teitler President S. Butter V ice ' President P. Rosen Secretary J. Poles Treasurer " PRATERNITY to Phi Sigma Delta means good times, athletics, scholarship, and brotherhood. The Uni- versity of Miami chapter has followed this premise for years. By combining social service and social activity the brothers have enjoyed good times and brotherhood. A major service to the community is the annual Christ- mas Party at the Children ' s Cardiac Home. In a lighter vein, the men held a spring formal at the Attache Motel in Hollywood. Such experiences as the Repressed Desire Party, the time a wagon wheel cracked during a hayride, and the beach party with the lawn covered with eight truck loads of sand, all form good memories of fraternity life with Phi Sigma Delta. The Alpha Zeta Chapter can boast the honor of winning the Best Chapter in the Nation Trophy. Emphasizing courtesy, the national organization was founded in 1909 at Columbia University. In the last fifty-one years the fraternity has grown to forty-seven chapters. The members follow the motto " A Phi Sig and a gentle- man are synonymous. " Purple and white are the colors; Dr. Jack Kapchan is faculty adviser for the group. Mrs. Landon G. Allen Housemother K. Barnett A. Baumann A. Baumstein C. Berman W. Birk H. Bernstein M. Butter M. Chernick J. Cohen D. Dernis D. Deutsch S. Fay M. Fetner S. Fink S. Goldberg R. Goldman B. Goodman D. Gordon Zeta Center stage at one of the Phi Sig par- B ties is the Limbo. S. Gorelick M. Greenstein V. Hakim L. Hasner B. Hyraan D. Jackowitz K. Kastin G. Katz S. Kranitz M. Leibowitz G. Leonescu M. Lerner S. Levy D. Lieberman M. Maken A. Mantell V. Mayerson F. Mendelson I S. Mersel D. Miller S. Most A. Newman N. Noris M. Pelcyger B. Potter R. Racusin J. Ratner L. Redman L. Reich E. Reservitz M. Rose R. Rosenberg H. Rubin C. Saletan J. Sanders R. Schoenthal S. Schulman P. Simon M. Smith S. Stein D. Styler I. Tarlow R. Tolin A. Uman P. Vitalini J. Zeitz M. Teller 339 Pi Kappa Alpha Gamma Omega R. Salerno President R. Fuentes Vice-President B. Beach Secretary F. Trischetta Treasurer T OVE, TRUTH, AND FRIENDSHIP are the three - - binding principles of Pi Kappa Alpha, which was founded at the University of Virginia in 1886. The local brotherhood, Gamma Omega Chapter, was established here at the University of Miami in 1940. Pike, as it is fondly called, has been on campus for twenty years and holds the distinction of being the first fraternity to build a house on the University ' s Fraternity Row. Winning the President ' s Cup three out of the last four years, PiKA has high hopes for winning it an unprece- dented fifth time and retiring the cup. In addition to their fine record in intramurals, the Pikes are quite scholarly, too. They placed fourth in scholastic achievement, a fine accomplishment for the chapter. The fraternity flower is the fragrant Lily of the Valley, and the colors the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha have chosen to identify them are garnet and old gold. Karen Hinson was elected Dream Girl for 1960-1961 at the annual Dream Girl Weekend Dance held at the Beau Rivage Hotel. Other social highlights of the year were the Christmas Party and the Polynesian Party. ' ll Mrs. Holland Housemother J. Accardi C. Bauer B. Beach C. Brody W. Carlsen L. Carricarte M. Carricarte P. Christy T. Ciresa J. Qjakley W. Coppinger D. Cunningham R. Curry R. DeLuca R. DeVan t . .. mm PIKES SOAK UP SOME SUN AT ONE OF THEIR CASUAL POOL-SIDE PARTIES At one of the informal parties, a date seems pleased with the tempting array of food. P. Haberly C Hankel L. Heffer R. Heims W. Hillblom H. Howd T. Hunter M. Jackson R. Keirnan W. Kretowicz W. Kronenberg A. Kumskis D. Logay D. MacDonald D. Magee P. Masengarb D. McCormack M. McGrath R. Morris B. Mullaney P F C L fL lJbJ J M. Nahmad A. Pappas G. Pappas F. Parker G. Perkins J. Prior A. Raptoulis C Rietman I D. Russell W. Sroczenski D. Trempelas B. Tucker P. Vincent J. Wright Pi Lambda Phi Omega Eta A. Levine President L. Perl Vice President S. Faber Secretary J. Hauptman Treasurer rl ENRICH the life of each individual, to encourage the highest development of character, and to form deep, lifelong friendships are the goals of the members of Pi Lambda Phi. Their motto " Nostros Amemus " emphasizes the fraternal aspect of the group. The national Pi Lambda Phi was founded at Yale in 1895. The University of Miami ' s Omega Eta chapter, one of the 37 nationals, was organized in October of 1946. Socially, the fraternity house was the site of many parties including a " Welcome Pledges " and " Home- coming " and " Victory Parties. " The outstanding social events during the year are the " Moonlight and Orchid Banquet " and " Pearl Weekend. " Among the many outstanding national alumni are the musical team of Oscar Hammerstein an d Richard Rodg- ers, writer Bennet Cerf and sportsman Al Rosen. Locally, Pi Lam alumni include bank presidents Paul Marks and Joe Lipton. The organization ' s colors are royal purple and gold, its flower the woodbine. Pi Lam ' s most popular song is " Jolly Laddies. " M. Adelman A. Adler A. Allen J. Blumenfeld B. Covin R. Einzinger E. Galasi E. Greenbaum Outfitted with memorable relics from the past, Pi Lam boys are about to present these paddles to their big brothers. 342 PI LAMBDA PHI BROTHERS REGARD THEIR HOUSE ON FRATERNITY ROW AS THEIR HOME AWAY FROM HOME D. Klein M. Krissel G. Levin M. Liberles J. Marks B. Millen J. Miller M. Osman L, Fames L Phillips A. Purisch M. Raff A. Rubinstein M. Schiller S. Silberstein E. Szemore D. Wolfe M. Wolfson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Florida Alpha B. Sutton President E. Frey Vice-President E. Mackle Correspondent J. Nixon Treasurer E TRUE GENTLEMAN is the ultimate goal of Sigma Alpha Epsilon for every one of its members. Developing the intellectual, social, moral, and religious potentials of each brother is the way the fraternity achieves this purpose. SAE also sponsors the Little Sisters of Minerva, a companion organization. The University of Miami ' s Florida Alpha Chapter was established in February 1946 and it is one of 150 SAE groups. The national organization was founded on March 9, 1856 at the University of Alabama. The SAE ' s are quite active socially. Some annual events include a " Patty Murphy Party, " a " Sewers of Paris Party, " and a " Barn Party. " The chapter also enjoys a gala weekend each spring. The brothers participated in Homecoming with house decorations and a float that won third place. Sports play a part when the chapter plays a charity football game with Sigma Nu. Brothers active in other groups include Bill Sutton, president of M Club ; Jary Nixon of USG and the Student Court; Larry Wilson and Ron Friche of the football team. The SAE colors are royal purple and old gold. R. Brooker D. Bryan G. Cadman W. Capt Mrs. Aldrich Housemother F. Acker T. Ahrbeck J. Alexander G. Andrews C. Arbing W. Atwater J. Christians J. Cooksey T. Cruger D. Dolan W. Dunnuck K. Feltman R. Fladd T. Follmer 344 R. Gefaell M. Glaser J. Guarnieri DURING THE ANNUAL SAE-SN CHARITY FOOTBALL GAME, BILL SUTTON CARRIES THE BALL AS EDDIE WILSON BLOCKS W. Hetfield D. Jobson B. Kelley H. Kinander L. King E. Klein C. Kost W. Landwer L. Lawler R. Love S. Lumby J. Mack R. Mahoney W. Matthews F. Maurer J. McConahay Amw C. Miller W. Mizell M. O ' Brien E. Oman B. O ' Neil R. Otto Q. Rahal C. Reade J. Renshaw R. Rickerds C. Rivers E. Robey P. Schowalter W. Sherwood T. Shogren K. Small Gum ! V. Smith S. Spensley I. Stephans J. Thomas R. West 345 D. Williams J. Wilson L. Wilson Sigma Chi jiGnoJr " C ' ANTASTIC PARTIES were given by Sigma Chi - - throughout the school year. The themes ran from various costume parties such as a Come as Someone You ' d Like To Be Party and a Hawaiian Party to a dress up Christmas affair. The Big Brother-Little Brother Party was also a smashing success. A lot of planning went into the Annual Sigma Chi Derby Day and the Sweetheart Weekend when Carolyn Baker was chosen Sweetheart by the brothers for the 1960-1961 school year. " In hoc signo vinces In this sign you will conquer " is the motto of Sigma Chi. The purpose is to guide its brothers to a life of social and spiritual fulfillment in a Christian organization. Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University in Ohio on June 28, 1855. The Gamma Phi Chapter was organized on the local campus in 1943 and is one of 135 chapters. Outstanding among the national alumni is Senator Barry Goldwater and movie actor John Wayne. A local alumnus is Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, President of the Uni- versity of Miami. Sigma Chi brothers chose the white rose as flower, and their colors are blue and old gold. Gamma Phi W. Dixon President J. Enriquez Vice-President ]. LeVay Secretary R. Tamblyn i Mrs. Goetz H. Allen H. Anderson J. Archer Housemother J. Bennett V. Bilanchone B. Boone A. Brandt W. Brett D. Browne N. Carberry J. Carter D. Conlin M. Corbisiero W. Crooks G. Dahl R. Dahl J. Danby T. Dattilo J. DiDio D. Dijkman R. Donlon A. Donnadieu A. Douglas 346 E. Doyle J. Dubois R. Dye W. Evans D. Fortunate K. Greene J. Hartman M. Herrero J. Hilderbrand J. Hockinson B. Hubert R. Kalback G. Kapp J. Laney R. Lawrence E. Lieblein . Maroney J. McDermott R. H. Mclntosh R. McLeod F. McNeil H. Meyer R. Miller D. Morgan T. Morris B. Morrissey J. Palda H. Peck J. Peter F. Pitt W. Planes A. Pritchard D. Ray F. Richardson T. Rickerson T. Roberts H. Sevigny T. Sidley R. Sieger D. Sinclair S. Solsberry T. Spellicy W. Swearingen T. Thompson Sigma Nu Zeta Beta Vi N ' " E :TtTn T. Starkey President F. Falkenburg Vice-President R. Case Secretary R. Hughes Treasurer i BELIEVE in the life of Love, To walk in the way of Honor, and To serve in the light of Truth, is the creed of Sigma Nu. The strength of the group is based upon their diversity and variety of college men. This year Sigma Nu won the coveted Spirit Cup for the fifth consecutive year. They were also in close conten- tion for the President ' s Cup, taking first places in football, track, and swimming intramurals. A charity function of the fraternity is the annual tackle football game with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, which brought $700 to the Paul Yorck Heart Fund. Sigma Nu has cap- tured first place four years with their booth in gay Carni Gras. Greek Week, devoted to fraternity and sorority activities, gave Sigma Nu another first place. Zeta Beta Chapter carols on the campus at Yuletide and has a Christmas party with Santa Claus, real snow, and a sleigh to pick up their dates. The White Star Weekend tops the social year for the Snakes. Sigma Nu was founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute in Lexington, Virginia. Their chosen flower is the white rose, and the colors are black and gold. J. Abbott J. Accurso R. Bahr J. Bartell J. Beeson G. Bell W. Boothe R. Brennan i 4 ,tk. .41 R. Bruno A. Buttita J. Byrnes D. Cannava J. Casale D. Christopher R. Cifaldi R. Clarke K. Cook D. Courtley J. Darling J. Davis J. Dombrosky 4 ! i B. Ellmers N. Esposito B. Feldman J. Geornini L. Giannino N. Graham R. Graham C. Greve R. Hagerty W. Hencz R. Hill D. Hogg C. Jones M. Klein J. Laser J. LeFleur J. Lorence T. MacKir J. Maggio R. Maio S. Markowski W. McQain G. McConnon J. McTernan B. Melms R. MUes K. MiUer R. Mills A. Miniea D. Mitchell B. Norin V. Parsons D. Ploskunak J. Post L. Potter T. Reed B. Richard M. Riff R. Rimmer W. Ring R. Ross R. Rossi R. Sackman N. Salisian L. Salvador G. Sampas W. Sant T. Schoppe A. Schoultz F. Smith P. Soscia T. Talbot E. Towers W. Waller E. White C Wiedemann R. Wiita L. Woods 349 Sigma Phi Epsilon Florida Gamma R. Malta W. Sullivan G. Gardner W. Derrer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CHOLARSHIP has been the main endeavor of the men of the Golden Heart during the past year. They have evidenced their scholarly abilities by winning the Sigma Scholastic Improvement Trophy. Outstanding social events for the year have been the annual Playboy Party and the Sweetheart Weekend. Debbie Weston, who wears the fraternity ' s corsage of violets and roses, was chosen Sweetheart. The SPE ' s labored not in vain on their float in the Homecoming parade, for it captured third place. Sig Ep is proud of its nationally known alumni which include Ted Mack, Woody Herman, and prominent gourmet Duncan Hines. Well-known local chapter mem- bers are Richard Matta and Jerry Gardner. Richard is national commander of the Arnold Air Society, a member of Omega, and a member of Who ' s Who. Jerry is editor of the I BIS, a member of Omega, Iron Arrow, ODK, and also a member of Who ' s Who. The Florida Gamma chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was established on campus in May 1949. The national organi- zation was founded at Richmond College, Virginia, on November 1, 1901, and there are now 152 chapters. Mom Cavanaugh P. Beaupre L. Belligiere R. Bilik Housemother R. Booth V. Cinefra D. Curro R. Daul T. Decker T. Donnelly R. Fink P. Frazier J. Gall R. Greenhut A. Gruensfelder J. Herrero W. Hiner W. Hodge R. Hudacko A. Jacobs D. Jameson R. Lemons K. Losse 350 The Sig Ep team is in the running during a chariot race, part of the Spring Greek Week festivities. BROTHERS SEEM ANXIOUS TO HELP THEIR HOUSE MOM UNWRAP GIFTS fcftk T. Marcy F. Minicozzi W. Minor J. Mulford R. Olney J. Papp D . Parker J. Piazza M. Reimers W. Relyea R. Rice W. Rimmer P. Roberts B. Roessler T. Schwartz F. Sevison W. Seymour R. Siebel J. Solp D. Sprague J. Stein P. Stevans J. Tuck R. Yitolo A. Von Pichl W. Weinkam J. Weins R. Wells F. White C Wiandt R, Winklen 351 Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Xi B. Margolis President J. McClain Vice -President S. Baron Secretary L. Glazer Treasurer A T THE HEIGHT of its fraternal existence Tau Epsi- - - Ion Phi began the year. With the President ' s Cup in the living room the fraternity basked in intramural splen- dor. Activities for the year included lively parties, mixers with fraternities and sororities, and active participation in Homecoming and Garni Gras. Recent innovations in the Brescia Avenue home, such as air-conditioning the bedrooms and repainting and re- furnishing, have helped to afford the brothers and pledges the comforts of home. Mrs. Helen Palmer is the happy housemother of the newly decorated home. Since forming the Tau Xi Chapter at Miami in March 1937, the brothers have firmly believed their motto " TEPs are tops. " The local chapter is one of fifty-four in the country, the original chapter having been founded at Columbia University, New York, in 1910. Outstanding TEP alumni are Red Auerbach, Judge Sidney Siegel, and Judge Albert Dobbin. Well-known locally are Marv Weiner of Omega and Iron Arrow; Ed Rubinoff of Iron Arrow, M Club, and Best Intramural Athlete; and Julie Cohen of the varsity basketball team. Mrs. Palmer Housemother M. Baker A. Seller M. Blitstein M. Brown J. Cohen J. Cohen i r J. Cutaia A. Englander J. Fine J. Freidus R. Gold B. Goldberg I C. Goldstein D. Gordon S. Harrison A. Hess M. Herman R. Hyman M. Jacobson R. Janko PROUD TEP INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS POSE WITH THEIR AWARDS AND TROPHIES R. Kantor H. Katz F. Leavitt K. Leavitt D. Levy H. Lieberman R. Lucas K, Malkin B. Marks R. Masters S. Meadow M. Miller P. Moscoe M. Newman A. Oppenheimer M. Otchet G. Paul % n r in ! - Jh ' fe i i S T F. Poses A. Rabinowitz M. Rosenberg S. Schklar C. Schwartz J. Shebar M. Silverman L. Sokolow L. Stackman M. Stackman R. Stricof S. Tavas S. Weinick E. Werden S. Winoklir 353 M. Zarr Zeta Beta Tau Alpha Omega R. Kurtz President J. Kleinberg Vice-President W. March Treasurer Mrs. Bradshaw Housemother i E DISTINCTION of being the oldest fraternity of its kind in the world belongs to Zeta Beta Tau. The honor dates back to its national founding in 1898 at the City College of New York. The local Alpha Omega Chap- ter was organized on December 10, 1946 and is one of forty-eight chapters in the nation today. The ZBTs point with pride to their winning first place in the Homecoming Parade and their intramural basket- ball championship. Other activities include a Christmas Party for orphaned children and annual participation in the local Heart Fund Drive. The big social event of the season is the Blue and White Formal held on Miami Beach. At this time the brothers name their Sweetheart for the comin g year. The chapter had an exhilarating Gaza Strip Party and also enjoyed a fascinating Pledge-Active Party. Famous alumni of the organization are Supreme Court Justice Frankfurter and financier Bernard Baruch. On the local campus Mr. Vaughn Camp of the History Depart- ment is the faculty adviser. The colors distinguishing Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity are blue and white. I M. Albert A. Bell J. Berke S. Bloch C. Bresloff M. Brody B. Brown B. Brownstein M. Cohen R. Donsky J. Dublin A. Egeth S. Einhorn M. Evans D. Felger I. Feller S. Fink C. Freeman H. Ginsburg A. Glantz L. Golden L. Goldstein H. Gordon 354 M. Gregge R. Grossman J. Holland G. Jaffe R. Klein J. Kutner F. Linder E. Macks M. Manaster S. Manton P. Marchand R. Miller J In line to have their picture taken are these Zeta Beta Tau boys, the Intramural Basketball championship winners, " A " Division. B. Mushlin R. Nadler M. Orovitz D. Owen E. Paul E. Pell R. Rader B. Rapee B. Rogow A. Rosen H. Rosenfeld I. Ross W. Salomon P. Schlesinger J. Schwartz H. Shushan J. Weintraub M. Winter M. Sidrow R. Siegel R. Young Pi Kappa Phi Alpha Chi p F. Kearns President J. FittS Secretary D ! One gel H on Ibi H- Tffi Mr the? Haiv THE FINEST CITIZENSHIP is the goal of Pi Kappa Phi and the life of the fraternity is a training school for achieving this purpose. The real brotherhood of the group is evidenced by their fine motto, " Nothing shall ever tear us asunder. " Pi Kappa Phi was founded on December 10, 1904 at the College of Charleston and now has fifty-three chapters spread throughout the United States. Alpha Chi Chapter at the University of Miami was installed in 1947. Al- though it is a relatively young chapter and has just come to life again this year, it has already made long strides toward gaining a position of importance and leadership here on the Miami campus. The local chapter holds several exciting social func- tions each year, including the annual Rose Ball, where the Rose Queen of the fraternity is crowned. An alumni gathering each year renews old acquaintances. The author Thomas Wolfe is one of the national alumni. Members represent the local chapter in various extra-curricular activities. The fraternity colors are gold, white, and blue; and the flower is the red rose. The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi and their friends enjoy many hours of relaxation from their studies and classes in Student Union. J. Abriel V. Adone B. Adubato S. Allen W. Bennett C Cannon 1 H. Hansen W. Selfridge 356 T. Smith J. Starke G. Vargo Phi Kappa Tau Beta Delta EVELOPMENT OF HIGH CHARACTER and the pro- motion of scholarship are the aims of Phi Kappa Tau. One of the smallest fraternities on campus, the Phi Taus are by no means small in group spirit. The highlight of the social season was the Carnation Ball where Sonny Kobouroff was chosen Sweetheart. Other events on schedule were a Christmas Party and a Shipwreck Party. The brothers also participated actively in Greek Week and Homecoming. All was not socializing though, for the Phi Taus won the IFC Scholastic Achievement Trophy. Mr. Ben David, Dean of Men, and Dr. Gerrit Schipper of the Philosophy Department are alumni of Phi Kappa Tau. Harvard red and old gold are the representative colors. R. Golomb PreMtnt J. Carr Treasurer J. Accetta CAlbin H. Buegd T. Coundit L. Golomb R. Hahne J. Hansson Congregating in one of the Phi Tau recreation rooms are both members and perspective pledges daring informal rush session. J. Reeves H. Rolfs G. Small G. Wolter 357 Sigma Pi Beta Zeta O ESTABLISH BROTHERHOOD, to diffuse, culture, and to encourage chivalry in its members is the pur- pose of Sigma Pi. By emphasizing scholarly accomplish- ments, morality, and good character this fraternity bids to promote these achievements. Socially the Sigma Pi group was radiantly alive. The brothers frolicked at a Jungle Party and the more formal Orchid Ball. Active in intramurals, Homecoming events, Greek Week, and Garni Gras, there was little time left for solitude in this vigorous group. Sigma Pi boasts of such prominent national alumni as George Kiplinger, publisher; George Stoddard, Presi- dent of the University of Illinois; and Dr. Guy Suits, Vice-President of General Electric. The fraternity came to the University of Miami campus in May 1950. The local chapter is called Beta Zeta and is one of sixty-five in the national group founded at Vincennes University in Indiana in 1897. A lavender orchid is the flower of the fraternity, and lavender and white are its colors. The pin is a blue enamel Greek cross marked appropriately Sigma Pi. D 1 ; Parh Ta ,1 ml intl Oi IFC: SIGMA PI SWEETHEART WAVES GAILY TO CROWDS FROM CAR t mi N. Bogoiovits F. De La Torre M. Frank C. Hammett R. Hoffman J. Price C. Tucek R. Williams 358 TauMu Tail Delta Phi R. Abolt President J. Lovenworth Vice President R. Strauss Secretary D. Schulze Treasurer T I VERSIFIED ACTIVITY is typical of the program of Tau - Delta Phi at Miami. Men of many varying denominations and interests are bound together by the common bond of frater- nalism. In striving to become a better fraternity the Tau Delts have achieved an uprise in group scholasticism this year. Their stress for scholarship does not prevent an excellent social calendar though. On the lengthy list for this year were such tradi- tional occasions as the Pledge-Active Formal, a real western Ranch Party, and the thrilling Initiation Cruise. Tau Mu Chapter, established in 1953, has enjoyed eight years on the Miami campus. There are twenty-eight chapters nationally in the organization founded at the City College of New York. Outstanding local members are Steve Miller, President of the IFC; and Richard Essen, President of Omega. This year ' s Sweet- heart was Debbie DeBevoise. Blue and white are the group colors. The Tau Delta Phi car in the 1960 Homecoming parade carried happy riders as shown by the smiling and hand-waving people here. J. Baker L. Bluerock S. Bogorad P. Boroff J. Cole R. Dom J. Halberstadt F. Haleluk J. Marger S. Miller V. Parella R. Rechler S. Rosenberg T. Rosing R. Turabull B. Wichansky R. Wood Tau Kappa Epsilon Gamma Delta R. Barney President E. Sells Vice President R. Muller Secretary TAU KAPPA EPSILON MEMBERS AND DATES SHOW OFF COSTUMES AT PARTY E. Bell D. Blank L. Fairweather A. Greene R. Hardis E. Kuempel PROVIDING brotherhood -- and assistance socially to its members, Tau Kappa Ep- silon contributes to school ac- tivity. The local chapter came to the campus in 1949. It is one of 164 chapters that were founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan University. TKE ' s social life keeps pace with the scholastic aptitudes. The group enjoyed a House Party and a Hallowe ' en Party this year. The zenith of the party season was the Red Car- nation Ball, an annual week- end celebration. The TKE group was the first UM fraternity to produce a comic skit at pep rallies. The brothers used their dra- matic abilities to win second place in Greek Week skits. Outstanding alumni are Les Paul, the Four Freshmen, Conrad Hilton, and the King- ston Trio. Prominent local members are Ed Sells of IFC and the Management Society and Skip Meyers also of IFC. The colors of Teke are cher- ry and gray. The red carna- tion is the official flower. G. Perry P. Robertelli R. Safallo D. White Delta Epsilon Theta Chi J. Hough President R. Krupski Secretary R. Youngblood Treasurer Theta Oil ' s annual boat burning during Homecoming Week is under way in the center of the University ' s glittering Student Lake. The nautical crew seems to be having trouble getting this year ' s boat bailed out and on its journey to the center of the Lake. o PROMOTE BROTHERHOOD and to further the understanding of our fellow man is the main purpose of Theta Chi. By encouraging loyalty to the Alma Mater, stressing scholarship, and inspiring friendship, the fra- ternity endeavors to achieve this purpose. Delta Epsilon, one of 127 national chapters, was estab- lished at the University of Miami on April 22, 1950. Theta Chi Fraternity was founded nationally on April 10, 1856, at Norwich University in Vermont. The torchlight boat-burning on the Student Lake places Theta Chi in the limelight of campus activity. With real school spirit the brothers entered the Homecoming tradi- tion they started several years ago. Some of the social events that took place this year were the Pledge- Active football game, a Halloween Party, a Christmas Party, and a Pledge-Active Banquet. Well-known bandleader Sammy Kaye is a member of this fraternity. On the local scene, Dr. J. Riis Owre and Dr. Raymond Van Dusen are members of Theta Chi. The fraternity flower is the red carnation, and the colors identifying it are military red and white. L. Burbank M. Cravero J. Grille L. Jolliff D. Mackay S. Marshall G. McSorley J. Miller 361 CNoe G. Penrith G. Williams f e I Graduate School A-T ASHWORTH, ANN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; F6T 4; USG 2, 3, Senator 2, Treas 3; S.R.A. 3, Pres 4; YWCA 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, 4; Minnie Hoffman Ross Interfaith Award 4; YWCA Outstanding Senior Girl Award 4; Miami Pan- hellenic Assoc. Award 4. BLOUNT, JOHN B.; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Management; Graduate Business Society, V. Pres. 5. CHANG, CHONG Y.; Seoul, Korea; M.A. in Economics. COUNDIT, THOMAS; Bordentown, N. J.; M.B.A.; KT, Rush Chm. 3, Pres. 4; Omega 4; ROA 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Graduate Business Society 5; ASME 2; Industrial Engineering Insti- tute 4; IFC 3, 4; Track 2; Dean ' s List 4; Outstanding Fraternity Man 4; Homecoming 4. CRUMP, EDWARD Ht; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.S. in Psychology; X, V. Pres. 5. CURTIS, WILLIAM B.; Oberlin, Ohio; M.A. in Drama. DANA, ALLAN H.; New Brunswick, N. J.; M.B.A. in Management; Graduate Business Society 5, 6. KAY, FRANCES; Miami, Beach, Fla.; M.Ed. METZGER, URSULA; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Accounting; BFS. McGOVERN, RUSSELL D.; San Francisco, Calif.; M.S. in Psy- chology. McNEAL, JOHN L.; Ashland, Ky.; M.B.A. in Manage- ment; Graduate Business Society, Pres. 5. MURPHY. JOHN D.; Garden City, N. Y.; M.S. OMINE, TETSUO; Okinawa; M.C.L. POWERS, JOSEPH W.; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Manage- ment; j K ; HAS. READ, GABRIEL G.; Mi- ami, Fla.; M.Ed. in Reading. RINALDI, LEO N.; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in Spanish, French; 211 2, 3, Sec. 4; K 4, 5; t H2 1, 2, 3, 4; A9M 3, 4, 5; HA 4, V. Pres. 5; 2AII 3, 4, Pres. 5; Wilbur Morrison Spanish Award 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4. TOBIN, JUDITH A.; Cedarhurst, L. I., N. Y.; M.A. in Art; Hillel, Rec. Sec. 4. 364 r ARBISI, GASPARE R.; Tampa, Fla.; University of Florida; $X. BARRS, JACK L.; Jacksonville, Fla.; University of Florida; AKK. BAUMEISTER, FRANK J.; Pen- sacola, Fla.; Emory University; X. BOORAS, WILLIAM P.; Pen- sacola, Fla.; University of Flor- ida; AKK. School of Medicine BURQUEST, BRET; Sarasota, Fla.; Duke University; X. CACCIATORE, HENRY A.; Tampa, Fla.; Tulane University; X. CARTER, ROBERT I_; Boynton Beach, Fla.; Georgetown University; AKK. COHEN, SAM- UEL M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; University of Miami; AE. A-C CONDO, FREDERICK J.; Miami, Fla.; Uni- versity of Pittsburgh; X. COTTON, PHILIP B.; Panama City, Fla.; Tulane University; X. COX, DANIEL B.; Gainesville, Fla.; Duke University; AKK. 365 I I FIRST ROW: ELDER, SAM F. JR.; Miami, Fla.; University of Florida; AKK. ELLERMAN, NORMAN C. JR.; San Francisco, Calif.; Taft College. ERBS, RONALD C.; Miami, Fla.; University of Florida; X. EVANS, GEORGE H.; Ft. Meade, Fla.; Florida State University; X. FELDMAN, MARK S.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; AE. FOGEL, BERNARD J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Emory University; AE. FULTON, KENNETH E.; Stuart, Fla.; University of Florida; AKK. GIANOS, SAM N.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; X. SECOND ROW: GOGLIN, WALDO H.; North Bergen, N. J.; George Washington University; AKK. GRESHAM, JACK L.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; AKK. HABER, JULIAN S.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami. JACOBSON, SANFORD N.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; AE. JONES, MARIE G.; Miami, Fla.; Florida State University; AEI. KANE, MURRAY L.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; University of Miami; 4 AE. KNIGHT, JIMMIE H.; Pensacola, Fla.; Emory University; X. LANGSTON RANDALL A.; DeLand, Fla.; Florida State ' University; AKK. E-N School of Medicine LEVINE, ALAN S.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; Uni- versity of Florida. LUBIN, MARTIN I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; City College of New York. MOFFITT, LLOYD V. JR.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; Univer- sity of Miami; AKK. msi OVBS PAIiE PAH. MfflK JOHN ' I KED, l|OH MASE, DARREL J. JR.; Gainesville, Fla.; University of Florida; X. MASSARO, AN- GELO; Tampa, Fla.; University of Florida; MUNIZ, ANTONIO M.; Jack- sonville, Fla.; Duke University; AKK. MASTERS, LEONARD E.; Jacksonville, Fla.; University of Florida; AKK. MEYER, JOHN E.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; Tampa University; X. MURPHEY, LORRAINE M.; Miami, Fla.; Hunter College; AEI. MILLS, H. ROBIN; St. Petersburg, Fla.; Florida State University; AKK. MILMAN, LEROY. 366 NEWMAN, LAWRENCE E. . : MM - FIRST ROW: OVERSTREET, TROY E.; Miami, Fla.; Florida State University; X. PALMER, ROBERT D.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; Stetson University; AKK. PATE, WILLIAM E.; Plant City, Fla.; Stetson University, AKK. PERLMAN, MORTON A.; Green Cove Springs, Fla.; University of Florida. RAHAIM, JOHN J. RANDOLPH, JOHN W.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; AKK. REED, RALPH E.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; AKK. SANDERS, R. JOHN; Lake Worth, Fla.; University of Florida. SECOND ROW: SCHEIB, RONALD J.; Miami, Fla.; Vanderbilt University; X. SCHOEN- FELD, EUGENE L.; University of California. SCHULMAN, STEPHEN A.; Miami, Fla.; Emory University. SEIFERT, LAWRENCE N.; Los Angeles, Calif.; University of Southern California; AE. SEINFELD, BARRY M.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; AE. SHANNON, GORODON J.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; University of Florida; X. SIEGEL, GEORGE J. SPRAGUE EDWARD A., HI; Miami Springs, Fla.; University of Miami. STINEBISER, JAMES H.; Can- tonment, Fla.; University of Florida; X. School of Medicine TURNER, THOMAS B.; Miami, Fla.; David- son College; BH. VENIS, GEORGE T.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami; AKK. o-w STORTER, BARRY M.; Naples, Fla.; Ohio State University; AKK. WEATHERS, WILLIAM JR.; Merritt Island, Fla.; University of Florida; X. WEISS, EDWARD R.; Miami, Fla.; University of Miami. STRAUB, PAUL J.; Clearwater, Fla.; University of Miami; AKK. WHITE, ELGA B.; Blountstown, Fla.; Florida State University; AKK. WHTTEHEAD, CRAIG A.; Ft. Lauderdalc, Fla.; University of Miami. SUSSMAN, HOWARD F.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; Uni- versity of Miami; AE. WILLNER, STUART N.; Orlando, Fla.; Uni- versity of Southern California. WILSON, CHARLES M. 367 A-G School of Law BARON, BETTE S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A4-E; Bar and Gavel, V. Pres 1, 2, 3; Student Bar Association, Sec. 2; Dean ' s List 2; Kappa Beta Pi Scholarship Award 3; Wig and Robe Honor Society 3. BECK, CLAUDE S.; Hialeah, Fla.; LL.B.; , Exchequer 2, 3. BISCOE, HENRIETTA S.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. BROWN, MORTON P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AEH 1, Sec. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, 5, 6, 7; AA 6, 7; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Barrister 6, 7; Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Moot Court Winner 6; Distinguished Military Graduate 4. CAMPION, EILEEN; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AA. CHAIT, JERE N.; Miami Springs, Fla.; LL.B.; A 0 1, Treas. 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; A2T 4, 5; AA 7; Scabbard and Blade 4; Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Bar and Gavel 7. CIMENT, NORMAN; Miami Beach, Fla; LL.B.; TE ; AA. CLARK, CLIFFORD P. JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 . 368 FIRST ROW: DINNERSTEIN, KENNETH A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP, Sec. 3, 4; Bar and Gavel. ERSOFF, STANLEY M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; EVANS, LORING P.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; SECOND ROW: FIORICA, VINCENT J.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; 4 AA 3. FISCH, RALPH; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP, Chancellor 7; Lt. Deputy Honor Court 2, 3; Director of Foreign Student Commissions 3; Sec. of Foreign Students 2, 3. GLIOZZO, FRANK X.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; LL.B.; TA 3, 4; A2E 4; AK Treas. 3, 4; AA; USG Senator 4; Dean ' s List 1. f m L, J f-p J i - FIRST ROW: GREENBLATT, JAY H.; Vineland, N. J.; LL.B.; EH 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, Sec. 3, Pres 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4; L ' Apache 3, 4. GROVER, ROBERT L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AEII; AA; Bar and Gavel; S.B.A. Senator 6; Miami Lawyer, Re- search Editor 5; Inter-American Program 6; Wig and Robe Honor Society 7. GUERIN, DIANNE B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B. SECOND ROW: HAGEN, MAX M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; HA , Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3; 4 AA; Bar and Gavel; Student Bar Association, Pres. 4. Wig and Robe Honor Society 4; Iron Arrow 4. HOLLY, HERTA D.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AZ 1,2, Treas. 3, Pres 4; Who ' s Who 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7; KBIT 6, Sec. 7; Student Union Board of Governors 3, 4, Sec. 4; A and S, Senator 4. HYMAN, TOBY H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. KARCHER, DAVID P.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B; Bar and Gavel; S.B.A. Election Committee Chm.; Law Review, Assoc. Editor; Dean ' s List 2; Moot Court. KESSLER, MELVYN C.; Miami, Fla. LL.B.; TEP; Bar and Gavel; Dean ' s List 3; Wig and Robe Honor Society 3. LeDUCE, J. R.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; 49 7, 8; MA 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Dean ' s List 2, 5, 8. LEWIS, MARVIN E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. MALTZMAN, MARVIN S.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AEII; 4 AA; Law Review; Ameri- can Jurisprudence Insurance Award; Dean ' s List 6, 7; Moot Court Winner 7. MARCH- MAN, RAY JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow 3; OAK 2, 3; A6 1, 3, V. Pres. 2; Wig and Robe, V. Pres. 3; Law Re- view 2, 3; The Barrister, Editor 2, 3; National and State Moot Court Competitor 2, 3; Freshman Moot Court Chm. 3; Law School Breakfast Chm. 3; Dean ' s Committee 2, 3. MCDOWELL, MERCER M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. MERLIN, JOSEPH B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5; Best Senator Award 5. School of Law G-R FIRST ROW: MESIANO, BENTTO V.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A4 ; Dean ' s List 7. METZGER, JOSEPH P.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; OAK; Iron Arrow; Wig and Robe; AO ; Law Review, Editor- in-Chief: Miami Lawyer, Co-editor; Dean ' s List 1, 3. MOSS, EDWARD A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Dean ' s List 1,2. SECOND ROW: NAPIER, RONALD L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; 4 A6; AO 5, 6, 7; SBA Senator 7; Moot Court 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Miami Lawyer, Executive Ed. 7. Wig and Robe Honor Society 7. NASH, MARTIN J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TA 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4; K 4; H2 2, 3, 4; AK 3, 4; AA 5, 6, 7; BF2 4; Moot Court 5; SBA, Jr. Senator 6; OAK 7; Wig and Robe Honor Society 7; Law Review 6, 7; Tempo 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 4, 5, 6. OBER, FRED R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; EH 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; A4 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7; L ' Apache 2, 4, V. Pres. 3; The Barrister, Assoc. Ed. 5, 6, 7; First Place Appellate Moot Court Competition 6. S ( Q K- ft O PERSE, EDWARD A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A . PEARSON, NELS R.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AXA 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4; A8 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, Sec. 7; Society for Advancement of Management 3, 4. RABINOWTTZ, BERNARD; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. RATINER, EDWIN C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Law Review 5, 6, 7; Dean ' s List 6,7. ROBBINS, WILLIAM R. JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A8 ; Bar and Gavel, V. Pres. 6; Vice Dean 7. ROBINS, PHILIP L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; 2AM 2, 3, 4; AA 5, 6, 7; 2AT 4. ROEMER, DAVID F.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Student Bar Assoc. V. Pres. ROSEN, HARRY M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 3, Treas. 4; Law Review, Sr. Senator 4; Orientation Chairman 4. 369 Ci .. . Ib . ROSENTHAL, ALAN S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5, 6, 7; Student Bar Association, Treas. 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7. SANDOW, SIDNEY A.; Fair Lawn, N. J.; LL.B. SAPH, HALE P.; Miami Shores, Fla.; LL.B.; ZX. SCHEER, CARL; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA. SCHUMACHER, JOHN W. JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 ; Freshman Moot Court. SCHNEIDER, REUBEN M.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TE4 ; Iron Arrow 7; OAK 7; Wig and Robe Honor Society 7; Student Bar Association Senator 7; Moot Court 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Miami Law Review, Associate Ed.- 6, Executive Editor 7; The Miami Lawyer, Associate Ed. 6, Editor-in-Chief 7; Dean ' s List 5, 6; American Jurisprudence Book Award Con- stitutional Law 6, Mortgages 7. SCHWARB, FREDERICK A.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; LL.B.; A94 2, 3; MA Sin- fonia; The Miami Lawyer, Associate Ed.; Dean ' s List 3; American Jurisprudence Book Award Civil Procedure. STAAL, ROBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A8 ; Miami Law Review; Law Review Best Casenote Award; Dean ' s List 1, 2. r STANSELL, LELAND E. JR.; South Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 5, Bailiff 6, Dean 7. STEJSKAL, JERRY L.; South Omaha, Neb.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, Pres. 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, V. Pres. 7; Moot Court 5, 6; Dean ' s List 6, 7. STEUER, ROBERT L.; Amsterdam, N. Y.; LL.B.; A9 . SUBIN, ELI H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; University of Miami Moot Court Champion 6; National Moot Court Competition 6. R-W School of Law TARR, STEPHAN H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA. VIRGIN, HERBERT W. HI; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AO ; Student Bar Association; Orientation Committee Chairman; Bar and Gavel, Pres. 3; Dean ' s List 3; Best Speaker in Moot Court 1. VOGELSANG, GEORGE C.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Dean ' s List 3; Constitutional Law Award 3. THOMAS, JUNE G.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; KBIT, Marshall 2, Assoc. Dean 3, Dean 4. TOBIN, DAVID L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA Scribe 2, Mar- shall 2. TURNER, WILLIAM H. HI; Homestead, Fla.; LL.B.; HKA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; AA 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 7. WARD, CHARLES L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; SAE; A9 ; Bar and Gavel, Pres. 5. WEINSTEIN, MARVIN; West Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 7; Bar and Gavel 7. 370 College of Arts and Sciences A-B ADELMAN, ARTHUR J.; Columbia, N. J.; A.B. in Art, German; H2; German Honorary; Art Honorary; Dean ' s List 4; University of Munich, Germany 3. ALAIMO, ROBERT J.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; Dean ' s List 1. ALAIMO, STEPHEN C.; Roch- ester, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry. ALEXANDER, DAVID T.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology; BBB 2, 3, Pres. 4; German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; German Honorary 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Member of UM College Bowl Team; Ibis Citation; Dean ' s List 2, 4. ARTOPE, PHILIP L.; Atlanta, Georgia; A.B. in Interior Decora- tion; K2 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2. ASHER, EDITH M.; Chicago, Illinois; A.B. in Commercial Art; TAX 2, 3; Hilld Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4. AUERBACH, ALLEN S.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in History. AUSTIN, BETH L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychol- ogy; Dean ' s List 2. AVNER, MARCIA F.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; A.B. in Drama, Radio-TV-Film. BABBISH, ANDREW C.; Beaver Dams, N. Y.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 4; SFI 4. BALDRY, JEANNETTE R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. BALLETTO, CHAR- LOTTE L.; New Hyde Park, Long Island, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; KKA, Registrar 3, Personnel 4; Sociology Club 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Ski Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ibis 3; Tempo 4. BATES, NANCY K.; San Antonio, Texas; B.S. in Home Eco- nomics; AZ 4, Hist. Chap. 1, Treas. 2, 3; Society Club 2. Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, V. Prcs. 3, Pres. 4; Fla. College Section of Home Economics Assoc.; West- minster Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4. BAYLIS, JOAN E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in French; ZTA 1, 4, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3; AROTC 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BEALE, MAXINE F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Therapy; 2AT 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; 2AH 3, 4; Z H 2, 3, Sec. 4; Best Dressed Coed on Campus 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3. BELL, JOHN H.; Trinity, Texas; A .B. in Commercial Art. 371 BELLER, ALEXANDER S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC; Tempo 2. BENSON, BARBARA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Economics Club 4. BERG, ANITA J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film, Speech; A E, Social Director 3. BERGER, DAVID A.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; A JJ 1, 2, 3, 4. BERGLUND, ELIZABETH G.; Lexington, Mass.; B.S. in Psy- chology. BERNSTEIN, JOAN L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. BISBEE, M. SUSAN; Wilmington, Delaware; A.B. in Psychology; AAA 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; Angel Flight 2, Treas. 3, National Executive Officer 4; Secretary of Home- coming 4; AFROTC Princess 2; Dean ' s List 1; M Club Princess 4; K2 Sweetheart 3. BLACKWELL, JANET R.; Winston-Salem, N. C.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AF 3, 4; AWS 4; Radio-TV Guild 4; Dean ' s List 2. BLITSTEIN, MARTIN; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; TE 1,2, V. Pres. 3, 4. BLOCK, JOAN B.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. BOARDMAN, DANIEL S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; 2 E 2, 3, 4. BOISE, CAROL E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA; 2AH. BOTNIK, ARTHUR J.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; SO 3, 4; ZAH 3, 4; Student Nurses Association 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, 4. BOTWIN, HARVEY J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. BOUNGAULT, ROBERT F.; Hendersonville, N. C.; A.B. in French. BOWENKAMP, JOHN E.; Darien, Conn.; A.B. in English. B College of Arts and Sciences BOWER, BRENDA A.; Peoria, 111.; A.B. in English; Xfl 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. BOXER, KAREN S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; A6M 3, 4; B2II Homecoming Parade Sweetheart 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. BOYD, SUSAN S.; Jacksonville, Fla.; A.B. and B.S. in Biology, Chemistry; BBB 4; Chemistry Club 3, Sec. 4; Chorus 3, 4; Concert Choir 4. BRECHNER, JUDITH A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; K 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; A0M 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. BRENNAN, WILLIAM P.; Dannemora, N. Y.; A.B. in Govern- ment. BREZEALE, KATHRYN A.; Greer, S. C.; A.B. in Spanish; International Club 2, 3, Pres. 4; Chorus 1; Canterbury House 2, 3, 4; Scholarship to Honduras 2. BRODERICK, MARTHA C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. BROWN, CHAD W.; Worthing- ton, Ohio; B.S. in Geology; 8X. BROWN, JUDY A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; KIT 4; Honors Program 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. BROWN, PETER S.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; Radio-TV Guild 4; Society of Motion Picture Television Engineers 4; Intramural Riflery Award 2. BROWN, SANDRA E.; Chattanooga, Tenn.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nursing Association 1, Sec. 2, 3, 4. BRUUN, JOSEPHINE A., Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in French; A6M; ATA; French Honorary Society. BRYAN, LAWRENCE E.; Opa-Locka, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Dean ' s List 2. BUELL, JON A.; Sarasota, Fla.; A.B. in Com- mercial Art; AX A 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. BURGER, ROBERT; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; HA 1, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. BUSH, MARTYN W.; Ogdensburg, N. Y.; A.B. in History. 372 CABRERA, CARLOS M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; MA Sinfonia. CALLAHAN, WILLIAM E.; Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film. CARAWAY, HANDLY W.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 4. CARMICHAEL, JOAN T.; Gary, Ind.; A.B. in Human Relations. CARR, MERCEDES E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AAA 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; Newman Club. CARREAU, DONALD H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. CARRICARTE, ALBERT L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Government; AXA; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. CARROLL, HOWARD S.; Yeadon, Penna.; B.S. in Chemistry. CASHIN, GLORIA C.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Mathe- matics; K 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; A9M 3, Treas. 4; HME 3, 4; A A 3, Treas. 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. CHAPLIN, ANTON S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society; Outstanding Sophomore Cadet AFROTC. CHARTOFF, NANCI A.; Kew Garden Hills, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. CHESTLER, CARL M.; Chicago, 111.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. CHEVELIER, ESTELLE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; K . V. Pres. 4; AAA, Treas. 2; RAH 4; Borden Award 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. CHRISTENSEN, ROBERT F.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Geology; ST1 4. CIMINO, EDDA M.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Elementary Education; NEA. COBLE, WILLIAM C. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Arnold Air Society 3, 4. College of Arts and Sciences COLE, GAIL L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; AXO 2; 62 2, Prcs. 3; Radio-TV Guild 1; Ibis Ass ' t Editor 3; Hurricane 2, 4; Last Resort Club 4, Sec. 3. COOLIDGE, CAROL L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; 2K 1, 2. COPE, JOHN B.; Bloomfield, Conn.; A.B. in Biology; 2H; AROTC 1, 2. CRATTN, PAUL V.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. DAMIANI, THOMAS; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Zoology. DASARO, CHARLES N.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. DAVIS, GEORGE- ANN; Dallas, Texas; B.S. in Nursing; AZ, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4. DAVIS, PATRICIA L.; Belvidere, 111.; A.B. in English; XO 1, 4, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3; SEA 4; Little Sisters of Minerva 4, Sec. 3; Hurricanettc 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVIS, ROBERT C.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Journalism; 2AX 4; Copy Ed. of Hurricane 4; Hurricane Ass ' t. Sports Ed. 4. DeFEUDIS, FRANCIS V.; Worcester, Mass.; B.S. in Zoology. DIAMOND, ARLENE F.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AAA 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4; T22 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Drama Guild 2, 3; French Club 2. DIAMOND, SALLY Z.; North Bergen, N. J.; A.B. in Drama; Z H 3, Treas. 4; Drama Guild 2, 3, 4. DIBELER, EDWARD N.; Drexel Hill, Penna.; A.B. in Radio- TV-Film; Drama Guild, Treas. 3, 4. DICKMAN, RAYMOND F. JR.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; A2E; AROTC 1, 2. DnBARRY, JOAN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 1; Radio-TV Guild 1. DUBY, RICHARD B.; Plymouth, Mass.; A.B. in History. 373 C-D ft f. " . ( f r " ' FIRST ROW DYE, GUILFORD R.; Valporaiso, Ind.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; SX; AEP 3, 4; AFROTC; Radio-TV Guild, Prcs. 4; SMPTE 3, 4. EAKEN, JUDITH; Decatur, Ala.; A.B. in Geography; T6T 3, 4; Last Resort Club 3; German Club 1, 2; Angel Flight 2, 4, Recorder 3; National Commander 4; AWS Treas. 3; Tempo 1, 2; Ibis, Layout Ed. 3; AXA Sweetheart Court 3; Home- coming Court, Sr. Rep. 4; Who ' s Who. EDELSON, JUDITH E.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Commercial Art; 2AT, Sec 3. EDWARDS, RICHARD H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; MA 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; V. Pres 2; Concert Chorus 3; Glee Club, Pres. 4. ELDER, DES- MOND S.; Jamaica, West Indies; A.B. in Commercial Art. ENGLANDER, STEVEN; Teaneck, N. J.; A.B. in History; K 3, 4; A6M 3, Sec. 4; T6T 3, Treas. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. ENGLISH, RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. ESTRUMSA, SHAYA; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. SECOND ROW: EVANS, DONALD C. JR.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in History; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, Hist. 4. EVANS, JANE A.; N. Y., N. Y.; A.B. in French; AXfi 2, 3, 4, Chapter Ed. FARTHING, PATRICIA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. FASKE, IDA; North Miami, Fla. A.B. in Sociology. FELDMAN, BRIAN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; German Honorary Fraternity; Dean ' s List 1, 4. FELDMAN, JAMES B.; Kingston, Penna.; A.B. in Journalism. FERNHOLZ, DENYSE; Pompano Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA 3, Treas. 4; TKE Sweetheart 4. FERRIS, MILLICENT M.; Williams Bay, Wise.; A.B. in Drama; XO 2, Pledge Trainer 3; Canterbury House 2, 3, 4; Drama Guild 2, 3, 4. D-G College of Arts and Sciences 374 FINK, LEON; Yonkers, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; Hillel Achievement Award 4. FISHER, LOUIS B. JR.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English FITZGERALD, ROBERT W.; Astoria, N. Y.; A.B. in Commercial Art FLIASHNICK, JESS E.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Philosophy; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Representative 2. FLEISHER, JOEL B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEA 2, 3, 4; U.S.G. Ticket Chairman 2; Dean ' s List 1. FORD, HOMER E.; Clewiston, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; 2AX 4; AEP 4. FOX, ALICIA S.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic American Studies. FREEDMAN, SUSAN E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Music; AE J . FRIEDBERG, MICHAEL; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; HME; Dean ' s List 1, 3. FRIEDMAN, HARVEY G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Student Psychology Assoc. Pres. 3, 4; Pre-Law Club, V; Pres. 4. FRINK, E. LOUISE; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Home Economics. GAINE, BRIAN T.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; A.C.S. 2, Sec. 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3; S.A.M.A. 4; Tempo, Copy Ed. 3. GAYLEY, JEAN; Bel Air, Md.; A.B. in Government; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4. GENEST, ROBERT G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. GENTRY, LOUIS C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. GERCHAKOV, SHLOMO M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. AEA; HS; Hillel 1. FIRST ROW: GERHARD, JOAN V.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Professional Chemistry; AAA; Band of the Hour 1, 2, 3, 4. GIBBONS, KATHLEEN A.; Dayton, Ohio; A.B. in French; Xfi 1; French Honorary 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3. GLOVER, JOSEPH L.; Chelmsford, Mass.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film ; AEP 3, 4; Radio- TV-Guild 1, 2, 4, Pres. 3. GOCHENOUR, GA IL D.; St. Paul, Minn.; A.B. in Government; AXO 1, 2, 3, 4. GODEK, LEONARD S.; South Hadley Falls, Mass.; A.B. in Mathematics; AXA 2, Sec. 3, 4; Newman Club 1. GOLD, MICHAEL S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; TA 1, 2, 3, 4; A2E 2. 3, -: AEA 2, 4, Treas. 3; USG Cabinet 2; Chemistry Club 3, 4. GOLDMAN, LYNDA Q.; Erie, Penna.; A.B. in Human Relations. GOLD- MAN, R. MERLE; Riverhead, L. L, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; 22 1, 2, 4, Sec. 3; Drama Guild 1, 2, 3. SECOND ROW: GOLDSCHLAGER, LARRY A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; ABA 2; BBB 2; AROTC 1, 2. GOODRICK, ROBERT L.; Arlington, Va.; B.S. in Botany; Board of Review 3; Dean ' s List 1, 3. GRADY, LOIS J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. GRANROSE, JOHN T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy, Psychology; Iron Arrow; Honors Program 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 2, 3, Pres. 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. GRUCHY, RONALD; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AEP 3, 4; SMPTE Pres. 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 4. GRUEN, JOAN J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art. GUNN, MICHELA F.; Surfside, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; K 3, 4; AAA 2; AEA, V. Pres. 4; BBB, Sec. 3, 4; A6M 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 2 ; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. GUTIERREZ, JULIAN I_ JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany. College of Arts and Sciences G-H HAAGENSON, KENNETH P.; Huntington, N. Y.; B.S. in Geology; Geology Club 2, 3, -4. HADLEY, ETHELINE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. HALLORAN, ROBERT G.; New Bedford, Mass.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; Golf Team 3, 4. HANDLEMAN, MARSHALL J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Chemistry dub 2, 3, 4; German Club 2, 4. HANVEY, JANICE E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; AZ 2, Delegate 3, Social Chm 3, V. Pres. 4; Panhellenic Council 3; A6 Sweetheart 3; Wesley Foundation 3; Dean ' s List 3. HARKNESS, GEORGE L.; South Miami, ' Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. HARRINGTON, LEONARD R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; X; Dean ' s List 2, 3. HARRIS, BERNARD L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; ZBT 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2. HARRIS, JOHN R.; Scotch Plains, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; HKA. HARRIS, MAXINE P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2. HART, JANE C.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics. HASNER, LLOYD H-; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psycho- logy; 2A 1, 4, Exec. Council 2, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3; IFC Rush Committee 2, 3, 4; Iron Arrow; Q 3, 4; IFC Merit Award 3. HAZOVRI, DON R.; Jacksonville, Fla.; A.B. in History. HEATON, THOMAS H.; Cambridge, Mass.; A.B. in English; Hurricane, AssL Copy Ed. 2; Psychology Club, Treas. 2; French Club, Pres. 3. HEM- MING, ANTHONY W.; Bronxville, N. Y.; A.B. in Government; KZ 3. HEMP, NANCY P.; Macomb, 111.; A.B. in American Civilization; KKF 1, 4, Marshal 2, V. Pres. 3; Panhellenic Council 2, Sec. 3; AWS 2, V. Pres. 4; Greek Week Committee 3; Who ' s Who. 375 HERRERO, LUIS A.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. HEYMAN, FRANK P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AROTC 3, 4. HILLARD, WILLIAM M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Psycho- logy; Peru Award 3; Varsity Baseball 1, 2. HINEGARDNER, SHIRLEY M.; Grand Rapids, Minn.; A.B. in Sociology; AXfi. HINTZE, MICHAEL K.; Wilmington, N. C.; A.B. in Human Relations; MRHA 3; Hurricane Copy Ed. 3; Lutheran Student Assoc., Sec. 3, Treas. 4. HIRSHMAN, MONA; Pompano Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AAA. HODDER, DIANA J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian, Spanish; Russian Club 3, 4; Dante Alighieri 3, 4; Globetrotter 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. HOLIMAN, RICHARD E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. HOLLAND, JERRY M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in History; A6 AROTC 1, 2. HOLLY, MARCIA V.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. HONCHARIW, LUDMILA; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Russian. HORNBAKE, MARY A.; Donora, Penna.; A.B. in Spanish; X 1, 2, 3, 4. HUGHES, MARY L.; Woodbury, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology. HUSTED, CARRIE K.; Kirksville, Mo.; A.B. in Sociology; AF 3, 4; Angel Flight 3; Hurricane Honey 3. HUTCHINGS, FRANCES L.; Somers, Conn.; B.S. in Fashion Design; KKT 1, Social Chairman 2, Membership Chairman 3, 4; Mademoiselle Campus Representative 3; Elnita Design Scholarship Award 4. IFSHIN, EDWARD S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government. H-K College of Arts and Sciences ISQUITH, ROBERT N.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in History. JACOBS, ESTELLE J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History, " Art History; A9M 2, 3, 4; A8 4; Art Students Council 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. JERSEY, SANDRA M.; Miami Springs, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV Film; AEP 2, 3, 4; Z H 2, Pres 3, V. Pres. 4; Radio TV Guild 1,4; Best Radio Actress 2. JOANNI, BARBARA L.; Islip Terrace, N. Y.; A.B. in English; Xfi 2, 3, Treas. 4; Hurricane 2; AWS Counsellor 2; Dean ' s List 2. JONES, MARY V.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; T62 3, 4; Hurricane 4; Drama Guild 3, 4; Student Education Associa- tion 4; Baptist Student Union 3, Publicity Chm. 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. JUFFS, SHERRY J.; Clyde, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4. KAPIT, ELLEN D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. KAPLAN H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; A E 2, 3, 4. KAPLAN, DANIEL L.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; French Club 3, 4; Rifle and Pistol Club 2, 3, 4. KAPLAN, PHYLLIS D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. KAPLAN, STANLEY; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; TA 2, Sec. 3, 4. KAPLOW, AVIS H.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in History; A E 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. KASSELMAN, MARCIA S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Decorat- ing. KATZ, LYNNE E.; Long Beach, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology IAH. KEELY, JANICE D.; Oil City, Penna.; A.B. in English; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Princess 3; KS Sweetheart 4. KEIDEL, CHARLES F. JR.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. and B.S. in Psychology, Botany; Ibis Flyers; Student Psy- chology Association. 376 KERWICK, RICHARD P.; Trenton, N. J.; B.S. in Botany; Pro- peller Club 1, 3; M Club 2, 3; Sea Devils 1; Swimming Team 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3. KETCHUM, ALTHEA; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Dean ' s List 3. KHACHAB, RAYMOND G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; 211. KING, RONALD K.; Seattle, Wash.; A.B. in Psychology. KrVTTT, IVAN A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 2, V. Pres. 2, 5, 6, Pres. 3, 4; Silverstein Drama Award 4. KILPATRICK, RONALD P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. KLONOWSKI, ANTOINETTE M.; Wilmington, Del.; A.B. in Art; AWS Judicial Court 4. KLUG, CLAUDIA B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AEP 3, V. Pres. 4; Newman Club 1, Sec. 2; Radio-Television Guild 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Hurricane 3; Dade County Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3. KOTZEN, STEPHEN A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; 2AM. KOZAKOFF, DIMTTRI; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics; j HS 1, 2, 3, 4; A8M 3, 4; HME 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. KRAUSE, THOMAS E.; Miami, Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government. KRETZ, HERBERT G.; Munster, Ind.; B.S. in Zoology. KROPF, ARNOLD N.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society. KULCHIN, MATTHEW; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Government; 8X, Sec. 3, Pres. 3. KULP, CHARLES J.; St. Louis, Mo.; B.S. in Zoology. KWAN, DANIEL J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4. College of Arts and Sciences K-L KYLE, GALE K.; Whiting, Ind.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. LANE, JAMES L.; Coconut Grove, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. LANGSTON, HENRY O.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry, 2N Zoology. LaROSA, FRANK E.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2; Christian Science Organization 1, 2, 3, 4; Italian Literature Award; Dean ' s List 3. LASKIN, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; A E 1, 2, 3, Treas 4; X 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; USG. LASKY, BURTON J.; Oceanside, N. Y.; A.B. in History; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1. LAUGHLIN, RICHARD E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; K 3, 4; A9M 3, Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. LAWLER, LEO B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; SAE. LEAVTTT, CARROLL; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; AF 1, 2, 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3; A9 Sweetheart 4. LED WELL, LAWRENCE; North Abington, Mass.; A.B. in Journalism; Russian Club 1, 2; Sri 2, 3, 4; TTT 3, 4. LENDMAN, ERNEST M.; West Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Hillel Publication 3; Hurricane 3. LEON, HENRY V.; Hallandalc, Fla.; A.B. in Psy- chology; German Honorary 5; MRHA Exec. Council 5; USG Council 5; Dean of Men ' s Service Award 4. LEONESCU, GERALD S.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Government; 2A. LeVAY, JOSEPH F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 2X 3, Sec. 4; Iron Arrow 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade, Pres. 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; USG 3, 4; Who ' s Who. LEVINE, DANIEL S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; A n, Sec. 3, 4; HME 2, 3, 4; Hillel 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. LEVINE, LEONARD; Englewood, N. J.; B.S. in Chemistry. 377 FIRST ROW: LEVY, JERRY: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; 2AM 1, Treas. 2, Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4; IFC 3; Student Court Chancellor 3; USG V. Pres. 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. LEVY, THEODORE D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Govern- ment. LINEHAN, DANIEL J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. LONGO, STEPHEN A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Dean ' s List 3. LOVELACE, RAYMOND E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AEA 3, Pres. 4; BBB 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. LUCAS, MADELINE G.; Clearwater, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Design; XQ 1; Dean ' s List 3. LUDWIG, MARGARET R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; Philosophy Club 2; French Honorary Society 3, 4; Fellowship of Religious Liberals 1, Pres. 2, 3; German Hon- orary Society 3, Hist. 4; Drama Guild 2; German Club 3, Treas. 4; SRA 2, Sec. 3; International Club 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3. LURCH, RICHARD L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Sri 2, 3; Propeller Club 2, 3; MRHA Advisor. SECOND ROW: LUTZ, ANNETTE; Boonville, Ind.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AEP 3, 4; Radio-TV-Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2; Hurricanette 1, 2, 3, 4. MALAMED, MINNA R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Gold Medal in Sculpture 4. MANESS, NORMA G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. MANN, PATRICIA L.; Normal, 111.; B.S. in Biology; Xfl 3, 4. MARCUS, ALLAN; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in History; AEII. MARGER, MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Dean ' s List 2. MARGOLIS, STEPHEN C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. MAROON, BARBARA E.; Wilson, N. C.; A.B. in Human Re- lations. L-M College of Arts and Sciences MARQUTT, MERRY S.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 2, 3. MARSHALL, GAIL M.; Maywood, 111.; A.B. in Journalism; AZ 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, 4; 02 3, 4. MARTEL, LOIS M.; Levittown, N.Y.; B.S. in Chemistry. MARTIN, BRENDA L.; River Edge, N. J.; B.S. in Dietetics; KKF 1, Social Chm 2, Sec. 3, House Chm 3, V. Pres. 4. MARTIN, SUSAN M.; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.S. in Nursing; AMI, Sec. 3, 4; Student Nurse Assoc. 1, Sec. 2. MATA, ELBA T.; Caracas, Venezuela; A.B. in Spanish; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. MAZEAU, RUTH W.; Key West, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; ZTA 3, 4; AWS Counselor 4. MAZIN, STANLEY H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; AROTC 1, 2, 3; Drama Club 1, 2, 3. McALPINE, BARBARA L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; TAX 2, 3, 4; 62 3, 4. McCLURE, ROGER G.; Tulsa, Oklahoma; A.B. in English. McCONNON, GERALD E.; Opa Locka, Fla.; B.S. in Geology; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 2, 3. McCORMICK, CHRISTOPHER V.; Ontario, Canada; A.B. in History. McCREARY, WILLIAM B.; Odessa, Fla.; B.S. in Botany. McGLOHN, BOBIN; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Art; KKT, Sec. 3, Marshall 4; Student Court Sec. 3; Hostess 3, 4. McLEAN, DAVID P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB; Gifford Society of Tropical Botany; Dean ' s List 1, 3. McMILLAN, ROBERT, T. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany; Gifford Society of Tropical Botany, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. 378 FIRST ROW: MELTZER, RUTH P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. MENDELSON, GEORGE R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. MHIAN, ROBERTO V.; Matanzas, Cuba; A.B. in Drama, Spanish. MILLER, ROBERT M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. MILLER, ROBERT W.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. MILLER, ROY E.; Jamestown, N. Y.; A.B. in History; A6. MITCHELL, HOWARD; Bessemer, Ala.; B.S. in Physics; Institute of Radio Engineers 2, 3; American Rocket Society 2, 3. MITCHELL, KAY F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Geography; NET 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; A0M 3, 4; T6T 3, Sec. 4; Last Resort Club 3, V. Pres. 4; Religious Liberals 2, Sec. Trcas. 3; International Club 2, 3; Ibis 1, Asst. Ed. 2, Mgr. Ed. 3, Editor 3; Board of Publications 3; Arts and Science Board of Review, Chm. 4; UM Hostess 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who. SECOND ROW: MODENA, ALEJANDRO; Havana, Cuba; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film. MORTTT, EDWARD E.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Government HA . MOTTER, LEWIS U. JR.; Litdestown, Penna.; B.S. in Mathematics; H2; Dean ' s List 1, 2. MUNCH, CHARLES L.; Mountainside, N. J.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. MURRAY, CAROLE W.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; AXO 1, 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; NKT; AEP 2, Sec. 3, Pres. ; Z H 3, 4; Sweetheart of Mot Mot 3. MURRAY, WILLIAM J.; Lavellette, N. J.; A.B. in Government; A0 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4; ARS 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Pep Club 4; Society for Advancement of Man- agement 3, 4; MRHA advisor 1. MYERS, SARA K.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; ACEI 2; Film Society 3, 4; Sociology Club 3, 4. NABORS, JULIA K.; Statesville, N. C.; A.B. in Government; AZE 2, V. Pres. 3; AWS Pres. 3; Eaton Hall Pres. 2; USG Pres. 4; Honor Council Chm. 4; Board of Publication 4; State of University 4; Governor ' s Com- mission on Higher Education 3, 4; National Student Congress 4; Young Democrats 4; Baptist Student Union, Social Chm. 2, Center Co-Chm. 3; Student Religious Assoc. 2; Disaster Committee 4; Ibis Citation 3; Home- coming Steering Committee, Queen ' s Contest Chm. 3; Student Body President ' s Conference 4: Foreign Affairs Club 1; Intercollegiate Assoc. of Women Students 2, 3; Who ' s Who. College of Arts and Sciences M-P NADELL, VIRGINIA J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Psy- chology Club 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4. NATHANS, HOWARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. NEWMAN, SELMA S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; A E. NICOLE, FRANCES J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. O ' BRIEN, JOHN J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; ZN 1; HS 1. OLSHANSKY, IRWIN; Providence, R. I.; B.S. in Mathematics. OSTROW, JOAN P.; Orlando, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; BBS, Hist. 4; TAX 1; IT A, Pres. 3, 4; ACEI 4; Gifford Society of Tropical Botany; NEA; Hurricane 1. PARTTN, ELIZABETH E.; Asheville, N. C.; A.B. in Sociology; Wesley Foundation 3, Sec. 4. PASS, JUDY A.; Columbus, Ohio; A.B. in Drama; Z H 2, 4, V. Pres. 3; Drama Guild 1, Treas. 2, Hist. 3, Sec. 4; Ski Club 1; Religious Liberals 3; Drama Guild Award 2; Ring Theatre Asst. 2, 3. PAULICH, JUDITH A.; Lake Worth, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; AXO 1, 2, 3, 4; Canter- bury House 1; Drama Guild 3, 4, Sec. 1, 2; Best Supporting Actress Award 3. PEARCE, BIT.T.FE P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. PEARL, ROBERT C.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. PETTENGILL, DAVID E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. PHELPS, JUDITH A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA 2, 3, Cabinet 4; Wesley- Foundation 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. PIECK, MILDRED C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Fine Arts; ZTA 2, 3, 4; KIT; Westminister Chapel; AWS Sec. 4. PIPPEL, SUZANNE; Rockford, 111.; A.B. in English; 2K 3, 4. 379 PLATE, LEWIS W.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. POHLIG, FRANCIS M.; Miami, F!a.; A.B. in Philosophy. POLEN, MICHAEL C.; Aurora, 111.; A.B. in Philosophy; EH. POLLACK, ELLEN S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art. PORTER, STEPHEN G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. POWERS, EDWARD; Ludlow, Mass.; A.B. in German. POWERS, LILA M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in American Civilization; ATA, Pres. 3, 4; 9A 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. PRADO, MICKEY; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Human Relations; Sweetheart of TE 3. PRIORE, CARMINE A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Aquinas 4. PROVDER, THEO- DORE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics, B.S. in Chemistry; HS 1, 2, 3, 4; A6M 3, 4; 4 K 3, 4; Chemistry Club; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. RABINOWITZ, SONDRA L.; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 2; Hillel 2, 3. RALEIGH, RONEEN; Columbus, Ohio; A.B. in Philosophy; French Club 1, 2. p-s REED, THOMAS S.; Charlottesville, Va.; A.B. in Biology. REEVES, DIANA; Islamorada, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; Angel Flight 3, 4; French Club 1, 2; Art Club 2. RENDE, CAROL W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany. RICHMAN, HARVEY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Psychology. College of Arts and Sciences RIZZO, CAREEN A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AXfi 1, V. Pres. 2; AAA 1; Newman Club 1; Religious Liberals 3, 4; Jane Mercer Cunningham Scholarship 1; Dean ' s List 1. ROBERTS, EARL M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art. ROBINSON, LORETTA A.; London, England; A.B. in Art; AAII 3, 4; KH 4. ROCKWOOD, ROBERT J. R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English Literature; Dean ' s List 2, 3. ROGGENSTEIN, E. BRUCE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. ROLLIE, KAREN L.; Gallup, N. M.; B.S. in Fashion Merchandise; KKr 3, 4; Angel Flight 4. ROSEN, PAUL M.; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; 4 SA, Sec. 2, 4; Chemistry Club 1. ROSEN- BAUM, MELINDA; Louisville, Ky.; A.B. in Psychology; AFA 1; Tempo 3. ROSENBERG, ROBERT; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in English. ROSENBERG, STUART M.; Flushing, N. Y.; A.B. in Radio-TV- Film; TA , Scribe 3; MRHA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 3; Sebastian the Ibis 2, 3; SMPTE 2, 3, 4. ROSKIN, PHYLLIS S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany; BBB 3, 4; Gifford Society 3, Sec.-Treas. 4. ROSS, N. TAYLOE; Nashville, Tenn.; A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies; AAA 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; TSS 3, 4; Fencing Club 2, 3; Inter- national Club 3, Sec. 4; Poetry Intramurals; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, Treas. 3; SRA 3; Exchange Student to the University of Honduras 3; Dean ' s List 3. RAWLEE, ROBERT J.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Geography. RUBIN, WENDY G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. RUGENDORF, ALAN; Lincoln Wood, 111.; A.B. in History, Government; AEII; IFC; SBG Cabinet; Dean ' s List 3, 4. SACKHEIM, CAROL J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. 380 I 1 j SADOFF, HARRIET F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. SALERNO, RALPH J.; Bloomfield, N. J.; A.B. in Government; HKA, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; IFC Presidents ' Council; Newman Club; USG; MRHA Rep.; O. SANTELL, JOHN J. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology, Psychology. SCHATZBERG, SUE E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Art; AAA 3, 4; KH 3, Pres. 4. SCHILLER, MARVIN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; HAA 4; H2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHNURER, ANTHONY T.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. SCHOLNICK, MEL P.; Summit, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; EH. SCHRANK, GILBERT I.; Bay Harbour Island, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Sociology Club 3, 4; Hurricane 4. SCHUBERT, F. JOSEPH; Pittsburgh, Penna.; A.B. in Human Relations; AXA 3, 4: OAK 3, 4; IFC 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 3, 4; University Chorus 1; Concert Chorus 1; West- minster Chorus 1; Hurricane 2; Homecoming Chm. 4; Dean ' s List 2; 0; Who ' s Who. SCHWARTZ, HARVEY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. SCOTT, BEVERLY J.; Timonium, Md.; A.B. in French; Dean ' s List 3. SCOTT, BYRON T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Iron Arrow 4; OAK 3, Pres. 4; KAM 2, 3, 4; 2AX 3, Pres. 4; Russian Club 2; Hurricane, News Ed. 3, Editor 3; Tempo, Copy Ed. 2, Editor 4; Arts and Sciences Board of Review 4; SU Board of Governors 4; Who ' s Who. SCOTT, ELEANOR L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AXO 1, Treas. 2, Sec. 3, 4. SEIFERT, RALPH W.; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Mathematics. SELIGMAN, BARBARA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEA Sec. 4; BBB; A A; Chemistry Club 3, Pres. 4; YWCA V. Pres. 4. SHAPIRO, MICHAEL J.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV; AEP 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Best Director 3. College of Arts and Sciences SHAPRIN, ROBERTA; Biloxi, Miss.; A.B. in Sociology; Angel Flight 3, Supply Officer 4: New Hall Dormitory V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3; AWS Pres. 4; Ski Club 1, 2; Sweetheart of 2H 3. SHAVER, IVAN W.; Port Washington, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4. SHAW, CHARLES R.; Louisville, Ky.; A.B. in Psychology. SHAW, NOR- MAN A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; AEn 2; AFROTC 1. SIMMS, JACQUELINE K.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany; 22 1, 2; AAA 1, 2; BBB 2, 3, 4; A6M 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Gifford Society of Tropical Botany, Sec.-Treas. 3, 4; Hillel 1, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. SINGER, NORMAN M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. SKOLNICK, BERNARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Radio-TV-Film; MOT 3, 4; KAM 4; Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3, 4. SLETTA, INEZ; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; TAX, Sec. 1, Hist. 2, Pres 3; KH 4; 92H 3, 4; Art Council 2, 3; T22, Hist. 2, 3, Alumni Pres. 4; Drama Guild 1; Radio-TV Guild 1; Magic Carpet Series 1; Tempo 3, 4; Ibis 4; Hurricane 1; Art Club 1; Homecoming Committee, Publicity Chm. 3; Inter- national Club 4: Christian Science Organization 1, 2, 3, 4. YWCA 2, 3, Sec. 4; Young Republicans Club 4; Collegiate Council for the U. N. 3, 4; Dr. Victor W. Bennet Award; TXA Advertising Award; AE 3, 4. SOOTKOOS, DAONALD R.; Miami Springs, Fla.: A.B. in Ger- man; German Honorary, V. Pres. SOPHIANOPULOS, ELIZA- BETH; Corfu, Greece; B.S. in Botany; HAE. SOSA, ERNEST; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; AFROTC 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3. SPELLICY, TERRANCE M.; Oheida, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; ZX. SPENCER, GEORGE F. JR.; Ft. Laudcrdale, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; BBB 3, 4. STAUFFER, JOSEPH JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. STEINBERG, SHEILA S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 624 Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Hurricane, Organization Ed. 1, Asst. News Ed. 2, 3, News Ed. 3; Tempo, Literary Ed. 4; Dean ' s List 3. STEINER, CLARENCE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. 381 FIRST ROW: STERN, STUART M.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in History. STIEHL, RUTH R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AAA; AAA; Baptist Student Union; Dean ' s List 1. STOETZER, ROBERT F.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Art; KIT, V. Pres 4; Art Club Council 2, 3. STONE, DAVID T.; Naples, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; AFROTC 1, 2; Army ROTC 3, 4; ROTC Outstanding Athlete 3. STORMONT, JANET C.; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Biology; NKT 3, Pres. 4; AAA 1, 2; BBB 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Gifford Society of Tropical Botany, Pres. 3, 4; Undergraduate Council 4; Arts and Sciences Board of Review, Chm. 3; Sec.-Treas. Senior Class 4; Tempo 1, Copy Ed. 2; Hurricane, Asst. Copy Ed. 2; Homecoming Committee 3; Baptist Student Union 4; Dean ' s List 1; Who ' s Who. STRAG, JOANN L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; ZTA 1, 2, 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3; Board of Review 3; Senator 2; Newman Club 1, 2. STRAUSS, PATRICIA A.; Harrison, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club, Sec. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. STURTEVANT, STEPHEN O. ; Zanesville, Ohio; A.B. in Human Relations; AXA 3, 4. SECOND ROW: STYLER, DONALD P.; Pohsville, Penna.; A.B. in History; 2A. SWENSON, CAROL E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; ZTA 4; J K ; AAA 4; A6M 2; Z H, Treas. 1, Pres. 2; Drama Guild 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. TALBOT, THOMAS P.; Longmeadow, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology; 2N. TARPEY, ROBERT F.; Surfside, Fla.; A.B. in History; AXA 3, 4. TARR, BARBARA E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art. TEITLER, ALAN; Belk Harbor, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; 2A 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Vice Chm. College of Arts and Sciences 3; IFC 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. THALBLUM, HARVEY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; A A 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. THAUVETTE, ANDRE; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Geology; Geology Club 2, 3, 4. s-w College of Arts and Sciences THOMPSON, MICHAEL B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Iron Arrow 3, 4; OAK 3, 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; 2AX 2, Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4; RAM 2, 3, Sec. 4; IIAE 2, 3, 4; Hurricane, Editor 3; Tempo, Managing Ed. 2, Editor 2; Ibis, Asst. Ed. 1; Lead and Ink Freshman Journalist Award; Ibis Citation 3; Dean ' s List 2; Who ' s Who. THOMPSON, SARA L.; Shawnee Mission, Kansas; A.B. in Sociology; AF; K-J 3, 4; A8M 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3; Homecoming Queen 4. TURNER, LEONARD A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Pre-Law Club 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 4. TWEDDELL, LOUISE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Education. VALIQUETTE, LEO H.; Fall River, Mass.; A.B. in French; National French Honor Society; Society for the Advancement of Management; Dean ' s List 3. VICCELLIO, VARA V.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2K, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4. VICTOR, ALAN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics; BAA 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4; ARS 2, Sec. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. VILLIESSE, JOHN A.; Wilmette, 111.; A.B. in Speech. VITULLI, WILLIAM F.; Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. WALKER, ROBERT M.; Gaithersburg, Maryland; A.B. in Geography; TQT. WARNER, PHILIP L.; Marlboro, Mass.; B.S. in Biology; Chemistry Club 3, 4; Gifford Society 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4. WASSELL, ELAINE S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Drama. WAYNE, ROBERT D.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Geography; TQf 4; Cane Club 1, 2. WEEDON, OLIVE J.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. WEILAND, MEREDITH J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; NKT; AAA 1; A6M 2; T22 2, 3; Head Judge Judicial Board of Eaton Hall 3; Service Award for Women 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. WEINFIELD, SUSAN H.; Wellaston, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club, Treas. 4; AWS Judicial Board 3, 4. WEISBERG, JEROME M.; Surfsidc, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AEH. 2 A. V. Pres. 1. WHIMBY, ARTHUR E.; Jacks on Heights, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; H2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. WHIPPLE, GRACE L-; Louisville, Ky.; A.B. in Journalism; AA 1, 2, 3, 4; ALFA, Sec. 2, 3; Woman ' s World 2, 3. WICKHAM, DONALD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AFROTC 1, 2. WIDMAYER, GERALDINE K.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. WIGLER, KENNETH; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. WILLARD, JOYCE F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies. WILLIAMS, JANICE A.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in History. WILLIAMS, JERRY P.; Saxton, Penna.; A.B. in Art. WIL- LIAMS, JOSEPH E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE; Dean ' s List 2. WILLIAMS, RAYMOND A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; 211 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, Sec. 3; 0: IFC 2, 3, 4, Steering Committee 3, 4. AFROTC 1. WINTERBOTTOM, WILLIAM R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History. College of Arts and Sciences W-Z WOLFE, JULIE L-; Carol City, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. WONG, TIN Y.; Kowloon, Hong Kong; B.S. in Mathematics. YARKUT, TARIK; Istanbul, Turkey; A.B. in Economics. YOUNG, BETTY B.; Charleston, West Va.; A.B. in History; AAD 3, 4. YOUNG. CAROL A.; Roanoke, Va.; A.B. in Journalism: AXO 1, 3, 4, V. Pres 2; 62 3, 4; KTA 3, 4; Hurricane 3, Dean ' s List 2. YOUNG, DOROTHY G.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Economics Club. YOUNG, RICHARD S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Geology; KAM 2, Sec.-Treas 3, 4; Ibis Photo Ed. 3. ZARABOZO, PHILIP J.; Atascadero, Calif.; A.B. in Languages. ZOROVICH, DAN; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics; Newman Club 1, 2. 383 t A-B School of Business FIRST ROW: ABBOTT, JOHN O.; Skaneatcles, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2N 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1, Treas 2. ABRAMS, JOEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. ADAMS, EDWARD J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. ALY, DOUGLAS B.; Moore Haven, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. ARNOLD, THOMAS E.; Gettysburg, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 4; Propeller Club 4. ARONFELD, NORWIN L.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIA 1, Pledge Master 2. ATWATER, WILLIAM M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; A2II 3, Sec. 4; Pre-Law Club 3, 4. BANK, MILES J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SECOND ROW: BARNES, JAMES R.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. BARNOCKY, JOHN A.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management, Marketing; A2II; Propeller Club. BARTELL, JOHN J.; Bellerille, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 2, 3, 4; M Club 3, V. Pres 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. BASCETTA, BARBARA L.; Keene, N. H.; B.B.A. in Government; ZTA 1, 2, 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3. BASCETTA, THOMAS J.; Winsted, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA 1, Sec. 2, 3, 4. BECKERMAN, STUART; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; B2P; Dean ' s List 3. BELFER, WILLIAM B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Business Bulletin, Staff Writer. BELISARIO, HELIO; Maracaibo, Venezuela; B.B.A. FUST 3EKH mini- ' I FIRST ROW: BENNETT, DAVID S.; Hallandale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TKE, Treas. 2. BENNETT, JAMES M.; Skaneatelcs, N. Y.; B.BA. in Industrial Management: A E 2, 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of Management 2, 3: UA 2: MRHA 1, Sec. 2, Treas. 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. BERKHEIMER, RONALD D.; York, Penna.; B.BA. in Finance. HERMAN. LEWIS H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A n 2. BIGSBY, WILLIAM W.; Skaneateles, N. Y.; B.BA. in Hotel Management; Ski Club 1; Society for the Advancement of Management 4; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. BILLINGS, ROBERT L.; Teaneck, N. J.; B.BA. in Accounting; BA , V. Pres. 2; Accounting Society. BOAS, JAMES M.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EII 1, 2, Rec. Sec. 3, Treas. 4; AA2 3, His- torian 4; Ibis, Sports Ed. 3, Business Mgr. 4; Hurricane 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. BOLDIN, MARGE E.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing; AXO; TAX 3; Advertising Club of Greater Miami Award 3; Dean ' s List 3. SECOND ROW: BONBRIGHT, JIMMIE W.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.BA. in Management. BOOTH, WILLIAM S.; Natick, Mass.; B.BA. in Marketing; 2N. BORINSKY, ARTHUR D.; Orange, N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; AKH, Sec. 1, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3. BOWMAN, CHARLES W.; Allentown, Penna.; B.BA. in Management; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; STI 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2, Advisor 4. BRES- LOFF, CHARLES R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing; ZBT 2, Sec 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2; Hillel 1. BRESSLER, MICHAEL A.; Bay Harbor, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing; EII 2, Historian 3, V. Pres. 4; IFC 3, 4; Greek Week Seminar Chm. 3. BRIGGS, EUGENE E.; Ft, Lauderdale, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing; Propeller Club; Port U. of M. 1, 2, 3, 4; Foreign Trade Award 4; National Propeller Club Award 4. BRINKMEYER, GARY L.; Radcliffe, Iowa; B.BA. in Aviation Management; SAT. School of Business B-C BRIZEL, ROBERT;North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Account- ing. unox " " - - mat . - ' - - ' m n BRODY, HOWARD W.; Ridg- way, Penna.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; En 1, 2, 3, 4. 1 1 BROWN, RIDGELY P.; Syra- cuse, N. Y.; B.B.A.; 2AE, Warden 1, 2, 3, Social Chm 4; Ski Club, Sec. 1; Pep Club, Sec. 3, 4. BROWN, STANLEY A.; Phila- delphia, Penna.; B.BA. in Marketing; TE . BURGER, HARVEY A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting; Law Club 4; Account- ing Club 4. BUSHONG, CATHERINE E.; Traverse City, Mich.; B.BA. in Marketing; AAII 1, Treas. 2, 3, 4. TAX 2, 3, 4; Pro- peller Club 2, 3, Sec. 4. CAGAN, MARVIN L.; Chestnut Hill, Mass.; B.BA. in Marketing; Advertising Club of Greater Miami Award. CALDER, WILLIAM H. JR.; Lancaster, Penna.; B.BA. in Account- ing; AXA 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4. CARLSON, CHARLES E.; Geneva, N. Y.; B.BA. in Management; ATO 2, 3, Treas. 4; A2II 4; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement 4; Propeller Club 4; Pep Club 3; IFC 3, 4. CARLSON, JOHN J.; Hillsdale, N. Y.; B.BA. in Management; AXA 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4; Society for the Advancement of Management CARPENTER, C. JACK.; Anderson, Ind.; B.BA. in Marketing; 6X 2, Sec. 3, Treas. 3. CARSON, JACK H.; Pcrkasie, Penna.; B.BA. in Management; HA 1; School of Business Government 4; Student Court 4. 385 CASANOVA, KENNETH E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; Iron Arrow 4; OAK 3, 4; H2 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; MA Sinfonia 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Board of Review 4; Religious Emphasis Week Com- mittee 3; Aquinas; Dean ' s List 1; Who ' s Who. CASTELLUCCI, RONALD R.; Long Island City, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AT; School of Business Outstanding Stu- dent 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3. CAVRICH, GEORGE A.; Harrisburg, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SFI 1, 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, 4. CHAMBERLAIN, LUCY A.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; AAII 3, 4; TAX 3, 4; Pro- peller Club 4. CHEETHAM, THEODORE F.; Phila- delphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; ATfi 3, 4; Iron Arrow; Hurricane Pistol Club 1 ; MRHA, Adviser 2, 3, Pres. 4; Lutheran Student Asso- ciation, Pres. 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who. CHILTON, GENE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. CLARK, JOHN H.; Toledo, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4. COHEN, ARTHUR; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2AM 1, 2, 3, 4. FIRST ROW: COHEN, MICKEY G.; South Bend, Ind.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; A2II 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. COLFAX, HARRY R. JR.; Boca Raton Park, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Sri, Publicity Chm. 3. CONGER, GEORGE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Society for the Advancement of Management, Pres. 4; Ibis, Business Manager 4; Board of Publications 4; Baseball 2. SECOND ROW: COOK, ANN D.; Panama City, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting COOK, WILLIAM F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing. COURTLEY, DAVID R.; Hubbard, Ohio; B.B.A. in Government; 2N. C-D School of Business CYPERS, ROBERT M.; Ridgway, Penna.; B.B.A. in Accounting; EII, Treas. 3. DAEHLER, GAY; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; KKF 3, Treas. 4. DAHL, RAY D.; Rockford, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVIDOW, MARTIN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; TE . DAVIDSON, WILBERT T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 6K. DAVIS, RAY K. JR.; Dallas, Texas; B.B.A. in Insurance. DEAZAMBUJA, BRUNO C.; Rio De Janeiro, Brazil; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. D ' ELJA, PETER E.; Holly- wood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Advertising; Scholastic Achievement Award in Ad- vertising 3. FIRST ROW: DEMEO, GERALD; Port Washington, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SFI 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment 3; Propeller Club 3, 4. DENTON, DAVID B.; Vero Beach, Fla. B.B.A. in Economics. DERMOUSSIS, PHOTIOS A.; Athens, Greece; B.B.A. in Accounting; Hellenic Cultural Society 1,2,3,4. SECOND ROW: DERRER, WILLIAM L.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.S. in Aviation Ad- ministration; 2 E 3, Treas. 4. DEVNANI, SRICHAND J.; Bombay, India; B.B.A. in Marketing. DICKINSON, JAMES R.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Newman Club 3, 4. 386 FIRST ROW: DICKS, ALBERT W.; Orlando, Fla.; B.BA. in Management. DIGGETANO, CARMEN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Account- ing. DDCON, ROBERT; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.BA. in Govern- ment. SECOND ROW: DOERER. WILLIAM J.; Wmona, Minn.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment. DOKTOR, KENNETH R.; Perth Amboy, N. J.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; M Club 3, 4; Swimming Team 2, 3, 4: Westminster Foundation 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Treas. 4; SRA, Treas. 2. DOMBROWSKI, ROBERT P.; Yonkers, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; AFROTC 1; SAT. DORFMAN, PAUL D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TKB 3, 4. DOSTER, JO A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ad- vertising; AAH 4; TAX 2; Panhellenic Council, Treas. 1. DOYLE, JAMES L.; Camden, N. J.; B.B.A. in Economics; AZII 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. DROGIN, GERALD K.; Bayonne, N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; AEH, Treas. 3. DUFFY, JAMES J.; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DUSTIN, DAVID R.; Louisiana, Mo.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2U, Treas. 4; Canterbury House 3, 4. DYSON, DONALD R.; Haddonfield, N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; ZN 1, 2, Re- corder 3, 4. ECORD, RICHARD L.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing; 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. School of Business D-F FIRST ROW: EDGECOMB, FRED JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting. ELIA, ANTHONY L.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. EMMERT, ROBERT Y.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting. SECOND ROW: EMORY, MARVIN J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Finance. ENGEL, PHYLLIS A.; Evansville, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AXfi, Pres. 4. ERKKINEN, ALBERT T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; BF2; 2 AT; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. ESPOSITO, NICHOLAS P.; Stamford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance; ZN 2, 3, 4; AK 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2. ETHRIDGE, LILAH L.; Monroe, Louisiana; B.BA. in Business Education. FABOZZI, ANTHONY; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing. FAIBISCH, ARTHUR D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Market- ing. FAIR, WILLIAM W. JR.; New Shrews- bury, N. J.; B.BA. in Finance. FAMOUS, CHARLES C.; Bel Air, Maryland; B.BA. in Finance; AFROTC, Dance Band 2, 3, 4. FARMER, VERDON L.; Story City, Iowa; B.BA. in Finance; BBM 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. FARRINGTON, ROBERT G. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Government 387 F V FELD, BRUCE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; HZ; BTS 3, 4; TKA 3, 4; Director of Proctoring Service 3, 4; Debate Team 2, 3, 4; FCCH Program 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3; Who ' s Who. FELD, MARVIN N.; York, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; MA Sinfonia 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Hillel 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4; Student Religious Association 3, Pres. 4; Who ' s Who. FILIPPI, PETER A.; North Providence, R. I.; B.B.A. in Economics. FLEISHER, CAROL; Elizabeth, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance. FLETCHER, MALCOLM R. JR.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; A2H, Sec. 3, Pres. 4. FOLVIG, JOHN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA. FORMAN, SAMUEL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; IK2II 3, 4; Accounting Honor Society 2, 3, 4; BBM 3, 4; Buseda 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. FORNEY, ROBERT W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement 3. FRANCES, ALLAN S.; Yonkers, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. FREE- LAND, CHARLES R.; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Scabbard and Blade; ROA; AROTC; Dean ' s List 4; Cadet of the Year 2, 3. FRIEDLAND, ALLAN I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. FRIEDMAN, MARK M.; Montreal, Canada; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, 4; Hurricane 1; Hillel 1, 2. FRISCH, LINDA R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAA; EPS 3, 4; K 3, 4; TAX 3, 4; Advertising Federation of America Scholarship 3; National Council of Jewish Women Scholarship 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. FUENTES, RAUL R.; Pinar del Rio, Cuba; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4; AZII. FULLER, PATRICIA; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; NKT 3, Sec. 4; linn 2, 3, Pres. 4; TAX 3, 4; BFZ 3, 4; Buseda 1, 2, 3, 4; UM Hostess 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3. GALEY, FRED D.; Franklin, Ind.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AXA 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, National Comptroller 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. F-G School of Business GALLAUDET, EDSON F.; Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GARDNER, GERALD L. JR.; Charlotte, N. C.; B.B.A. in Industrial Rela- tions; 2 E, Sec. 3, Exec. Committee 4; 4; Undergraduate Asso- ciation, Proctoring Service Chm. 3; IFC 3; Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4; Last Resort Club, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Young Demo- crats Club, Treas. 4; Youth for Kennedy 4; Board of Publications 4; Ibis, Asst. Ed. 3, Managing Ed. 3, Editor 4; Wesley Foundation 3, 4; Undergraduate State of the University Commission 4; Who ' s Who 4; Student-Faculty Committee on Student Organizations 4. GATTARI, VICTOR A.; Rome, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; KS 3, 4. GELLER, JEROLD M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. GENDEN, LAWRENCE M.; Albany, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GERSHON, NEIL I.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE . GETEPMAN, MICHAEL J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GETTIS, STANLEY H. JR.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. GIONFRIDDO, ORLANDO S.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GINE, FRANK J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Advertising Award. GLASER, HARVEY D.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AFROTC 1; Hillel 1, 2, 3. GLAZER, LLOYD G.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE 1, 2, Sec. 3, Treas. 4; IFC; AFROTC 1, 2. CLEAVES, DONALD H.; Alameda, Calif.; B.B.A. in Management; ASH 2, 3, 4. GLECKMAN, ROBERT; Providence, R. I.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; Dean ' s List 3. GOLDBERG, BARRY D.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Advertising; TE ; AAS 4; Hurricane 2, 3; Dean ' s List 3. GOLDBERG, EARTH H.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Advertising; TE ; Hurricane 2, 3; Dean ' s List 3. GOLDSTEIN, ALDEN L.; Worcester, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AZII. GOLDSTEIN, MARTIN I_; Toronto, Canada; B.B-A. in Finance; EII. GOLOMB, ROBERT J.; Berwick, Penna.; B.B.A. in Finance; KT 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; IFC 3, 4; Greek Week Committee 3; Outstanding Fraternity Man 3. GORDON, DAVID B.; Union, N. J.; B.B.A. in Ad- vertising; ZA 1, 2, 3, 4; A O 2, 3, 4; AAZ 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Hurricane 2, 3; Business School Paper, Editor 2, 3; Hillel 2, 3; MRHA 1; Good Heart Award. GOTTFRIED, PHILIP P.; Westfield, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GOULD, ALAN L; Wildwood Crest, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEH; AK . GRANT, TERRENCE W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; ZX 2, 3, 4; ZAT 3, 4; A O 1; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. GREENFIELD, ARTHUR V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. GREENSTEIX, HOWARD L.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing. GRIFFIN, ALFRED E,; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; ZAT 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. GROSSMAN, HARRY M.; Galesburg, 111.; B.B.A. in Government; Scab- bard and Blade 3, 4; ROA 2, 3, Sec. 4; Army ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republican Club, Sec. 3, Trcas. 4; Rifle Team 3. HAAS, JOHN S.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 2. HALL, JIMMY T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ZAE 1, 2, 3; Society for the Advancement of Management 4; AFROTC 1. HAMMETT, CHARLES F. JR.; Pittsburgh, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZH, Sec. 2, Treas. 3. HANNA, MARK A.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; ZAT 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. HARDIN, BILL S.; Morrisville, Penna.; B.B.A. in Management; School of Business G-J HARNIST, N. PATRICK; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 8X, Social Chm. 3, Pres. 4; IFC 4. HARRIS, E. BURT; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; ZAT 3, V. Pres. 4; A O 2, 3, 4; Outstanding Student Award 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. HA RTNETT, ROBERT C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; A6 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; AK 2, Treas. 3, 4; AAZ 4; Liberty Forum, Pres. 2; SBG 2; Editor of Student Directory 2. HENRY, BENJAMIN L; Scranton, Penna.; B.B.A. in Finance; BZP 1, Treas. 2, 3, 4; IFC 3. HERZBERG, DENNY J.; Dominican Republic; B.BA. in Management; BAA 1, 2, Sec. 3; Pres. 4; Hillel 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel Merit and Achievement Award. HERZFELD, BENNETT B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; BZP 1, 2; AAZ 4; BBM 4; Ski Club 1; The Business Word, Asst. Ed. 4; Advertising Certificate of Achievement 3. HILL, LAWRENCE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAZ 3, 4; Tempo, Advertising Mgr. 3, Business Mgr. 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. HITCHCOCK, GEORGE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. HITCHCOCK, ROBERT B.; Franklin Square, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; AZH 3, 4. HOCKINSON, JACK L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Indus- trial Management; ZX; Society for the Advancement of Management 2; ZAT 2. HOFFMAN, PETER B.; Rockaway, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2; Tempo, Sales Mgr. 1. HOURIHAN, GEORGE V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HUGHES, ROBERT W.; Kankakee, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZN, Treas. 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, Treas. 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. HUNNIFORD, WILLIAM R.; Manchester, Conn.; B.B_A. in Aviation Administration; AK ; Sri, Treas. 3, 4. JACKOWTTZ, DAVID R.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZA 1, 2, 3, 4; Accounting Society of Miami; Dean ' s List 2. JARVIS, H. DENNIS JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government: Aj9 2, 3, 4; IFC 3. JAWITZ, MICHAEL B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management, Economics; Dean ' s List 2. JENKINS, ELLEN B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Xfi; TAX; UM Hostess. JENKINS, JACK D.; Creve Coeur, Mo.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; MRHA 2; Westminster Foundation 1, 2, 3. JOHN- SON, JOHN R.; Muncie, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A9 2, 3, 4; ft 3, 4; IFC 2, Treas. 3; Iron Arrow 4; USG 4; Honor Council 4; Who ' s Who. JORDAN, DAVID S.; Cape Elizabeth, Maine; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 1,2; AFROTC. JURKOWITZ, DONALD; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; BBM 3, 4. KAISER, WILLIAM W.; Fond du Lac, Wis.; B.B.A. in Management; STl. KAR- SEVAR, HARVEY D.; Margate City, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII. FIRST ROW: KASSEWITZ, HAROLD JR.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A.; 1, 2, Rec. Sec. 3, 4. KATZ, NEIL M.; Long Beach, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AM. KELDERHOUSE, GERALD V. JR.; St. Clair, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management. SECOND ROW: KELLY, FRANCIS J.; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. KENNEDY, RALPH D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. KIMBRO, RUSSEL K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ASH 3, V. Pres. 4. J-L School of Business KIRSHENBAUM, MARK; Farrell, Penna.; B.B.A. in Management; Canes Club; Fresh- man Basketball; Intramurals. KLEIN, PATRICIA J.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AE . KLEIN, THEODORE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; OAK 4; A2II 2, V. Pres. 3, Chancellor 4; BBM 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Young Democrats, V. Pres. 4; USG 3, Treas. 4; Student Union Board of Governors; Orientation Committee 4; State of the University Committee 4; M Book 3; Business Bulletin, Editor 3, 4; Hillel; A n 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who. KLEINBERG, JERRY M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZBT, Treas. 2, Historian 3; V. Pres. 4- AROTC 1, 2, 3. KNOWLES, HOMER W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. KOEHL, STEPHEN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ATA; Pro- peller Club, Pres.; Achievement Award 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3; KOGAN, STEPHEN J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; OAK 3, V. Pres. 4; ASE 3, Pres. 4; TKA, Treas. 3, 4; Students for Kennedy, Pres. 4; USG, President ' s Cabinet 1, 3; Stu- dent Union Board of Governors 3; Debate Team 1, 2, 3, 4; State College Debate Champion 1; Miami Invitational Debate Meet 2, 3; Kansas Heart of America De- bate Semi-Finals 3; Dean ' s List 3; Who ' s Who. KOULER, JAY L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Tennis 2, 3, 4. 390 FIRST ROW: KROK, STEPHEN F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Sri. KUBLIN, MILTON; Homestead, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing. LAGERLOEF, JOSEPH P.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ATfl. SECOND ROW: LAMAR, CARLOS P. IH; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 3, Sec. 4; ASII 3, 4. LAMBLE, JOHN W. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. LARK, SARAH L.; Anna Maria, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; KKr 1, 2, 3, 4; American Guild of Organists Student Group 1, 2. FIRST ROW: LAUER, JOSEPH I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. LAWLER, ELIZABETH A.; Clcarwater, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; KA. LAWLER, JANET F.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Business Education; KKF. SECOND ROW: LAYER, RODNEY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SBG, Sec. Social Activities 1. LAZAR, DAVID D.; Ventnor City, N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AK 3, 4; AA2 3, 4; Hurricane, Classified Mgr. 4. LEE, MORRIS W.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing; AFROTC 2, 4. LESSEM, SANFORD; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting. LEVIN, NORMAN A.; Providence, R. I.; B.BA. in Marketing; AK 3, 4; AA2, Sec. 3, 4. LEVINE, ARTHUR R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; HA , Pres. 3, 4. LEVISON, EDWARD R.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Advertising; AK 2, 3, 4; AA2 3, 4. LEVY, ARNOLD I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; EU 1, Sec. 2, 3, 4; Young Democrats 3, 4; SBG, Senator 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. LEVY, FREDERICK P.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LEWIS, NORMAN; Honolulu, Hawaii; B.BA.; International Club 4; Afro-Asian Organization 4. LEWIS, RICHARD H.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting. School of Business L-M FIRST ROW: LLOYD, CARROLL G.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Ac- counting. LONSDALE, CHARLES W.; Belleville, 111.; B.BA. in Marketing; KZ 3, Pledgemaster 4. LOYD, CAROL A.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.BA. in Business Education. SECOND ROW: LUDACER, EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting. MACKS, ERROL M.; Buffalo, N. Y.; B.BA. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. MAER, ARTHUR L.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.BA. in Marketing; STI, Treas. 2, 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. MAGIDSOHN, HERMAN E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting. MAIO, RICHARD A.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Management; 2N 3, Social Chm. 4. MAJORS, VERNON G.; Norfolk, Va.; B.BA. in Management; KA 3, Treas. 4; AFROTC 1, 2. MALT, ROBERT C.; Ft. Myers, Fla.; B.BA. in Marketing; K6. MANDELL, ROBERT J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.BA. in Accounting; ZBT 2, 3, 4. MANNING, MITCHELL E.; New York, N. Y.; B.BA. in Marketing. MANTELL, AARON L.; West Orange, N. J.; B.BA. in Accounting; 2A 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4. MANTON, STEPHEN J.; Richmond Hill, N. Y.; B.BA. in Market- ing; ZBT. 391 MARZOLF, JULIAN B.; Elma, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 3, 4; ASE 3, V. Pres 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; National Administra- tive Officer 4; AFROTC Outstanding Junior Cadet 3. MASON, MAURICE D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. MATTA, RICHARD S.; Mount Vernon, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2 E, Pres. 3, 4; 0; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society, National Commander 4; Who ' s Who. MATTHEWS, JOHN W.; Wheaton, 111.; B.B.A. in Economics. MAURER, FRED A.; Katonah, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2. MAYERSON, VICTOR M.; Madison, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A, Rush Chm. 4. MAZZA, ANTHONY D.; Natrona Heights, Penna.; B.B.A.; AXA 2, 3, 4; AK 2, Treas. 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Society for the Advancement of Management. McCOOL, FELIX J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. McDERMOTT, WILLIAM J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance, Insurance. McHENRY, RAYMOND E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment. MCLAUGHLIN, ROBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. McLEOD, ROY A. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X 3, 4. McNESBY, ROBERT G.; Pleasantville, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Hurricane, Advertising Mgr. 3, Busi- ness Mgr. 4. McNIER, JANIS M.; Golden City, Mo.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; AAA 3, 4; TAX, Sec. 4. MESSANA, CHARLES J.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ATfl 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3. MICHAELS, RICHARD B.; Chicago. 111.; B.B.A. in Finance; B2P 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; AA2 4; AROTC 1; Sea Devils 1, 2; Ski Club 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; B2P Founders and Scholarship Award 4; Dean ' s List 4. M-N School of Business MILES, MAX; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing, TE 2, Sec. 3. MILES, RALPH F.; Martinsville, Ind.; B.B.A. in Government; 2N. MILEY, RAY; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; K2; USG 2. MILLER, MELVYN K.; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in In- surance; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AK 2, 3, 4. MILLER, RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BAA, Treas. 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; A JJ 2, 3, 4; Accounting Society of Miami 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; USG 3. MINER, ROBERT P.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; TE 3, 4. MITCHELL, RICHARD S. JR.; Ashland, N. J.; B.B.A. in Economics. MONTE, STEVENS R. ; Atlantic Beach, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. MORGANSTEIN, MARTIN; Syracuse, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; A2II 4; BBM 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. MORVIL, DAVID B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A! in Management; Propeller Club, Treas. 2, Pres. 3, 4. MOSCOE, PAUL A.; East Orange, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE4 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Hurricane, Circulation Mgr. 1; Tempo, Circulation Mgr. 2; Hillel 3. MOST, SYDNEY G.; New Hyde Park, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2A 2, 3, 4. MULCAHY, THOMAS J. JR.; Lexington, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management, Economics; 2X 3, 4, Treas. 2; Newman Club 3, 4; Pep Club 3; USG 3; Dean ' s List 3. MULLIN, GENE A.; Princeton, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 1. NADLER, RONALD N.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; ZBT 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. NANUS, FREDr Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Hillel 3, 4. NEWELL, ROBERT E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK ; Outstanding Student Award; Dean ' s List 3. NEWMAN, JEROME L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2n, Recording Sec. 2, V. Pres. 4; Intramurals 2; Pep Club 2. NIXON, JARY C.; Sarasota, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2AE 2, Treas. 3, Pres.--4; AZII 4; NIIA, V. Pres.; USG, Secretary-at-Large 4; School of Business, Pres. 4; State of the University Committee 4; Dean ' s List 2; Who ' s Who. NOMINA, CHARLES A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing, A.B. in Geog- raphy; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 3, 4; TOT; Newman Club 1, 2; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; UM Mascot " Sebastian, the Ibis " 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. NORENE, ROBERT W.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. NORMAN, RICHARD W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AK , V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; STl 1, 2, Corres. Sec. 3, 4. NOVAK, JACK L.; North Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; M Club 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4. NOVOTNY, JACK R.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Finance. NUDELMAN, KENNETH F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEH 2, 3, V. Pres. 4. OAKMAN, WALTER H.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration-; SAT; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. OJEA, LOUISE M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AAA, Historian 1, Sec. 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; TAX 3, Rush Chm 4; Tempo 1; YWCA, Chaplain 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4; Student Religious Associa- tion 3; Religious Emphasis Week Steering Committee 3; President ' s Re- ception Hostess 2; Asst. Sec. of Foreign Students 2. OKELL, JOBYNA L,; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AAII; TAX, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; International Club, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 4; Pep Club; USG Cabinet 3, 4; School of Business, Lt. Governor 2; Student Court Secre- tary; Student-Faculty Committee on Organizations and Social Activities; Orientation Chairman 4; M Book, Co-Editor 4; Business School Consti- tution, Co-Author; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Founder of UM Hostesses; TAX Woman of the Year Award; USG Merit Award; ZAE Good Government Award 4; Who ' s Who. OKEN, ARTHUR L.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AFROTC 1; Sabre Air Command; Dean ' s List 2. OLTVTE, BERNARD W.; Sayville, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Management Society 4. O ' LOUGHLIN, HARVEY M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; A6. OTMEIL, GERALD T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. wT School of Business N-P OPPENHEIMER, ALAN B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE 2, Sec. 3, 4; AK 3, 4. OPPENHEIMER, D. ROBERT JR.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. ORTEGA, ROBERTO A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. PACACHA, FRED S.; Williamsport, Penna.; B.B.A. in Government; AXA; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2; Golf Team 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; ROA Award 1, 2. PARKER, FREDERICK C.; Rockford, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA, Sec. 3, Pledgemaster 4; IFC 2; Outstanding Service Award 2. PARNES, LAURENCE A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HA , Sec. 3. PASCALE, RONALD C.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 6X 3, Treas. 4; AFROTC 1, 2; Sea Devils 1. PASSARELLO, LOUIS A.; Monongahela, Penna.; B.B.A. in Management; KZ; PEARLMAN, LOUIS R.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AEH. PERNO, THOMAS A.; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; AZII; Accounting Society of Miami, V. Pres. 3, 4; Italian Club, V. Pres 3, 4. PEYSON, VALERIE L.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; Angel Flight 3, National Comptroller 4; Ski Club 1; Board of Review 4. PHILLIPS, WILLIAM C.; Fort Wayne, Ind.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Society for the Advancement of Management 4. PLOTKIN, JOSEPH H.; Athol, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Cane Club 1. POLES, JOSEPH H.; Hillside, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZA, House Mgr. 3, Treas. 4. POLLOCK, ARNOLD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting, Finance. POST, JOHN S.; Rumson, N. J.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; ZN. POTICHA, WILLIAM P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Ski Club 1, 2, Treas. 3. POTTER, LOREN G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2N. POTTER, WILLIAM S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 3, V. Pres. 4. PRAGER, JON J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; K 3, 4; H2 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2; TKA 3, 4; A2II 3, 4; BF2 3, 4; BBM 3, Pres. 4; School of Business Council, Representative; Undergraduate Development Council 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. PREKOPA, GUSTAV; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. PRESCOTT, DAVID L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Avia- tion Management. PRICE, KENNETH E.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Advertising; AAS. PRIOR, JOE R.; Shrub Oak, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; HKA 2, 3, 4. PRITCHARD, ARTHUR A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2X 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2. RABON, WRIGHT C. JR.; Key West, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; gri 3, 4. RAPHAEL, GERALD S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. RAY, DAVID D.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; SX 1, 2, 3, 4; 1, 2; L ' Apache 3. REBER, BYRON M. JR.; Mclntosh, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. RECHS, ROBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Sri 2, Membership Chm.; 2AT 3, 4; Ibis Flying Club 3, Pres. 4. REEVES, JOHN F.; Hyattsville, Md.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; AA2 3, Treas. 4. REIDENBERG, LOUIS M.; Elkins Park, Penna.; B.B.A. in Accounting. I P-S School of Business REINA, RICHARD R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 4. RICHARDSON, FRANK L.; Managua, Nicaragua; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2X. RICHMAN, PAUL M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 EH 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; AA2. ROBINS, CECIL C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. ROBINSON, EDWARD G.; St. Joseph, Mo.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; Sri. RODRIGUEZ-MADURO, ESTEBAN; Sonturce, Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Finance. ROGOW, BRUCE S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; ZBT 1, 4, Treas. 2, 3; L ' Apache 3; Pep Club 1, 2; Freshman Orientation Committee 1; Chm. of Greek God-Goddess Contest 2, 3. ROMANS, RAYMOND E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. ROSEN, STUART; Johnstown, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. ROTHSTEIN, SAMUEL G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. ROVTRA, JOSE; San Salvador, El Salvador; B.B.A. in Finance; A2 3, 4; AFROTC 1. RUBIN, HOWARD J.; Gloversville, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A. RUBINOWITZ, JEROME L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; AEH. RUTHFIELD, PAUL; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SAFRA, LEONARD L; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 3. SALOMON, WARREN M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZBT 1, 4, Treas. 2, Hist. 3; 2 I E 1; Dean ' s List 1. 394 A - ' SALTZMAN, ELAINE N.; Beverly Hills, Calif.; B.B.A. in Market- ing. SALVADOR, LUIS A.; Republic of Panama; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; 2N 2, 3, 4; Latin-American Commission 2, 3, 4. SAMSON, LAWRENCE M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SCARBOROUGH, NATHAN R.; Bel Air, Md.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; 2AT 4; MRHA 2, 3, 4. SCHAPIRO, BERNARD; Binghamton, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; Propeller Club; Hillel; Track Team. SCHEINBERG, JUDITH G.; Yonkers, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AWS 1, 2; Hillel 1,2, 3. SCHERMERHORN, JOHN D.; Syracuse, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Dean ' s List 2, 3. SCHIFF, OSCAR M.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. SCHWAGER, RICHARD M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; Dean ' s List 3. SCHWARTZ, MICHAEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; HAX 1. SEESE, WARREN E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; 4 A8 1, Treas. 2, V. Pres 3, Pres. 3; AFROTC 1; Institute of Industrial Engi- neering 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Society for Advancement of Management 3, V. Pres. 4, Pres. 4; Florida Engineering Society 3, 4; Miami Engineer 4; President ' s Council 4; IFC 4; AZ Dream Man 4. SEGAL, NORMAN L; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SELKOWTTZ, GARY D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SELKOWITZ, IRA H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SELTZER, DARYL V.; Morristown, N. J.; B.B.A.; Ski Club 2; Pep Club 3, 4. SEPP, JOHN A.; Jac kson Heights, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. School of Business i ! SETARO, MICHAEL W.; Bethel, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ATO 1, 2. SHANNON, LORRAINE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; Sri 3, 4. SHAPIRO, STEPHEN J.; New Bedford, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SAM 2, 3, 4. SHER, MILES E.; Marlboro, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4. SHIELDS, BETTE; Newton Falls, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management; Dean ' s List 1, 2. SIEGEL, MARVIN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; B2P 1, 3; A2II 3, Treas. 4. SIEGEL, MELVYN B.; Laverock, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE , V. Pres. 2, Sec. 3. SIEGEL, TONY G.; Trenton, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ABU, Scribe 2, Treas. 3; Tempo Humor Ed. 3. SILVERSTEIN, STEPHEN; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; TE . SIMONS, SEYMOUR E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Society for Advancement of Management 1. SIMPSON, ROBERT S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SINGER, ALLEN; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; AFROTC 1, 2. SKOGSTAD, JOHN C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SMITH, JACK H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AFROTC 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Pan American Management Club Award; AFROTC Professor of Air Science Award 3; Chicago Tribune Award 3; Dean ' s List 3. SMITH, LESTER E,; Nassau, Bahamas; B.B.A. in Marketing; ATfl 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. SOKOLOW, SOL; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Ac- counting Society of Miami 4. 395 SPECTOR, MORRIS L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hillel 3, 4. SPINA, JOSEPH P.; Hallandale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AX. SPRAGUE, DONALD JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Z E 1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. STAHL, JEROME A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 A6 2, 3. STARKEY, THOMAS J.; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; O 3, 4; AA2 3, V. Pres. 4; IFC 2, Sec. 3, 4; Tempo, Business Mgr. 3; Hurricane, Advertising Mgr. 4. STEIN- BERG, JODNEY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. STEINBERG, PAUL B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; AZII 3, 4; School of Business Student Government 3; Business Bulletin, Editor 2, 3, 4; Debate Team 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. STEPNER, LESTER N.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. STIEGLITZ, IRVING K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. STORER, ROBERT M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; STl; Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4. STRAUSS, RAY H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; TA 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4; Pep Club 2, V. Pres. 3; Carni-Gras, Chm. 4. STUHLSATZ, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Society of Miami, Treas. 3, Sec. 4. SUTTON, WILLIAM L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAE 1, 2, Pledge Trainer 3, Pres. 4; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement 3, 4; M Club 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. SWAUN, JOHN W.; West Haven, Conn.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ITA 2; Society for the Advancement of Management 2; Newman Club 2, 3. SZYMANSKI, VICTOR H.; Terryville, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; AK 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2; Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4; Student Faculty Relations Committee 3. TABAK, WILLIAM F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. S-V School of Business TANKERSLEY, FRANK E.; Boys Town, Neb.; B.B.A. in Management; Sri. TARLOW, IRWIN; Woodmere, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A. TENDLER, GILBERT; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. THOMP- SON, JOHN E.; Key Biscayne, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. THORPE, GEORGE W. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; K2. TISCH, HOWARD; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SAM, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; IFC 2, 3, 4; Society for the Advance- ment of Management 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2; NHA, Treas.; Honor Court, Chief Deputy 4; Hillel 3, 4; Outstanding Fraternity Man 3; Florida Interin stitutional Student Government Association, V. Chm. TRAPANI, ARTHUR J.; Chappague, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2N. TREMPELAS, DEMETRIUS; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; HKA 3, 4; ASH 3, 4. TRESNAN, PETER F.; Royal Oak, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; A9, Pledgemaster 2, Warden 3, 4; 2 All; Society for the Advancement of Management 3, V. Pres. 4; American Management Assoc.; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. TRIPP, ROBERT N.; Bellerose, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government; AXA 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. TUCK, JACK D.; Bay Village, Ohio; B.B.A. in Finance; 2 E 1, 2, 3, Historian 4; TOT; BBM; AZII. VANAGS, AINARS Z.; Heckettstown, N. J.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin- istration. VAN OSDALE, THOMAS J.; Hallandale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. VERKUILEN, DAVID A.; Winneconne, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A6; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. VINAL, LINDA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; AF 2, Rush Chm. 3, Pres. 4; Angel Flight; AFROTC First Princess. VAN PAPEN, SONJA E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AAA; TAX, Treas. 2, 3; AAA; Pre-Law Club; German Club; International Club; UM Hostess 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. 396 WALKER, BETSEY B.; Honolulu, Hawaii; B.B.A. in Management. WALLACE, BRUCE M.; Binghamton, New York; B.B.A. in Finance. WALTON, HENRY E.; Elmhurst, 111.; B.B.A. in Management. WASSER- MAN, BARBARA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. WEBB, JOHN T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 3, 4. WEGGELAND, COURTNEY G.; Honolulu, Hawaii; B.B.A. in Management. WEINS, JACK F.; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Industrial Relations; 24 E 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement 4; Young Republican Club 4. WEINSTEIN, ROBERT; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. WELSH, DAVID M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AFROTC 1; Newman Club 1, 2. WENDT, CHARLES R. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. WHITE, ALFRED R.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. WEEGMAN, EDWIN L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin- istration. WIEMERSLAGE, ROLAND P.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 9X 1, 2; AK 2. WIESELBERG, DANIEL W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII. WILLIAMS, RICHARD L.; Elmira, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: HK , Sec. 2, Treas. 3; ZTl 1, 2, 3; MRHA 2, 3. WILLMEN, RICHARD A.; Lake George, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. School of Business W-Z WININGER, JARED B.; Shaker Heights, Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing; AEn 1, 2, 3, 4; AA2, Treas. 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4. WITT, JOHN S.; Jupiter, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Aquinas Student Center 3, 4. WOFFORD, THOMAS C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. WOHLREICH, CLEMENT J.; South Orange, N. J.; B.BA. in Marketing; TE 2, 3, 4. WOLK, ARNOLD; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. WOLTER, GLENN F.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KT 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4. WRZESINSKI, FRANK R.; Wisconsin Dells, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing XENAKIS, CONSTANTINOS; Athens, Greece; B.B.A. in Aviation Man- agement; International Club I, 2, 3. YOCUM, ALLEN; West Hollywood, Fla. B.B.A. in Economics; AROTC 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2; Ski Club 1. YOUNG, PAUL; Glen Cove, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government: A2H; Intramural Sports. YOUNG, ROBERT S.; Danbury, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT. ZAKANY, STEPHEN L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. ZEITZ, JUDD K.; New Bedford, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A 2, 3, Steward 4; Pep Club 4; Propeller Club 1; USG 4; William Joseph Krumholz Scholarship Award 3. C - ' iu,, ' _ A-B School of Education ADDERTON, MANNING T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Science. ALEXANDER, DORIS F.; Dover, N. J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AWS Judicial Board 3, 4. ANDERSON, HELEN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. ANDERSON, MARTHA E.; White Springs, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; AF 2, 3, 4; AROTC Princess 2, 3, 4. APPLEGATE, BRUCE L.; Ft. Wayne, Ind.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Basketball, Captain. ARKIN, BARBARA; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; T22, Sec. 3, 4; SEA 1. BAHR, NORMA; Freeport, L. I., N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1. BAKER, CAROL K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Band of the Hour; Hurricanette; Sweetheart of MA 3. BALASQUILDE, CYNTHIA J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ALFA. BAPTY, CHARLES F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. BARNETT, CAROL L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; Hurricane 1, 2. BARR, ALICE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BEHL, DENNIS J.; Key West, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. BERARDI, PAUL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. BERKOWITZ, ALLYN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; A E, Treas. 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 4; SEA; Pan Hellenic Council. BERMAN, S. AARON; Bloomfield, Conn.; B.Ed.; ZBT 2, 4, Sec. 3; SEA, V. Pres 2. 398 BERNSTEIN, ARLENE; Brooklyn, N. Y.; Bid. in Elementary Education: AE 2, 3, 4; NEA 4; ACEI 3, 4; Hillel. BERRY, BOB; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Physical Education; M Club; Baseball. BERTMAN, STANLEY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physi- cal Education; ZBT; M Club, Sec.; Baseball; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. BESSEY, BARBARA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion; AII, Chaplain 3, Treas. 4; KAn 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. BIERMAN, JOAN S.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Education. BIRNHOLZ, BARBARA S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. BISHINS, ARLEEN J.; North Dartmouth, Mass.; Bid. in Elementary Education. BLAU, RAELA J.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education; NKT 4; AAA 1, Sec. 2; KAH 3, 4; HOH 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Buseda 2, 4, Sec. 3; nOH Award 3; Dean ' s List 1, 3. BLOCK, ESTELLA B.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. BOOTH, GEORGE D.; Selinsgrove, Penna.; Bid. in Physical Education; M Club 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4. BOSSONG, ROBERT K.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Iron Arrow 4; E T 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 4; M Club 3, 4; Newman Club I; Most Valuable Tennis Player Award 3. BRAUN, MARCIA; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; K 3, 4; RAH 3, 4; F22 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3. BURNETT, JESSE P.; Lake Worth, Fla.; Bid. in English. CALLAHAN, JUDITH E.; Popponesset Beach, Mass.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; SEA 4; Ski Club 3; Newman Club 1; AWS Coun- selor 4; X) 4. CARLAN, NANCY L.; Hewlett, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AWS Counselor 3. CARPEMTER, PATRICIA E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Bid. in Physical Education: AXJJ 2, 3, 4; PEM Club 1, 3, 4, Sec. 2; AWS Judicial Court 4. School of Education B-D CASSITY, RICHARD P.; Miami, Fla.; Bid.; SEA 1, 2, Pres. 3; TBE 3, 4. CMPLEY, CLAUDE I. JR.; Homestead, Fla.; Bid. in Industrial Arts; EHT; Ski Team 2. CLEMENT, RAYMOND L. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in History. COHEN, ALAN M.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Education. COHEN, CHARLENE T.; Middlctown, Ohio; Bid. in Elementary Education; ACE 1, 2, 4; FEA 1, 2, 4; AWS, ' Judicial Court 2, Counselor 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4; Matilda Ratner Award 3; Hillel Heartthrob 3. COHEN, RENEE L.; Charleston, West Va.; B.Ed, in Business Education; SEA. COLLINS, SUSAN; La Crescenta, Calif.; Bid. in Elementary Education; Ar-, Dean ' s List 4. COLLINS, THOMAS E.; Hialeah, Fla.; Bid. in Industrial Education; EIIT 3. COOK, KENNETH JR.; Skaneateles, N. Y.; Bid. in Physical Education; ZN 2, 3, 4; Ski Club, Pres. 2. CORSO, SYLVIA D.; Wabash, Ind.; Bid. in Spanish; AXfl 2, Treas. 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2. COVO, JOANNE; Mexico City, Mexico; B.Ed, in Physical Education; 4 AII; Intramurals 2, 3. COYLE, RICHARD; Wareham, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Educa- tion; ZN 3, 4. CRABTREE, RAE C.; Elizabeth, N. J.; Bid. in Elementary Edu- cation; AWS Judicial Court 3, 4. CUNNINGHAM, DONALD E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Education; AXA, Pres. 4; n 4; TOT 3, Pres 4; IFC 3, 4; Ski Club 1. DALTON, DEBORAH A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Newman Club 3. DANGEL, ALFRED K.; Altoona, Penna.; Bid. in Physical Education; Iron Arrow 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Base- ball 2, 3, 4. 399 f r DANOFF, MYRNA H.; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. DAVIS, SARA A.; Bridgeport, Conn.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA 3, 4; SEA 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DEAN, CHARLOTTE B.; Narberth, Penna.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 1, 2, 4; SEA 1, 2, 4. DEAN, FREDERICK T.; East Hartford, Conn.; B.Ed. in Biology; AA . DELSON, MARILYN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. DENNIS, CARL W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education. DEUTSCH, SONDRA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. DICK, CYNTHIA B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA; Dean ' s List 2. FIRST ROW: DICKINSON, JUDITH A.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education; AF 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC Queen 1, 2, 3. DIXON, EILEEN B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 4; NEA 1; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. DUBROCK, DONALD M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education. SECOND ROW: DUNKEL, SUSAN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; ZTA 3, 4; A2E 2, Sec. 3, 4; K 3, 4; NKT 3, V. Pres 4; AAA 1, Pres 2; BBB 2, 3, 4; KAII 3, Pres. 4; F22 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, 4; Gifford Society of Tropical Botany 2, 3, 4; Education School Government, Chm. 3; NEA 1, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3, 4; ACE 1, 2, 3, 4; Undergraduate Development Council, Sec. 3; YWCA 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, Pres. 4; Under- graduate Student Council 2; Ibis 3; SRA 4; Homecoming Com- mittee 2, 3; Mae Bernice Jacobs Outstanding Freshman Award; Outstanding Sophomore Award; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who. DUNN, MARLENE H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education. DUSTIN, DIANE; Louisiana, Mo.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. D-G School of Education DYE, JUDY; Tulsa, Okla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary Education. ECKHARDT, LYNN- EMHJE A.; Landgrove, Vt.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. ENRIQUEZ, JOSE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; 2X 3, Hist. 2, V. Pres. 4; Iron Arrow 3, V. Pres. 4; Stu- dent Union Board of Governors 3, 4; USG, Safety Chm. 3, Sec. of Social Affairs 3; Pep Club 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; 2X Best Pledge Award 2; Who ' s Who. ESAU, MARJORIE R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; 2K 3, 4; PEM Club. FARHI, ROCHELLE; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. FERRY, MONICA R.; New York, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. FIRTELL, BARBARA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Hillel 3, 4. FISHMAN, JUDITH G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 4; SEA 4. 400 FIRST ROW: FLOYD, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. FORD, WILLIAM L.; Opa Locka, Fla.; B.Ed.; 2X 1. FRANK, MIRIAM S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A E 1, 2; ACE 3, 4. SECOND ROW: FRANTZMAN, RONNIE L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; $22 3, 4, Treas. 2; Student Court, Treas. 3; Hostess 3; Honorary Court 3. FURGASON, SAM- UEL L.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. GACICIA, ANN MARIE; Quincy, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ZTA 2, 3, Sec. 4. FIRST ROW: GALLI, LORRAINE A.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in English. GALUS, PHILIP; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. GELLEN, JOAN C.; North Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Business Education; HUH 3, Sec. 4; Buseda, Sec. 2, 3, Pres. 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, Sec 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3. SECOND ROW: GODFREY, RONALD; Martins Ferry, Ohio; B.Ed, in Physical Education; Iron Arrow 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. GORDON, LINDA G.; Baltimore, Md.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. GOSSELIN, ROBERT M.; Perrme. Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; SFI 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. GOULD, RONALD M.; Pittsburgh, Penna.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. GRABOWSKI, JANE A.; Pittsburgh, Penna., Bid. in Elementary Education; AXO 1, 2, 3, 4; AAA 1, 2,; ACE 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1; Dean ' s List 1. GRAND, LAWRENCE T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; Miami Circle 4. GRAVES, JUDITH C.; Lake Worth, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education. GREENBERG, ARLENE B.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. GREENWALD, SUSAN J.; Charles- ton, W. Va.; Bid. in Elementary Educa- tion; AB 2, 3, 4; NEA 4; ACE 4; Ski Club 2. GRILL, PAUL F.; Long Beach, N. Y.; Bid. in Biology. GROSS, HOWARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Physical Edu- cation; AEII 1, 2, Pledgemaster 3, Sec. 4; American Association of Health, Phys- ical Education, Recreation. School of Education G-H FIRST ROW: GROSSMAN, DAWN B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in English; AE 1, 2, 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2; Panhellenic Board 1, 2. GUIDOTTI, ELSIE; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; PEM 1, 2, 4; International Club 4; USG Council; Westminster Foundation 1, V. Pres. 2, 4; Student Religious Association 2, 4; YWCA 1, 4; AWS 2; Carni-Gras Committee 2. GUINER, FRANK S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. SECOND ROW: GUNDRY, RONALD L.; Menlo Park, N. J.; Bid. in Physical Education; M Club 2, 3, 4; Track 2. GUSS, ARLENE J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. HABER, LILLIAN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; TBE: ACE 3; NEA 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. HALPRIN, ROCHELLE E.; Pass-A-Grille Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; A E 3, Pledge Mother 4. HARD- ING, JUDITH C.; Morgantown, W. Va.; Bid. in Elementary Education; Xfl 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; ACE 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1; Hurricanette 2, 3, 4. HARRISON, MARYLIN G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; 4 K$ 3, 4; KAII 3, 4; NEA 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. HARTMAN, SONDRA C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Educa- tion; KAH 3, 4; SEA 2, Sec. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. HEATON, JAMES D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B. Ed. in Physical Education. HICKMAN, LINDA; West Chester, Penna.; B. Ed. in Physical Education. HOGG, DAVID R.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B. Ed. in Geography; 2N 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4: fl 3, 4; TGT 2, 3, 4; IFC 3, V. Pres. 4; Who ' s Who. HORAN, JUDITH A.; Bridgeport, Conn.; B. Ed. in English; XQ 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; AWS 4. 401 HORGEN, CAROL C.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Educa- tion; Dean ' s List 3, 4. HOROWITZ, JUDY B.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.Ed, in English, Secondary Education; SS 1, 2, 4, Sec. 3; Parent Age 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. HUDSON, SALLY A.; New Philadelphia, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AAA, Treas 2, 3; Sweet- heart Court of 2N 3; Sweetheart of 2N 4. JACKSON, MARI- ONELLA; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 4. JANTOMASO, PATRICK L.; Brockton, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; TE . JENNESS, WILLIAM H.; Mt. Ranier, Md.; B.Ed, in Physical Education. JENNINGS, JANE M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed.; TBE 4. JOHANSEN, PAUL C.; Pinehurst, Mass.; B.Ed.; KA I ; Canterbury House 4, Council 3. KAHN, LOIS J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; ZAT. KALLER, JUDITH A.; New Bedford, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; TZS 3, 4; ACE 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; AWS 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. KAMPELMAN, RHODA; Passaic, N. J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Hillel; NEA; ACE; Psychology Club; Sociology Club. KAPLAN, MYRNA; Laurelton-Jamaica, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. KATZ, EILEEN; Harrisburg, Penna.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 4. KATZ, RONALD L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. KAY, FLORENCE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; TBE; ATA; NEA; ACE; Dean ' s List 2. KAY, GAIL L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AE4 ; ACE. H-L School of Education KAYE, ANNE E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; NEA 3, 4. KEARNS, FRANK L.; Ventnor, N. J.; B.Ed, in Industrial Education; IIK 3, Pres. 4; MRHA, V. Pres. 3, 4; Ann 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Baptist Student Center 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; EHT Education Honor 3, 4. KELLY, JOSEPH X.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. KEMPE, CAROL A.; Ann Arbor, Mich.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; AF; Homecoming Queen 3; Tempo Court 3; Dean ' s List 3. KENNEY, ALICE B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. KESSER, JACK R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; AROTC 1, 2; SEA 4: Hillel 1, 2. KINGLER, HAROLD; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; AAS. KLEIN, BARBARA J.; New York, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AE4 . KRITZIK, RUTH; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; Italian Club, Treas. 3, Sec. 4. KULICK, BARBARA; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in French, Social Studies; 22 1, Treas. 2, Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4; NKT; AAA; KAII, Sec. KULICK, MICHELE S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educatio n; NEA 3, 4. LAILAS, ELAINE G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; Ibis Princess 1. LALLY, VIRGINIA B.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 3. LAMELA, ROSEMARY; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. LEDERFEIND, BARBARA A.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACE 4; Hillel 1. LEE, ROBERTA M.; North Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Sec- ondary Education. 402 LEHR, CAROL L.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Secondary Education; Dean ' s List 3. LERMAN, ELLA T.; Larchmont, N. Y.; Bid. in Physical Education; PEM Club 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. LEVINE, BARBARA; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; NEA 4; Joint Educational Council 3. LEVY, HARRIET F.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. LICHTMAN, JEANETTE; Cleveland Heights, Ohio; Bid.; A E 2, Sec. 3, 4; Spirit Newman Award 2. UNDER, HELEN; Bronx, N. Y.; Bid. in Business Education; Hillel. LOCKE, JEROLD; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education. LUDWICK, ROGER N.; South Miami, Fla.; Bid.; SEA 3, 4. MACHLIN, MARILYN S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; Bid. in Elementary Education. MacFARLANE, MARCHA M.; Sioux City, Iowa; B.Ed. in Business Education; KKF 3, 4; Buseda 3, Sec. 4; Ski Club 1; NEA 1; Tempo 4. MANOLL, DIANE L.; Wheaton, Md.; Bid. in Elementary Education. MARCUS, DEBORAH B.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; FZZ 1, Sec. 2; KAH 3, 4; SEA 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. MARKOWSKI, STANLEY; Dillonvale, Ohio; Bid. in Physical Education; ZN: AROTC 1; M Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. MARKS, CAROL J.; Aliquippa, Pcnna.; Bid. in Elementary Edu- cation; ACEI 2, 3, 4. MARSTON, SHIRLEY J.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Speech; AAII 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; AROTC Princess 2; UM Hostess 3. MASEL, IRENE E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. in Ele- mentary Education; FZZ 3; Student NEA 2, 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. School of Education L-M MAZEJKA, HENRY K.; Gardner, Mass.; Bid. in Physkal Educa- tion. McGURK, NANCY J.; New Hartford, N. Y.; Bid. in Recre- ation; XO 2; PEM Club 3, 4. McKIM, SARA J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AAH 1, 2, 3. MEISEL, STEPHANIE A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in English MEISELMAN, MARILYN; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; ACEI 4. METROPOULDS, MARY G.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; NEA 2, 3, 4; ACE 4; Undergrad- uate Association 3; YWCA 2, Treas 3, 4. MEYER, ELLEN E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; BBB 4; Gifford Society 3, 4. MILLER, CAROL L,; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. MILLER, CHARLES L. JR.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Industrial Edu- cation; 2AE. MILLER, HELEN M.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elemen- tary Education; SEA 3, 4; ACEI 4; YWCA 2, 3, 4. MILLER, JO ANN B.; Surfside, Fla.; Bid. in Art Education. MILLER, MURIEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education. MORALES, THYRA R.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Seco ndary Educa- tion, Biology. MORRIS, THOMASINE; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AXS) 1, House Manager 2, Warden 3, 4; BZ ; ACEI, V. Pres. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Ibis 3; Chorus; Carnation Girl 1; Who ' s Who. MOSS, DOROTHY A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Educa- tion; ZAT. MOSTOFF, JUDITH A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; Bid. in Elementary Education; Intramurals 1, 2; Hillel 4. 403 MURPHY, LAURENCE E.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.Ed. in History; J A9 1, 2, 3, 4; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. MURRAY, PHILIP A.; Albany, Ga.; B.Ed, in Social Science. MUTSCHLER, ROBERT F.; Egg Harbor, N. J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; IIKA. MYERS, MARY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4. NEWELL, NORMA C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. NEWMAN, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ele- mentary E ducation; SEA, V. Pres. 3; CCUN, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; USG Cab- inet 3; USG Council 4; Mentor, Editor 3; Board of Publications 3, 4; Election Board 3, 4; Student Court 2, 3, 4; T22, V. Pres. 3; School of Education Service Key 3; Who ' s Who. FIRST ROW: NOTO, EDWARD R.; Hamden, Conn.; B.Ed, in Physical Edu- cation; IIKA. NOVAK, JUDITH G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA; CEA; Hurricanette 4. OSMAN, BARBARA J.; Elizabeth, N. J.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. N1EDERMAIER, JUDITH E.; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACEI. NIGRO, THERESA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 2, 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. SECOND ROW: PAPPAS, DINO; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EOT 2. PARKHURST, JUDITH S.; Hartsdale, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA 3, 4; CEA 4. PETERS, JUDITH A.; Arcade, N. Y.; B.Ed, in English; KKF. M-R School of Education PETROSE, JUDITH A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. PETTRY, EDNA E.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion. PIETROFESA, JOHN J.; Miramar, Fla.; B.Ed.; ROA 2, 3; ROTC 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Italian Club 1, 2; SEA 1, 2; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; Superior Cadet ROTC 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3. PORTMAN, JOAN G.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A4 E; SEA; NEA; FEA. POST, CAROLE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; ACEI. PRIO, JOANNE H.; Glenview, 111.; B.Ed, in Art. PRITCHARD, PATRICIA K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Xfi 1, 2; NEA 3, 4; ACEI 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Ski Club 1. PROULX, NANCY E.; Home- stead, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion. 404 FIRST ROW: PRZYBYLO, THADDEUS C.; Indian Orchard, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. RAVEN, IRENE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; T2S 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; ACEI 4; Dean ' s List 3. REED, SHIRLEY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW: REICH, JULES W.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.Ed.; STI, Publicity Chm. 2, 3, Social Chm. 4. REINHEIMER, MARILYN A.; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; AAHPER; FAHPER; PEM Club 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; WAA 1, 2. ROBERTS, IRWINA G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; AE 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; ACEI 4. FIRST ROW: ROBSON, DONALD W.; Hialeah, Fla.; Bid. in Social Studies; Dean ' s List 3. RODMAN, HELEN S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; NEA 3, 4; F22 3, 4; Hillel 2, V. Pres. 3. ROCKWELL, LORY A.; Belle Glade, Fla.; Bid. in Business Education; AXJ1. SECOND ROW: ROETH, DOROTHY G.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Business Edu- cation. ROSEN, ROBERTA R.; Great Neck, N. Y.; Bid. in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 2. ROSEN, VIRGINIA L.; Branford, Fla.; B.Ed. in Mathematics. ROSENBERG, GRETA A.; Surfsidc, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA; FEA; SEA; Hillel 1, 2. ROSENBLATT, PETER S.; New York, N. Y.; Bid. in Physical Education; ZBT, Athletic Chm., Social Chm.; Basketball 2, 3. ROTHFELD, DAVE; Miami, Ha.; Bid. in Musk Education; MA, Smfonia 2, 3, Warden- }; USG 3; Band 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. RUBENSTEIN, JUDITH B.; New Britain, Conn.; B.Ed, in Physical Educa- tion; AH; AAHPER; FAHPER; PEM Club 1, 2, Treas. 3; WAA 1; PEM Club Junior Award 3. RUTHFIELD, NANCY G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; NEA. SAFT, SONDRA L; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; ACEI 4; NEA 4. SANT, WILLIAM C.; Newport, R. I.; Bid. in Physical Education; ZN 1, 2, Pledge Trainer 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 1, 2; AFROTC 1, 2; MRHA 1, 2. SCARPINATO, DOROTHY L.; Brook- ville, N. Y.; Bid. in Business Education; 2K; USG 2, 3; Business Education Asso- ciation 1, 2, 3; Joint Education Council 2, 3: AWS 2, 3; Joint Education Council Award 3. School of Education R-S FIRST ROW: SCHEMEL, KATHERINE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education: T22 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board Chm. 3; SEA 3, 4; AWS, Judicial Board 2, Counselor Co-ordinator 3; Student Directory 3. SCHENCK, JUDITH F.; Patchogue, N. Y.; B.Ed. in English; AF 1, 2; Drama Guild 3, 4; Radio Series 3, 4; Hurricane 3, 4; Fencing 3; AWS 3, 4. SCHWARTZ, NORMA J.; Charleston, South Car.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AE . SECOND ROW: SEARLS, EVELYN F.; Miami Springs, Fla.; Bid. in Elemen- tary Education; ACEI 4. SEIGER, SYDELLE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education: K 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. SHELIST, SHEILA W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education; AE 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4; AZE 2, 3, 4; AAA 1, Treas. 2: K_iII 2, 3, 4; 2AH 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4; Joint Education Council 2, 3, Chm. 4; ACEI 1, 2, 3, 4; USG 4: Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3; May Bernice Jacobs Trophy 1; School of Education Honor Key 2; KKF Award 2; NKT 4. SHOR, JUDITH; Elizabeth, N. J.; Bid. in Art; NEA 4; ACE 4; Hiliel 1, 2. SINCLAIR, HELENE S.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education. SMITH, SUE A.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; AX1J 2, 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4; NEA 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4. SOCKLOFF, ELINOR B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Bid. in Elementary Education; TZZ 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. SPECTOR, ARNOLD; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. STEPHEN, ELEANOR J.; Allentown, Penna.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; ZTA 3, Treas. 4. STEPHENSON, CECILIA A.; Massillon, Ohio; Bid. in Elementary Education; AZ 1, 2; NEA 3, 4; FEA 3, 4. STERN, CARL W.; Miami, Fla.; Bid. in Physical Education. 405 FIRST ROW: STOREY, SUZANNE S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation; PEM Club 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; AAHPER 1, 2, 3, 4; FAHPER 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 4. STROK, ALEXANDER; Opa-Locka, Fla.; B.Ed. in Biology, Chemistry; STI 2, 4. SUPRAN, ELLEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1. SECOND ROW: SYCAMORE, JAMES N.; Hamilton, Ontario, Canada; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. TAYLOR, WANDA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics; K ; KAII; TBE; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. TEIG, NORMA G.; Lakefield, Minn.; B.Ed, in Elemen- tary Education. THOMAS, CAROLINE W.; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. VANERKA, KAY L.; LaGrange, 111.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. VORZIMER, PEGGY A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; A E. WAGNER, LILLIAN K.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. WALKER, BARBARA L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed. WARD, NANCY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 2; ACEI 2; YWCA 2. WARD, SUSAN; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA 4. WEIN- BAUM, JUDY A.; Cleveland Heights, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. I s-z School of Education FIRST ROW: WHITNEY, JOAN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; NEA 4; FEA 4; SEA 4. WILSON, BETTY J.; Pittsburgh, Penna.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education; SEA 4; ACEI, Sec. 3, 4. SECOND ROW: WIMMERS, HOWARD L.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. WINNEKER, ROCHELLE S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; Dean ' s List 1. WITTMAN, JOANN; Sands Point, N. Y.; B.Ed. WOLFSON, FRANCINE Z.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed. in English. WOODS, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Educa- tion; T22 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Baptist Student Union; Dean ' s List 1,3, 4. WOOLARD, FRANCES L.; Newark, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. YETTER, JOSEPH J.; Steelton, Penna.; B.Ed, in Physical Education; AXA. ZELENAK, THOMAS A.; Trenton, N. J.; B.Ed, in Secondary Education; SEA 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ZIMMERMAN, ARNOLD; Perth Amboy, N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. ZIRINSKY, GLENDA A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. ZWIT- MAN, RACHEL; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elementary Education. 406 FffiSTl ADERH met i Amiiaii Tekenn SKONt Afiro ACEI,; in EKE in Eltttn f School of Engineering A-B FIRST ROW: ADERHOLD, TERRY L-; Warrensvillc, Penna.; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; Institute of Radio Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Amateur Radio Society 1, 2. AMIRREZVANI, AHMAD; Teheran, Iran; B.S. in Civil Engineering. AMOON, MAURICE E.; White Plains, N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. SECOND ROW: AUSTIN, WILLIAM P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ACE 1, 2, 3, 4. BAKER, HOWARD A.; Rochester, Mich.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. BASS, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Institute of Radio Engineers. BERG, JACK C.; Key West, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Institute of Indus- trial Engineers 2, 3, V. Prcs. 4. BERGA- MASCffl, ADONAY; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. BILOTTA, ARTHUR; New Brunswick, N. J.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering. BLACKSTOCK, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Engineering Science; Engineering Honor Society. BOICHOT, LANCE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; AROTC 1, 2; Florida Engineering Society. BROOKLEY, WIL- LIAM Q.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; SAE 4; Florida Engineering Society 4. BURNELL, IVAN G.; West Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Institute of Industrial Engineers, Treas. 4. BUS, MKLOS, A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Me- Engineering. 407 FIRST ROW: BUTLER, FRANK A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Engineering Science; OAK 3, Sec. 4; HS 1, 2, 3, 4; AIEE 3, Pres 4; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Engineering Student Gov ' t 3, V. Chm. 4; Physics Award 2. CALD- WELL, JOHN D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; TKE 2, 3, 4; AIEE; Institute of Radio Engineers. COLODUY, LESTER R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. CONNOR, JAMES M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; AIIE 1, 2, 3, 4; ASTM 3, 4; USG, Representative 4; MRHA, Resident Advisor 4. CRAIG, JERRY D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. CROUCH, LEROY T.; Dania, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. CURRIE, ELDON C.; Pinehurst, N. C.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers 4; Florida Engi- neering Society 3, 4. DE FREITAS, ORLANDO B.; Sao Paulo, Brazil; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SECOND ROW: DIFILLIPPO, CLEMENT; Wilmington, Del.; B.S. in Architectural Engineer- ing. DIMON, JAMES T.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; Institute of Industrial Engineers, Sec. 3, Pres. 4. DOHR, RICHARD W.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. DYKES, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; AFROTC 1; ACE 1, 2; Cavaliers 1, 2, Treas. 3. ENSMINGER, DANIEL D.; Providence, R. I.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IES 4, Sec. 3; AIEE 4. FELDMAN, MILT; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A f); Miami Engineer, Feature Ed. 4; Institute of Radio Engineers 4; International Society of Marine Archaeology, Exec. Sec. 4. FISCHER, LARRY P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; ATO 1, 2, 4, V. Pres. 3; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; American Rocket Society 3, 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, 4; Outstanding Fraternity Man 4; Swimming Team 1, 2. GARCIA, LORENZO A.; Dominican Republic; B.S. in Civil Engineering. B-J School of Engineering GEGUNDE, FRANK; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE. GINER, EN- RIQUE R.; Caracas, Venezuela; B.S. in Archi- tectural Engineering. GOMEZ PINA, FERNANDO R.; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; 2AE 4. GONZALEZ, ENRIQUE J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; AIEE 3, 4; Florida Engineering Society 4. GREENE, HOMER C. JR.; West Palm Beach, Fla;. B.S. in Industrial Engineering. GREEN- SPAN, SID; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; AEII; Football. HAGSTEDT, GEORGE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Auto- motive Engineers 4. HAHN, JAMES R. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Iron Arrow 3, Sec.-Treas. 4; OAK 3 4- H2 I, 2, 3, 4; IIME 3, 4; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Institute of Radio Engi- neers 3, 4; AIEE 4; Florida Engineering So- ciety, Pres. 4; Engineering School Chm. 4; Western Electric Award; Dean ' s List 1, 2 3, 4; Who ' s Who. 408 HIGHTOWER, ROBERT M. II; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, Treas. 4; Ibis Flyers 4; Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 4. HUDSON, JAMES E.; Panama City, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engi- neering. JENNINGS, JAMES M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engi- neering; Society of Automotive. Engineers 3, 4; American Soci- ety of Industrial Engineers 3, 4. JUNG, CHARLES F.; Schenec- tady, N. Y.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. FIRST ROW: KESSLER, STEPHEN L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Engineering Science; Engi- neering Honor Society 3, Sec. 4; American Rocket Society 2, 3, Treas. 4. KHOURY, GEORGE H.; Beirut, Lebanon; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; ACE 3, 4; Afro-Asian Club 3, Treas. 4; Arab Students Club 3, Treas. 4; Soccer 3. KUEKER, KENNETH A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. LAVELLE, ROLAND J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; OAK 4; AIIE 2, 3, Sec. 4; Engineering Honor Society 3, Treas. 4; Miami Engineer, Business Mgr. 3, 4. LeJEUNE, THEODORE H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; A9 3, 4. LENHART, BRUCE J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; TA 1, V. Pres. 2; Dean ' s List 3. MacGREGOR, CHARLES H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing; AIEE 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. MacNOUGHTON, LOUIS D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; AFROTC 2. SECOND ROW: MARRA, MICHAEL W.; North Bellmore, N. Y.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architects-Civil Engineers Club 3, Sec. 4. MATTES, JOHN M.; The Dalles, Oregon; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. McCARTHY, RICHARD D.; Malone, N. Y.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. McKEARNY, WILLIAM J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. MEZICK, JOHN J.; Trumbell, Conn.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. MILLER, ROBERT J.; Isla De Pinos, Cuba; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. MILLER, SAMUEL; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society. MILTON, JOHN T. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; KA, Sec. 4; Society of Automotive Engineers 3, Treas. 4; American Rocket Society 3, 4; Florida Engineering Society 3, 4. School of Engineering K-R " MOLE, RICHARD G.; Holly- wood, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Hon- or Society 4. MOUDRESS, HOWARD H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engi- neering; Architects and Civil Engineers Club; Florida Engi- neering Society. NOVICK, SAMUEL; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. PATRICK, HARVEY O.; Hia- leah, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. PEREZ, JORGE E.; Puerto Rico; B.S. in In- dustrial Engineering; NSB 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4; ASCE; ROA; USG 2; Florida Engineering Society; ACE; AIIE; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; MRHA 1,2. PICELLO, VINCENT M-; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. PRICE, JAMES F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Archi- tectural Engineering. QUINONES, PABLO R.; Bayamon, Puerto Rico; B.S. in Architectural Engineering; ACE. RAZI, RAPHAEL; Haifa, Israel; B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering; Engineering Honor So- ciety; Mathematics Honor Society; Interna- tional Club. Dean ' s List 1, 2. REICHERT, CHARLES F.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Iron Arrow 4; Institute of Radio Engineers 2, 3, 4; Florida Engineering Society 3, 4; Engineering Student Government Assoc., Sec. 4; Florida Engineer Society Award; Who ' s Who. RICE, HOWARD H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; H2; Engineering Honor Society. ROSET, ARTHUR V.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Enginering; Architects and Engineers Club 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Florida Engineering Society 3, 4; Engineering Ex- position 3, 4. 409 FIRST ROW: RUMSEY, GEORGE A.; Erie, Penna.; B.S. in Industrial Engi- neering. SAMBOR, GEORGE I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; HE 2, 3, 4; Florida Engineering Society 4. SAN GIOVANNI, RICHARD L.; Raritan, N. J.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SECOND ROW: SEAVER, ROBERT N.; Orlando, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering. SHERMAN, PHILIP; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Exposition Award 3. SHMERY- KOWSKY, JOHN G.; Shirley, N. J.; B.S. in Architectural Engi- neering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Civil and Architec- tural Engineering Society 1, 3; Newman Club 1, 2. SHREINER, ROY M. JR.; Chambersburg, Penna.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. SIMMONS, ALLEN F.; Fairhaven, Mass.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A.B. in English; B; IRE. SNAYD, RAYMOND R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, Group Command- er 4; Arnold Air Society 3; National Executive Officer 4; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Cavaliers 3, Sec. 4. SNYDER, LeROY F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. STEEN, CARL E.; Rockford, 111.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. STILES, HERBERT E.; McKeesport, Penna.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Society of Au- tomotive Engineers 4; Florida Engineering Society 4. STOUT, CHESTER E. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. STRING- FELLOW, DAVID O.; Hallandale, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Iron Arrow 4; OAK 4; Engineering Honor Society 2, 3, Pres 4; HME 3, 4; Board of Review 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who. R-Z School of Engineering FIRST ROW: TENG, ALFRED C.; Hong Kong, China; B.S. in Civil Engi- neering; International Scholarship Award 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. THORSEN, H. THOMAS; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering; IRE 4; American Society of Electrical Engineers 4; Florida Engineering Society 4; Florida Engineering Society Award 4. TINOCO, MAVIE L.; Guatemala, C. A.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. SECOND ROW: VARGAS-VILA, RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; School of Engineering, Treas. 4; AIEE, Sec.- Treas. 4; Florida Engineering Society, Treas. 4. VASOONEZ, ALFRED A.; Quito, Ecuador; B.S. in Civil Engineering. WAHL, WILLIAM A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing; SAE, Pres. 3, 4; Florida Engineering Society 3, 4; Amer- ican Chemistry Society 3, 4; AFROTC; Engineering Honor Society; Dean ' s List 3, 4. WAKEFIELD, COLIN S.; Augusta, Maine; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; American Rocket So- ciety 3, V. Pres. 4; Florida Engineering Society 3, 4. WEISMAN, SUMNER; Worcester, Mass.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 4; Dean ' s List 2. WENSIL, LARRY E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; ROA 2, 3; SAE 4. WENZEL, RICHARD C.; Lavallette, N. J.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; American Rocket Society 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Florida Engineering Society 3, 4. WHITE, JAMES E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Mechan- ical Engineering; Florida Engineering So- ciety; Society of Automotive Engineers; Engineering Honor Society. WILKINSON, GEORGE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. WORT- MANN, ROBERT E.; River Edge, N. J.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ZX 1, 2, 3, 4; ACE 3, V. Pres. 4; Homecoming Parade Chm. 3; Greek Week Chm. 3, 4; IFC Steering Committee 3; Student Union Board of Governors 3, 4; Who ' s Who. YALE, DALE; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Architecture and Civil Engineers Club 1, 2, 4, Sec. 3; Ameri- can Society of Civil En- gineers 4, Sec. 3; Flor- ida Engineering Society 2, Sec. -Treas. 3, 4. ZITZOW, UWE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. 410 f rir JiU School of Music B-H BECK, LILLIAN R.; Miami, Fla.; B.M.; 2AI. BURKE, GUY F.; Port Salerno, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; AFROTC 1; MENC 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s List 4. CHIRA, JOSEPH; Hollywood, Fla.; B.M. in Composition; Symphony 3. DARLING, NANCY J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M. in Music Ed- ucation; QT. DAY, WILLIAM O.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; AROTC 1, 2; MENC 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, First Lt. 4; Dean ' s List 4. DONELON, RICHARD S.; Say- reville, N. J.; B.M. in Music Education; MENC 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Aquinas Student Center 3, 4. DONELON, ROBERT J.; Sayre- ville, N. J.; B.M. in Music Edu- cation; MENC 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Aquinas Student Cen- ter 4. HESSER, BARRY I.; Chicago, 111.; B.M. in Composition; 4 MA Sinfonia 1, 2, Historian 3, 4; Music School Government, V. Pres 3; Concert Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. 411 JONES, VANCE H.; Washing- ton, N. C.; B.M. in Organ; OAK 4, Parliamentarian- 5; 9A 5; MA Sinfonia 4, 5; American Guild of Organists Student Group 2, 3, 4, Pres. 5; CCUN 2, Sec. 3; Ibis 2, 3, 4, Asst. Ed. 5; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Chorus 2, 3; Male Chorus 2, 3; Student Religious Associations 2, 3, 4, Sec. 5; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, 5; Religious Emphasis Week Steering Committee 5; Dean ' s List 2. KRAMS, STUART; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; AFROTC 1; MICA 1, V. Pres. 2; Symphony 1, 2, 3. MAUPIN, TERRENCE F.; Las Vegas, Nev.; B.M. in Music Ed- ucation; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Wes- ley Foundation 2, 3. MUCCI, RICHARD V.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; University of Miami Musicological Society, Pres. 2, 3; MENC, V. Pres. 4; MA Sinfonia 4; Dean ' s List 3. MULLER, DONALD R.; Clay- mont, Del.; B.M. in Music Edu- cation; 4 MA Sinfonia 2, 3, 4; MENC 2, Pres. 3, 4; Band 2, Drum Major 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. MUNSELL, DONALD T.; Lake Park, Fla.; B.M. in Music Edu- cation; 4 MA Sinfonia 1, Corres. Sec 2, 3, 4; MENC 3, 4; UA 3; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4. OAKES, DON E.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; 4 MA Sinfonia 2, 3, 4; Music School Government, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Band 3, 4. PORIAS, INA F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M. in Piano; SAI; Win- ner Freshman Talent Show 1; Dean ' s List 3. J-Z School of Music REYNOLDS, ROLAND R.; Elk- ton, Md.; B.M. in Music Educa- tion; $MA Sinfonia 1, 2, Alum- ni Sec. 3, 4; MENC, Treas. 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. SAVRANSKY, MARCIA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.M. in Music Edu- cation; ASE 3, 4; AAA 1, 2: KAII 3, 4; SAI 1, 2, 3, 4; MENC 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; FEA 1, 2, 3, 4; NEA 1, 2, 3, 4; American Musicolog- ical Society 3, 4; Ibis 1; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. WARNER, SUSAN E.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; SAI, Chaplain 5, Conductor 6; 6A 4, Sec. 5, 6; Amer- ican Guild of Organists Stu- dent Group 4, 5, Sec. 6; MENC 5, 6; CCUN 2, 3, Pres. 4; Ibis 2; Concert Chorus 4, 5, 6; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4, 5, 6. WEARY, FRANCES J.; Jack- sonville, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; 2AI, Treas 3, Pres. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, Second Lt 4; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, 4. SMULDERS, ERNA M.; Sara- sota, Fla.; B.M. in Music Educa- tion; SAI 1, 2, 3, Sergeant at Arms 4; MENC 3, 4; Chorus 4; Newman Club 1. ZURAWIECKI, JOSEPH F.; Teaneck, N. J.; B.M. in Music Education. 412 Adams, John Patrick; M.S. Belshe, JohnF.; M.S. Carmitchell, William H. Jr. ; M.A. Cavallo, Vincent R. ; M.A. Chertok, Robert J.; B.S. Colvin, Clair I.; M.S. Cohen, Bernard ; M.B.A. Davis. Robert B.; M.S. Day. June T.; M.Ed. Drucker, Benson; M.S. Erdley, Russell R.; M.Ed. Burnstein, Miette K. Dallanegra, Joseph P. Jr. Feingold, Laurence Flannery " . James G. Herrell, William Al Samman. Yasar; A.B. Amorose, Elizabeth C. ; A.B. Anderson, S. Ronald; A.B. Arnold, Burton N. ; A.B. Balfe, Sandra G.: A.B. Bibbo. Ralph R. ; A.B. Burton. Edmund; A.B. Butterfield, Wilma E.; A.B. Calderon Rivera, Miguel R. ; B.S. Carrodus, Robert L. ; B.S. Chambers, Emery W. ; A.B. Christensen, Robert F. ; B.S. Coles. John S.; B.S. Colton, Frederic T. Ill; A.B. Crow, Walter A. Jr.; B.S. Denius. C. Frederick; A.B. Diamond, Carol B.; B.S. Alpern, Burton S. Bakst. Daniel L. Belcher, Edwin N. Blitch, Wilburn A. Ill Braddock, Edgar A. Jr. Brooks, Nathan Brown. Jerry G. Cecil, Benedict H. Cleveland. Dean C. Jr. Clifford, David J. Coakly, Dion Cohen, Niessen M. Cook, Harold A. Daniel, Edward Drissell, Harry M. Berger, Esther Caminiti, Lorraine R. Carr, Margaret M. Chambers, John T. Cimino. Edda M. Cohan. Elliot Coughlin. Daniel E. Crimmins, Elizabeth A. Seniors Not Pictured Graduate School Fischer, Adam W.; M.M. Fitzpatrick, Charles R.; M.S. Garrett, Mary M.; M.Ed. Grubbs, Ruth F.; M.Ed. High, James R.; M.Ed. Kellerman, Lee E. ; M.Ed. Khandker, Nural A.; M.S. Klingensmith, Del Evans; M.A. Lotharius, Richard D.; M.B.A. Maisel, Richard N.; M.S. McCue, Kemper W.; M.S. Mehl, Marie C; M.A. Mertz, JohnR.; M.Ed. Miley, James F.; M.Ed. Mills, John T.; M.M. Musengo, John F.; M.Ed. Nelson, Donald R.; M.S. O ' Hara, Mary G.; M.S. Quinn, Donald J.; M.S. Richard, Carolyn B. ; M.S. Robinson, David B. ; M.S. School of Law Kessler, Charles T. LaMarr, Jack P. Lapidus, Richard Mandina, Philip J. Masington, Richard S. Nadler, Alfred J. Neill, W. Eugene Pickford, Robert C. Reckson, Richard E. Roskin. Howard E. College of Arts and Sciences Doyle, Susan M.; A.B. Duncanson, Robert H. ; B.S. Ermer, Julie A.; A.B. Ferry, Leland F. Jr. ; A.B. Fink, Sanford E. ; A.B. Frusciante, John C; A.B. Gassaway? Michael ; A.B. Gianell, James A. ; A.B. Glist, Arnold R.; A.B. Grant, James F. ; A.B. Groff, Patricia L.; A.B. Hirsch, Sanford B.; A.B. Hita, Sarah C. ; B.S. Hoffman, Leon J. ; A.B. Hollandy, Frances M. ; A.B. Hood, John B.; B.S. Jarvinen, Annelde R.; B.S. Kezin, Edward; A.B. Kuntz. Larry M.; A.B. La Fontisee, Darlene D. ; B.S. Lailas, Nicholas; B.S. Lane, Clarence W. Jr.; A.B. Martin, Florence; A.B. Martins, Delano; A.B. McCormick, James J. ; B.S. Miller, Marlene M.; A.B. Miller, Steven P.; A.B. Milton, C Robert; A.B. Natali, Margaret M.; B.S. Navarro, Carlos P.; A.B. Perez Reyes, Marion A.; A.B. Randolph, Gisela H.; A.B. Rapp, Robert F.; A.B. Ratner, Nannette 0.; B.S. School of Business Administration Durkee, Peter H. Ellenburg, Carl R. Feldman, Sidney Freeman, Rachael Gibson, Robert L. Goldsmith, Jacquelyn A. Graffweg, Frederick W. Hairing, Harold Hauser, Seymour M. Hensley, Roger F. Herr, Charles Jusko, Arthur J. Kimmey, David C. King, Donald C. Koeze, Robert P. Loyd, Martha L. Ludwig, Robert P. Jr. Mackay, William R. Mann, James N. Marks, Arnold McCanney, Emmet F. Jr. Mookas, Thomas Moore, William J. O ' Neal, Jack C O ' Rourke, William Press, Jack Jr. Rigg. Edward C. Riordan, Dan H. Rosenthal, Yaffa Ross, Benjamin L. School of Education Dino, Pappas C. Dorshimer, Joyce J. Dupras, Francis F. Feldman, Adrienne P. Friedenn, Jack Friedman, Rosalyn L. Gillmar, Margaret V. Goldstein, Roy S. Gould, Martha E. Green, Barbara P. Hays, Nathan B. Johnson, Robert V. Keith, Lila M. Lane, Mary E. Levy, Myrna S. McQuade, Theodore C Rose, Jo Ann ; M.S. Rosnikoff, Norman R.; M.A. Schafer, Henry J.; M.S. Schulz, Victor B.; M.S. Shur, James F.; M.B.A. Stewart, Kenneth W.; M.S. Trost, Chester E.; M.Ed. Von Baeyer, Hans C.; M.S. Wagner, Eugene P.; M.B.A. Werner, Manfred B.; M.Ed. Ross, Nathan Thomas, James B. Ridings, Carol G.; A.B. Ross, Herbert J.; A.B. Russell, Betty R.; B.S. Schmitz, William J. Jr.; B.S. Seelye, H. Ruddy; B.S. Sevald, Lee P.; R. ShUlingford, Elizabeth A.; A.B. Simmons, Allen F. ; A.B. Tablate, Alfredo Jr.; B.S. Taylor, Kathryn P.; A.B. Tourtellotte, Donna M.; A.B. Vecchione, S. J.; A.B. Walley, David Z. Jr.; A.B. Watts, Frederick M.; A.B. Wolf, Roy N.; A.B. Wood, Robert L; A.B. Ruhl, Henry Schnur, John J. Shapiro, Stephen J. Shotwell, George C. Skop, Alan R. Solie, Lloyd A. Spitzer, William T. St. Martin, Sondra C, Summers, William C, Tyrrell, Robert L. Vredeveld, Barteld A. Jr. Wixted, Thomas D. Yazbek, George J. Mirilovich, Jon S. Needham, Christina W. Ross, Herbert J. Smith, Sonia F. Stainton, Betty F. Wisniewski, Ronald R. Zellner, Manola J. School of Music Cairo Rivero, Rinerio; B.S.M.E. Cogollo, Francisco J. ; B.S.A.E. Dice, Dennis D. ; B.S.E.E. Harding, Carol L. Terhune, Donald L. School of Engineering Dunn. Donald P. Ill; B.S.E.E. Fanouf, Leston P. Jr. ; B.S.A.E. Garcia, Eduardo O.; B.S.M.E. Gonzalez-Zapata, Miguel I. ; B.S.A.E. Heywang, Charles G. ; B.S.A.E. Johnson, Carl W. Jr.; B.S.M.E. Nedin, James E.; B.S.E.E. Scoggins, Cecil J. Jr.; B.S.E.E. Stamley, Richard P.; B.S.M.E. Weeks, Robert L.; B.S.E.E. Willis, Cecil L.; B.S.E.E. 413 A ' - r 1 ft ADVERTISING Two Steps Toward a Bright Future . . . Just as your college diploma is a step in the direction of job opportunity, so your savings passbook is a step in the direction of financial security. Start your savings program now by opening a savings account at The First National Bank of Miami -the right step toward a bright future. I IATIONAII IBANK 100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, SOUTH FREE PARKING IN ADJACENT GARAGE WHILE YOU SAVE Founded in 1902 Complete Banking and Trust Services Se Habla Espanol MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 416 A SOUVENIR OF FOREVER A fine professional photograph does two things for you ... It represents you at the instant it is taken, and it keeps that You alive for later generations to see . . . You will grow older, of course, but our talented artist-photographer will keep today ' s You forever young! . . . We are happy to be your official school photographer, and we ' d be proud to be your personal photographer, too, to record all the other important events of your life. YOUR OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER Photo-Reflex Studio, fourth floor 417 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. 0. 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: Bebe B. Holtz 1357 Lenox Circle, 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 BOSTON President: Frank L. Harney, Jr. 190 Lowell Rd., 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 Avenue NEW YORK NEW YORK CITY Secretary: Miss Elayne P. Snyder 307 E. 44 Street, Apt. 517 N. ROCHESTER President: Mr. Ronald DeBlase Norton Cadet Cleaners Corporation 420 Norton Street NORTH CAROLINA WINSTON-SALEM President: Mr. James H. Gooch Junita Drive OHIO CINCINNATI President: Mr. Vincent M. Mercurio 4302 Floral Avenue CLEVELAND President: Mr. Edgar S. Spizel 3702 WincheO 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 ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS SCHOOL OF EDUCATION President: Mr. Leonard V. Wirkus 8501 S. W. 53 Avenue South -Miami 43, Florida SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING President: Mr. Bobby J. Chapman 4181 Ingraham Highway Miami 33, Florida SCHOOL OF MUSIC President: Mrs. Eunice Preston 710 Lake Road Miami, Florida GRADUATE SCHOOL President: Mrs. Frances A. Fox 2390 S. W. 7 Street Miami 35, Florida SCHOOL OF LAW President: Mrs. Helen Hope 3504 S. W. LeJeune Road Coral Gables, Florida SCHOOL OF MEDICINE President: Arthur Radin, M.D. 6977 Coral Way Miami 44, Florida HOME ECONOMICS President: Marolyn K. Whitehead 2980 S. W. 21 Terrace Miami 45, Florida SCHOOL OF NURSING President: Miss Wilthema Holt 1420 N. E. 149 Street N. Miami, Florida ALUMNI GRIDDERS President: Joseph J. McNulty 5991 S. W. 50 Terrace South Miami 43, Florida GENERAL ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1960-1961 WALTER W. SACKETT, JR., M.D., President WILLIAM H. KERDYK, President-Elect JUDGE RUTH LINDER SUTTON, Vice President NANCY GRAMLEY ALSOBROOK, Secretary FRANK W. GUILFORD, JR., Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Shirley H. Dix, D.D.S. Edward Dunn Faurice A. Ferre Phil C. Gallagher Mary G. Goodman John R. Harlow William C. Hartnett Larry Hastings, M.D., LL.B. Frank J. McGee Stuart W. Patton Joseph H. Pero Ralph A. Renick 418 Jane Wood Reno Clive Shrader Robert B. Turner, Jr. Judge Gene Williams David Yelen AFTER THE BIG EVENT BECOMES A FOND FLEETING MEMORY...? YOU with student days behind you, will be seeking a place in the sun to put what you have learned into practice. Reddy Kilowatt suggests you look around Florida first where there is an ever growing need for well-trained action-minded young people. Florida not only has set the pace for ' growing business and industry, but holds one of the brightest futures in the nation for young people with talent and ambition. FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY Helping Build Florida 419 " Remember, The biggest cost of success is responsibility. Be sure you want it. Be sure you are willing to pay the price. Then start plowing in one direction. " RYDKR SYSTEM, INC. We Buy and Sell Used Textbooks All Year Round BOOK HORIZONS directly opposite new women ' s dormitory on dixie MO 5-6161 FOR FINE FOOD Open till 1 :00 P.M. 7 Days a week TYLER ' S RESTAURANT Air Conditioned Ample Parking I570S. Dixie Hwy. (At Red Road) 1527 Ponce de Leon 1257 W. Flagler St. 12395 Biscayne Blvd. 7300 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Compliments of UNION PETROLEUM CORPORATION Service Stations Throughout Florida Coral Gables Station West Miami Static Ponce de Leon Blvd. Miller Rd. and Ext. So. Dixie Hwy. 68th Avenue Congratulations BURGER KING Home of the WHOPPER LINEN RENTAL SERVICE dry cleaning laundry washateria by .Miami Jfyiunary, Co. " On the Campos " Two Stores to Serve You Eaton Hall 1 2 14 Walsh Compliments of DAVIS Double Seal Jalousie, Inc. of Miami ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO UNUSUAL RINGS THE VILLAGE CORNER ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO 1 136 s. dixie hwy. coral gables 46, fla. mo 1-741 1 Compliments LUMBER YARDS, INC. CORAL GABLES NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI SHORES PERRINE mca peru importers of (or goods and other handmade Peruvian products. LO 4-5902 Ft. Lauderdale NE 4-1139 Miami i ' nca del peru importers Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE If its in fashion . . . it ' s at THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR Printing for the University of Miami since, its year one PARKER ART PRINTING 303 ALCAZAR AVENUE CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA 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 423 Covers for the 1961 IBIS by _3 _ KINGSPORT PRESS, INC. KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Tenn. I take this oppor- tunity to thank you for your friendly support and hearty co-operation. May the finish of your college career be only the begin- ning of full enriched lives. emit UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BILTMORE WAY Dial Hi 8-4444 SHORTY ' S Bar-B-Q Ranch 2 Miles South of University On Dixie Hi-way TROPEX BATTERIES A University Favorite Florida Made for Florida ' s Climate TRY TROPEX Firs! to Last in Batteries TROPEX BATTERIES, INC. 2125 N.W. 17th Ave. Call NE. 5-7521 BREEDINGS prescriptions restaurant cosmetics U. M. Shopping Center 1200 South Dixie Hwy. MO 1-4251 Ibis General Index 316 Abbott, John O AK.I, Rill 348,384 268 Abolt, Russell 359 384 66 Ahri I, John A 35n 140 Accetta, Joseph W. SS7 W 348 Acker, Fred C 344 121 300 Acosta. Gilbert F. IK 336 Adams, Edward S. -268, 384 2 2 Adam, Hrnet 2 W Adams, John Patrick Adams. Robert D. 413 2 Adams. Dr. Thurston 237. 246, 250, 324 Adams. Wilbur 66 Adderton, Manning T 398 Addington, Marline C 304 Adelman, Arthur J. 371 342 Aderhold. T " Ty I.. K17 AHlr, Al R 34; .112 Adone, Vincent A Adubato, R.rry T 356 254 Ajirf, Sh.il. M 318 288 AhrK k, Tnm A Si Akhnrnt, Df. D 261 Alaimo, Robert J. Alaimo, Stephen C. 171 Albert, Mark S. 354 Albin, Charles E. Albofonte, Marv L. 306 Ald.n, Dianne 262 Aldrich, Mrs. M. L. 344 Alexander, Doris F. 160, 161, 398 Alexander, Jerry F. 344 Alexander, Dr. Tayler 284 Alii, Lou 223 Allen. Alfred Melvin Allen, David Allen, Fred Allen, George R Allen, Hank Allen. Ken Allen, Stuart E Allen. Peter S. Allison, Walter M. ._ Alpern, Burton S AlSamman. Yasan . Aly. Douglas B._ -342 _ 66 -326 _ 338 _S46 _223 _ 356 _344 _ SS2 - 413 . 413 -384 Ambrose, Jani J. 314 Ames. Paul . 250. 253, 257. 277 Amico. C 280 Amirrervani, Ahmad 266. 407 Amoon, Maurice E. 280, 407 Amrose. Elizabeth C. 413 Anderson. Clifford H. 336 Anderson. Helen J 276,398 Anderson. Hope M. 346 Anderson. Janice 277 Anderson, Jill S 320 Anderson. John . 266 Anderson, Martha E. 308, 398 Anderson. S. Ronald 413 Anderson. William C 334 Anderson. William J 334 Andrews. Greeg S 314 Anr. Sharon Lee 322 Applebaum, Carole J. 316 Applegate. Bruce L. 223. 398 Arbine. Charles F. 344 Arbisi. Gaspare R. 365 Archer. John T 346 Arkin. Barbara 398 Armengol. Dolores A 304 Arnold, Burton N 413 Arnold. Dan 284 Arnold. Thomas E. 268. 384 Aronfeld, Norwin L. 384 Aronow. Honors F. 310 Art, R 261 Artope. Philip L. 371 Ash, Arlene R 318 Ash, Hrman I. 328 Ashe. Thomas E 125 Asher. Edith M. 371 Ashton, Anna Mae 160. 201 Ashworth. Ann A 364 Atkinson, Mary J. 300 Atkinson, . Wilson 66 Atsedes. G. Jim 334 Atwater, Monty 268 Atwater, William M. Auer, Joseph Auct. Richard Auerbach, Allen S. Anerbach, Gigi S 256, 283 Anrelius, John E 336 Ansidlo, Peter J 334 Austin. Beth L S71 Austin. Phillip 266 Austin, William P 407 Avner, Marcia F... Avery, John A Awerine, T Ayers, Robert 287, 371 358 261 _276 B Babb, Charlie H Babb, l.irry F __272, 287 ? Babbish, Andrew C Babcock, Judy A. __282, 371 304 384 Bach Wilbert 208 M2 261. 263 209 Bahr, Robert J. MB 398 314 Bajr, Th " maff F, 1M Baitcher, Robert J. ----- 326 Baker, Carol K -- 200, 291, 398 Baker. Howard A ____ 407 Baker, James __ 359 Baker, Michael N ______ 352 Baker, Noel __ 334 Bakst, Daniel L Bakst, W. 413 254 Balasquilde, Cynthia J 398 Balch, Dick 268 Baldry, Jeannetle R 263, 371 Balfe, Sandra G 304, 413 231 Balletto, Charlotte Baloff, Martin D. L 314, 371 326 11 Bank, Mile J. 161, .181 169 v Bare, Charlie Barish, Ruth us 262 Barker. A. Barker. Mario .. 260 288 Barnard, Chad E 336 Barnes, James R 384 Barnes, William 272 Bamett, Carol J 398 Barnett, Kenny J 338 Bamett, Michael F 328 Barney, Roger D 360 Bamocky, John 268. 384 Baron, Bette S 368 Baron. Garret! 209 Baron, Steve 352 Barr, Alice E. 398 Barrow, Garret! W 325 Bans, Jack I 365 Barry, John T 253, 334 Bartell, John S 348,384 Bartel. Lucy F 320 Bartey, Victor 282 Bartholomew, John 287 Bartlett, Dr. Lynn R 159 Barlow, Paul 169 Bascetta, Barbara I 384 Baskette, Edgar 287 Bass, Harriet 277 Baas. John M 270, 407 Bates, Nancy K. Batich, Theodore J Bauer, Carl John -371 336 __340 Baumgartner, Jacqueline 263 Baumann, Aaron G 95, 338 Baumbach, Rudy E 336 Baumeister, Frank J. 365 Baumstein, Arthur M. 338 Bauegel, Hugo 357 Bawden, Sarah C 312 Baylis, Joan E 283,322,371 Beach. Rill R. 340 Beach, Bret I.. .110 Rl Maxine f 371 Bealle, Carolyn Carey 304 R-l, Claude S. 368 Beck, l-illijin R 111 Beck , Vivian 264 Rrk. Robert 272 384 332 300 348 398 Beckerman, Stuart Beck man, G. Beckwilb, Stedman C Bee, Bonnie B Beeson, Jack P Behl. Dennis J Bein, Arthur P ------ 332 Belcher, Jean ____ 263,269 Belcher, Edwin N ___ 413 Belfer, William B ------- 384 Belfiore, Donald J ___ 268,287 Belisario, Helio __________ 384 Bell, Allan H __ 156, 173, 266, 354 Bell, A. Robert ___ 164 Bell. Edward J ___________ 360 Bell, George ___ 234, 348 Bell, John H ______ 334, 371 Beller, Alexander S --- 352, 372 Belligiere, Laurence ___ 350 Belluscio, Lawrence J. __ 334 Belshe, John F ___ 413 Belsky. Carrie S ____ 310 Bell, Sherry L _____ 302 Bendett, David M ____ 162 Bendett, Richard G ______ 278 Benjamin, Janet ____ 276 Bennett, David S ______ 385 2?1 Bennett, JTes . MS Bennett, Jhn H. 346 Bennett, William L. 356 Bennett, William W. Ml .172 TOO Berens, FrH Ml Krrr, Anil. I. 72 Berg. Jack C 269, 407 Bergamaschi, Adonay 407 Bergea, David 2711 372 Berglund. Elizabeth C 372 Berger. Esther 413 Berger, Michael A. 326 Berger, Renee F 318 Bergey, Kay _ 263 Berkheimer, Ronald D 38S Bergmann, Susan C 201 Berke, Jeffrey S 354 Berko.ru, Allyn S.- Berman, S. Aaron Berman. Carole L. . 398 398 310 Berman, Cordell S 338 Berman, Lewis H 385 Berney, Frederic S 278 Bernie, Fred 273 Bentein, Arlene 289, 302, 399 Berstein, Ernesto 277 Berstein, Joan L 3-72 Berstein, Zayli 265, 268 Berrer, Robert M 330 Berry, Bob 399 Berry, Red 234 Bertman, Stanley Bessey, Barbara Bianco, Arlene F. _ Bianco, Batch 399 _ 264, 399 306 332 413 160 Bibbo, Ralph R Bielewski, Marlene Bierman, Joan S 399 Bigsby, William W .286, ' 385 Bilanchone, Victor 300, 347 Billings, Robert I 385 Bilik, Robert R 350 Bilotta, Arthur 407 Birnholz, Barbara 399 Birk, Walter Herbert 338 Birch. Tim 231 Bisbee, Susan M. 248, 256, 306, 372 Biscoe, Henrietta S. 368 Bishins, Arleen J 399 Bishop. Henry I 336 Black, Britton H 288,336 Black, Marcia 201, 302 Blackmore, Robert W 336 Blackstock, John M 261, 407 Blackwell, Janet R 287, SOS, 372 Blair, Bruce 209 Blane, L. 265 Blank. Dick N 360 Blasingame, Jim 259 Blau, Raela J.-248, 262, 268, 399 Blech, Judie 286 Blitch. Wilbura A. H.I 413 Blitstein. Martin 352, 372 Bloch, Estella B 399 Bloch, Stuart M 354 Block, Joan B 372 Blount, John B 364 Bluerook, Larry L 357 Blum, Joan S 318 Blumberg, Brenda A 316 Blumenfeld, Jack R 342 Blumenthal, Gabriel 67 Boardman, Daniel S 372 Boas, James H. 385 Bobrow, L. 261,270,288 -276 Bockalockawity, S. 275 Bodkin, Thomas B. 331 Bogage, Jerry Bogolovits, Nichols Bogorad, Stephen N Bohling, Rrry E. 326 358 359 W in? Boise f r " ! 258 Boldin. Marge E. 162 Bolin, Don E -268, 325 125 266 385 Borfd. John H R wine, Rrurr P. .IK. Booher Judith E. fl Booras, William P. 365 Booth Bean 7.11 Booth, George D. .109 Booth. Robert F. 350 Booth, Sally Loraine 306 Booth, William S. 348. 385 Borinsky, Arthur D 385 Borke, Ston Bornstein. Harold A. Boroff, Peter N. Borke, Stanly .164 338 359 _277 Borok, Audrey G. _ 105, 289, 316 Boros, Marjie 280 Bosem, TOTS 318 Bosko. Janice M. 312 BOSSODE. Robert K 232,399 Boswell. William G 286, 336 Bosworth, J. 25S Bott, Sheldon _ .... 268 Botwin, Harvey J 372 Botwin, Michael 261, 266 Bouffard. Frank 209 Boungault, Robert F 372 Bowenkamp, John E. 372 Bower, Brenda 372 Bowman, Charles W. Boxer, Karen S Boxer, Karen S Boyd, Susan S Boykin, E. Boyle, Tom 290,334,385 372 372 282, 372 288 208 Boreman, Edwin W. . Braddock, Edgar A.. Jr 413 Bradshaw, Bernice B 354 Brady, Jack 234 Brandt, Arthur H 346 Braun, Josephine 263 Braun, Marcia 299 Brawer, Susan 291 Brazille, Ann 276 Braxton, Leon 263, 283 Brechner, Judith A 372 Brede, Martha J 320 Brennan, William P 372 Brennan, Robert B 348 Brenner, Esther 277 Bresloff, Charles R 354, 385 Bressler. Michael A 385 Brett, William P. 346 Brewer, Holly 312 Brewer, Joan N 310 Brewer, Mr. Austin 287 Brexeale, Kathryn A. 372, 285, 283 Bridger, Sally H 306 Briggs, Wugene E 287, 385 Brigham, Florence S 124 Brinkman, J. 280 Brinkmeyer. Gary L. 385, 272 Brixel, Robert 385 Brock, Mary E 304 Brocke, King Kong. Brockway, Betsy _ Broderick, Martha C Brody, Clifford K 340 Brody, Howard W 385 Brody, Martin D 354 Broeker, Arthur 209, 334 Bronfman, Elliot J 352 Brooker, Russell E 344 Brookle y, William Q 407 Brooks, Nathan 413 Brown, Helen 280 Brown, Jim 231 Brown, Horton H 352 Bruce, Mary L... Bower, Brenda A.. Brown, Barry Brown, Bruce M Brown, Chad W. _300 -304 __267 _354 Botnik, Arthur J._ 290, 372 Brown, Charles H 328, 286 Brown, Deborah E 322 Brown, James E., Jr 330 Brown, Judy A 263, 372 Brown, Many 326 Brown, Morton P 368 Brown, Peter S 273, 372 Brown, Ridgely P 385 Brown, Sandra E 372 Brown, Stanley A 385 Browne, David L. 254, 255, 271, 346 Brownstein, Brian D 354 Brownstein. Gail L 316 Brobinski, Douglas J 334 Bruce, Mary L. 300 Braketa, Al 209, 267, 332 Bramm. Helen M 160,322 Bruno, James 209 Bruno, Robert 348 Brunson. Jack 271 Brnun, J. 258,260 Bruun, Josephine A 372 Bryan, Lawrence E 372 Buchan. Dr. N. - Buck. Robert L. Buckley. B. Buckley. Francis J 330 Buckley, Robert 270 Bnckner. Penny A 312 Budny. Al E 32S Buell. Jon A 334 Bukoski. J. 254 Burbank. A. Lincoln 361 Burger. Harvey A 385 Bnreer, Robert 372 Burk, V. 288 Burke, Guy F 288,411 Bnrkhardt. William H 332 Burnell. Ivan G. 269, 407 Burnett. Jesse P 399 Burns. Robert W. 325 Bumstein, Mietle K 413 Burques!. Bre! 365 Burton. Edmond 413 Bus. Miklos A. 407 Bush, Barbara I 312 Bush. Martyn W S72 Bushony. Cathy 300, 385 Butler, Frank A. 250, 261, 280, 408 Butter, Michael A. 338 Butter, Stephen H. 338 Butterfield, Wilma E 314,413 Buttita, Anthony Butts, Halleck Byars, David Byron, Mike Byrnes, James E _164, 270 __235 -348 Caballero, Zulma Cabase, Felipe Cabrera, Carlos M.. Cacciatore, Henry A Cadman, George E 344 Cagan, Marvin I 385 Cahen, Stephen 66 Cario Rivero, Rinerio 413 Cakouros, S. 288 Calder. William H 334 Calderon, Rivera M 413 Caldwell, John D 270,408 Callahan, John W 334 Callahan, Judith E. 159, 304, 389, 399 Callahan, William E 373 Caminiti, Lorraine R 413 Campbell, Jim 281 Campbell, Whitey Campion, Eileen Cannava, David S. Cannon, Charles S Caplan, Carole M Caplan, Louise Capodilupo, Francis _ Capt, William M Caraway, Handly W.._ Carbery, Norman L. Carbone, F. -234 .368 -310 -159 _ 66 -344 -373 -346 Cardell, Clarissa J. Carey, Gerald L Carlan, Nancy L Carlin, Marilyn S Carlisle, James Carlos, Thomas Carlsen, Will _300 -231 -399 -318 _ 67 _ 66 -340 Carlson, Charles E.-285, 325, 385 Carlson. John J 334,385 CarmichaeU Joan T. 160, 161, 373 Carmitchell, William H 413 Carpel, Susan L 316 Carpemter, Patricia E._ Carpenter, Bryan Carpenter, C. Jack 385 Carpenter, Carolyn M 304 Carpenter, David 286 Carpenter, Matie S 304 Carpenter, Patricia E. 160. 161, 298 Carr, John B 357 Carr, Margaret M 413 Carr, Mercedes E 306, 373 Carreau, Donald H 373 Carricarte, Albert L.__286, 373 Carricarte, Louis A 340 Carricarte, Michael A 268,340 Carrodus, Robert I 413 Carroll, Howard S 288, 373 Carroll, Paul 66 Carroll, Sandra S 312 Carson, Jack 95, 286, 385 Carson, Ted 281 Carter, Jimmy 346 Carter. Robert L 365 Casale, James G 348 Casanova, Kenneth E. 125. 244. 246, 250, 265, 386 Case, Ronald C 348 Casey, Sharon M 288, 322 Cashin, Gloria C. 260, 261, 264, 373 Cassity, Richard P 399 Castapnos, N. 275 Castellanos, Emilio 225 Castellanos, Maria . 225, 283, 289 Castellncci, Ronald R 286 Castleman, Susan 302 Catalano, A. 275 CavaUo, Vincent R Cavanaugh. Stella 0. Cavrich, George A Cea, Phil CeciL Benedict H Chagnon, John J Chait. Jere N. . _413 -.350 _.386 _164 .413 Chamberlain, Lucy A.. 237, 332 368 385 Chamberlain, Lucy C 300 Chambers, Emery W 413 Chambers, John T 413 Chambers. R. 283 Chang, Chong Y Chapian, S. Chaplin. Anton S. - Chartoff, Nanci A.- Chaskin, Lee A. -364 225 373 373 354 Cheelham. Theodore F. 162, 244, 246, 325. 386 Chernick. Martin S 338 Chertek, Robert J 413 Chestler. Carl M 373 Chevelier, Estelle 260, 262, 264, 373 Chewing, Joan Lea 306 Chilton, Gene L. 386 Chipley. Claude I 399 Chira, Joseph 411 Chobrda, M. 288 Ibis General Index Choyce, Russ 281 Christense, Robert F. 290, 373 Christians, Jim K 344 Christopher, David L 348 Christy, Paul B 95, 267, 340 Chyzus, P. 275 Cifaldi, Robert A 348 Ciment, M. 265 Ciment, Norman 368 Cimino, Edda M 413 Cinefra, Vito M 350 Ciravolo, Rick 67 Ciriin, Byron 281 Claiborne, Robert 66 Clancy, P 257 Ciresa, Thomas J 340 Clark, Clifford P 368 Clark, John H 386 Clarke, Mary 274 Clark, Nancy R 288, 312 Clark, Thomas S. -209, 250 Clarke, Ross 348 Claus, Cinthia 284 Clegg, Bill .._ 287 Clement, Gerald D... Clement, Raymond L..._ Cleveland, Dean C._ 334 399 413 336 Cliff, Terrance M Clifford, David J dug, Claudia _ _ _.. 287 Coakley, John David 340 Coble, William C .257, 373 Coca, Judy 274 Cocker, Gary A 356 Coffey, Steven A 328 Coffin, Stephanie 308 Cogollow, C. Francisco 413 Cohan, Elliot 413 Cohen, Alan M 399 Cohen, Anne 285 Cohen, Arthur _.. 386 Cohen, Bernard 413 Cohen, Charlene T 277, 399 Cohen, Jack L 338 Cohen, Jerry B 352 Cohen, Julie 223 Cohen, Julius 352 Cohen, Mickey 354, 386 Cohen, Niessen M 413 Cohen, Renee L 399 Cohen, Samuel M 365 Cohen, Sara R _ 310 Cohen, Susan _291 Cole, Gail L. ._ 273, 373 Cole, Jeffrey 359 Coleman, William M. 125 Coles, John S 413 Colfax, Harry R 386 Collins, Lloyd 276, 288 Collins, Susan 399 Collins, Thomas E 399 Collison, Caroline V 291 Colman, Marilyn 280 Coloduy, Lester R -408 Colon, P 275 Colton, Frederic T 413 Colvin, Clair I _.... 288, 413 Comito, Ralph V._ 125, 155 Commerdinger, Geraldine 320 Comparing A 265 Condo, Frederick J _ 365 Conger, George R. ...166, 286, 386 Conlin, E. Dennis 346 Connolly, Helen S 314 Connor, James M. 408 Cook, Ann D 386 Cook, Harold A 413 Cook, Jerald A 125 Cook, Kenneth 348, 399 Cook, Mary E 159, 261, 320 Cook, Maudie 264 Cook, William F 386 Cooksey, Joe M 344 Coolidge, Carol L 373 Cooper, Bill 232 Cooper, Fanella .160, 161 Cooper, J. 2fo Cooper, Kirk 263 Cooper, Sue Ann 302 Cooper, Capt. Wm., Jr 255 Cope, John B 358, 373 Copenhagen, E. 283 Coppinger, William 340 Corbisiero, Michael P 346 Corbitt, Richard J 330 Cordes, W 265 Corenblum, Marilyn R 302 Corn, Ellen 318 Cornell, William E._156, 157, 336 Cornick, Sherrill A 306 Corry, Sarah E 300 Corso, Darlene 298 Corso, Sylvia D 399 Corwin, T. 254 Cotton, Philip B 365 Couch, Richard H 250, 261, 280 Coughlin, Daniel E 413 Council, Diana 3 320 Coudit, Thomas E 252, 257, 264 Couo, Joanne 399 Coupe, Peter Erard 281 Courtley, David R. . 348, 386 Courtright, Jack 281 Covin, Barry L 342 Cowell, Douglas A 336 Cowover, D. 280 Coz, Daniel B 365 Cox, Lois 264 Coyle, Richard 399 Crabb, Jules N 332 Crabtree, Rae C. 160, 261, 270, 399 Craig, Jerry D _280, 408 Craig, Raymond 270 Cratin, Paul Y 373 Cravero, Michael P ------ 361 Crean, Alice A ___________ 312 Creely, Beverly ____ 289 Cremans, L. ______ . ________ 275 Cress, Elizabeth J _______ 322 Cress, Gidget _______ 136 Crimmins, Elizabeth A. ___ 413 Crockett, Pat _______ 312 Crooks, William F ______ 346 Crosby, L. ____ : __ 288 Deutsch, Sandra M... DeVan, Robert P Devnani, Gale 400 340 277 Crosina, M ......... 275 Crouch, Lerdy T. ___________ 408 Crow, Walter A ------- 413 Crowe, Gwenn ____________ 190, 191 Cruger, Tony ________________ 344 Crump, Edward ---------------- ..... 364 Crusan, Lynne ________ 277 Crutchfield ______ , _____ ..... 208 Culbins, Maureen ___ ..... _______ 263 Cummings, John ___________ 66 Cunningham, Denis ..... ---- ...... 340 Cunningham, Donald E. 252, 254, 261, 334 Cupp, Robert ......... ____ .......... 277 Currie, Eldon E _______ ........... 408 Curro, David L ...................... -350 Curry, Edwa ______________ 262 Curry, Richard W ________________ 340 Curtis, William B ______________ 364 Cutaia, Jon A. ....... ____________ 352 Cypers, Robert M ________ 386 Czersky, David _________________ 263 D Daehler, Gay Dahl, George J, Dah, Ray D Dalbey, Dianne Dalanegra, Joseph P.. Dalton, Deborah A Damian, K. Gamiani, Thomas D ' Amico, J. Dana, Allan H Dana, D. Danry, James C Dangel, Alfred K ' . D ' Angelo, Paul J Dangler, Gerald O D ' Anico, Ann Daniel, Edward Danoff, Myrna H Danser, Duane B Darling, John P. Darling, Kitty A. Darling, Nancy J 124, ' . Dasaro, Charles N. Dattilo, Tony P Daul, Richard G David, Ben E... 246, 250, ' . Davidow, Martin S ' . Davidson, Mrs. Cornell. ] Davidson, Marjorie 1 Davidson, Wilbert T B. Davis Davis, Carol S ! Davis, Diane Davis, Doug Davis, Estelle Davis, Georgeann 265, 2 Davis, James F J Davis, Jay B._. Davis, Patricia L. 291, 297, 3 Davis, Ray K. Davis, Robert B ] Davis, Robert C Davis, Sara A Davis, W. Day, F. Day, June T Day, William Dean, Charlotte B. ..280, 2 Dean, Frederick T Dean, J. Deazambuja, Bruno C. DeBevoise, Debbie A. DeCapito, Alberta DeCapito, Patsy L Deckey, Thomas M... DeFazio, Lois J DeFeudiis, Francis V. Defreitas, Orlando B Deibler, Edward Deitsch, Marcia J de jongh, Susan I ' DeLaTorre, Francisco B... DeLeon, Sondra L Deliz, Chico D ' Ellia, Pete Dell, Glenda DeLong, James . Delson, Marilyn DeLuca, Ray C Del Valle, A. Dembs, Dennis G Demeo, Gerald 287, ' . Demmerle, Lynna A. DeNavarez, Carlos Denes, I. Dennis, A. Dennis, Carl W Dennis, C. Frederick Dentel, Robert L 2 Denton, David B Dermoussis, Photios A.- Dernis, David L. Dernis, Martin . Dernis, Sandy Derrer, William L 3 Deschewes, Ray Deutsch, David W Deutsch, Ira Devnani, Richard 386 DeWalt, Thomas R 325 Diamond, Arlene F.. Diamond, Bill _. Diamond, Carol B. Diamond, Sally .. Dibeler, Edward H. Dice, Dennis D.... Dick, Cynthia B Dick, Jack _ Dickinson, James R. Dick, John Dickinson, Judith A 400 Dickman, Raymond F 373 Dicks, Albert W 387 DiDio, Joseph S 346 Dietz, Alan 67 Diffenderfer, Harry Scott 336 Difillippo, Clement 408 DiGiammarino, Larry 209 Diggetano, Carmen S 387 Diikman, Dick J 346 Dillon, Richard S 332 Dimon, Theodore 269 Dinnerstein, Kenneth A. 67, 368 Dino, Pappas C. 413 Dionne, Patricia H 298 DiRionzo, Alexander 263 Dixon, Eileen B 400 Dixon, Merrill L 334 Dixon, Robert 387 Dixon, William V 346 Dluzak, Richard 231 Doerer, William J 387 Dohr, Richard W 408 Doktor, Kenneth R 231, 387 DoLan, Daniel D .164, 314 Dambrosky, Jon D .348 Domerowski, Robert P 387 Donelon, Richard S 411 Donelon, Robert J 411 Donlon, Robert L 346 Donnadieu, Andres L 346 Donnelly, Thomas E 350 Donsky, Richard F 354 Dorfmam, Paul D 387 Dom, Ronald H 359 Dorshimer, Joyce J 413 Dorste, B. 283 Dorste, George C 390 Dortch, C 288 Doster, JoAnn 296, 300, 387 Douglas, Alan P. ..- 346 Douthit, J. 265 Downes, Robert _..23S, 270 Doyle, Edgar J 347 Doyle, James L. . 387 Doyle, Susan M 413 Drackett, Bibsy 308 Drake, John H 336 Drissell, Harry M 413 Drogin, Gerald K 387 Drosdick, Ernest 67 Drossner, B. 265 Drott, Patricia A ..298 Drucker, Benson 413 Drucker, Susan C 310 Dubbin, Bonnie E. R 310 Dubbin, Sonya J 310 Dublin, Jimmy . 354 DuBarry, Joan A 373 Duberson. Charles H 340 Dubois, Jules .... 346 DuRois. Reynold C 278 Duby, Richard B 373 Dudan, Dee ... 268 Duffy, James J. ._ _ 387 Duncanson, Robert H 413 Dunham, Jane _. 263 Dunkel, Suan J 244, 248, 254, 262, 264, 265, 284, 289, 322, 400 Dunn, Donald P. 280, 413 Dunn, Marlene H. 400 Dunnvok, William Rollin 344 Dunsmore, Anch N. 162 DuPont, John 231 Dupras, Francis F. 413 Durbin, Audrey 161 Durham, B 275 Durham, Caryl R._..155, 256, 300 Durkee, Peter H 413 Durr, Al 281 Durst, Steven F 336 Dustin, David R 268, 387 Dustin, Diane . ... _ 268, 400 Dye, E. Ross _ 227, 273, 287, 347 Dye, Cuilford R 374 Dye, Judy _ 400 Dye, V _ 261 Dykes, Robert L 408 Dysleski. C. . 275 Dyson, Donald R 387 Dzik, R . 275 E Eaken, Judith 244, 256, 374 Earl, Robert R 350 Easter, Kay R 280, 304 Eaton, Lewis N. . 328 Ebelling, Suzanne C 308 Eckhardt, Lynn-Emilie 400 Ecord, Richard L. . 387 Edelson, Judith E 374 Edgar, Henry 67, 283 Edge, Gail A 300 Edgecomb, Fred Edmonds, W. Edwards, Richard H._ Egan, Brenda A Egeth, Allan Eggert, Robert C 209, 336 Ehlenpield, Joyce M. 300 Eigner, Gail Sue 159, 310 Einhorn, Steve L. ____354 Eisen, R. Eisner, Dorothy L. . Elder, Desmond S Elder, Sam F Eldridge, Helen . Elgin, Joseph - -._320 __374 -366 -_263 Elia, Anthony L.__ 387 Ellenburg, Carl R 413 Ellenson, Carole V. 306 Eller, Judith C _284, 314 Ellerman, Norman C. 366 Ellis, F. 276 Ellis, John 209 Ellis, Martha 276 Ellis, Wayne 348 Ellison, James _ 209 Ellison, R 283 Ellmers, Basil James 348 Elnzinger, Richard H 342 Elwood, Edwin R 125 Emerich, Paulette M 271, 322 Emrner, S. 283 Enimert, Robert 387 302 Engel, Deanna J Engel, Phyllis H 298, 357 England, Richard W. 340 Englander, Alden - 352 Englander, Steven 260, 261, 264, 374 English, Ann 136 English, Richard 374 Enriquez, Jose -244, 246, 286, 347 Ensminger, Daniel D _ 408 Eodice, Pat 268 Epstein, Linda 160 Erbs, Ronald C 366 Erdberg, Bette 277, 310 Erdley, Russell R . 413 Erdman, John 164 Erkkinen, Albert T. 257, 272, 387 Ermer, Julie A. 413 Ersoff, Stanley M 368 Esau, Majorie R. 400 Esposito, Nicholas F 348, 387 Essen, Dick 67 Est Rada, Elena Maria 285 Estrumsa, Shaya 374 Ethridge, Lilah L. .._ 387 Ettinger, Judith 105, 285 Evans, Darol Kent 358 Evans, Donald C 255, 271, 374 Evans, George H 366 Evans, Jane A 283, 298, 374 Evans, Loring P. 368 Evans, Michael L 354 Evans, William E 346 Everhart, Anne K 322 Evins, T. 283 Ewing, Douglas T _. 325 Faber, Shep Fabozzi, Anthony Fabric, Robert Keith Fahy, Thomas 387 _275 ..277, 374 306 354 Faibisch, Arthur Fair, William Fair, Rodney Fairweather, Les Faix, Dale Faix, Lona _ Falkenburg, Frank Falregas, Fernando Famous, Charles Fanout, Leston Farabow, Patricia Farhi, Rochelle Farkas, Frank Farmer, Verdon Farrey, Leila Farrington, Robert Farthing, Patricia Faske, Ida Fasolino, Marie Fasso, John Fath, G. Fath, Ronald Faust, Robert Fat, Stanley Feiler, Samuel Feinberg, H. Feiner, Susan Feingold, Laurence Feld, Bruce 156, 244, 250, Feld, Marvin 125, 244, 274, Feldman, Adrienne Feldman, Benjamin Feldman, Brian Feldman, Genebeth Feldman, James Feldman, Mark Feldman, Milt Feldman, Sidney Felda, Steve Felger, David Feller, Ivan Feltman, Karl Ferking, Donna Fernandez, Julio Fernandez, Sam Fernholz, Denyse 201, Ferrara, D Ferris, Millicant Ferris, Newton Ferrons, Robert Ferry, Leland Ferry, Monica Feiner, Martin 342 387 278 _ 334 387 387 332 360 ..256, 300 300 ..270, 348 266 387 413 320 400 ..._. 340 ....387 156 387 374 374 268 264 261 66 340 _ 338 278 265 316 413 260, 388 277, 388 413 349 374 __ 302 374 366 278, 408 413 326 _ 354 354 344 268 334 _ 209 306, 374 254 374 332 281 413 400 ....338 Fetzer, D. Field, Theodore Fienning, W. Filippi, Peter Fine, Donald , Fine, Jeffrey Fineman, Sandra Fink, Leon _ Fink, Roy Fink, Sanford Fink, Steve Fink, Stewart Finson, Richard Firestone, John Firla, Albert Firtell, Barbara Fisch, Ralph Fischer, Adam Fischer, Corma Lee Fischer, Larry Fisher, Louis Fisher, Maddy Fisher, Sarah Fishman, Judy 280. Fitts, Jack Fitzgerald, Dennis Fitzgerald, Jess Fitzpatrick, Charles Fitzpatrick, Valeria Fitzsimmons, Matthew . Fladd, Robert Flaherty, R Flaherty, R. Flannery, James Flaxer, David Fleck, Jeffery Fleisher, Carol Fleisher, Joel Fletcher, Malcolm Flieselman, Jo , Fiorica, Vincent Floyd, Robert Fly, Lillian Fogel, Bernard Fogel, Lawrence Follender, Al Follmer, Thomas Folvjg, John Ford, Homer Ford, William Forman, Sam Forney, Robert Forsyth, Sandi Forsyth, William 246, 270, Fortunato, Daniel Foster, Marsden Fowler, Brenda .. Fox, Alicia Fox, David 157 332 238 388 344 352 ._ 310 .211, 374 350 413 354 338 290 340 ...95, 332 400 .. 67, 368 413 323 408 374 282 _ 302 289, 400 356 ... 268 374 413 264 340 344 283 ..... 283 413 67 338 388 ... 374 388 .... 286 _ 268 - 400 284 366 326 265 _ 344 388 272, 374 400 . 264, 388 388 .... 277 Framer, Ladd Frances, Allan Frank, Clifford Frank, Howard Frank, I. Frank, Larry 169, Frank, Mark Franklin, Joyce Franklin, Thomas Frantzman, Ronnie Frawk, H. Frazier, Paul Frederich, Joan Frederich, Joyce Freedman, Reginald Freedman, Susan Freeland, Charles Freeman, Charles Freeman, Linden Freeman, David Freeman, Marcia Freeman, Neil Freeman, Norman Freeman, Rachael Freidus, Jeffrey Frey, William Fried, Roger Fried berg, Michael Friedenn, Jack . Friedenn, Shari Friedl, Prof. B Friedl, E. Friedl, E - _ Friedland, Allan Friedman, Harvey Friedman, Joan Friedman, Linda 277, 280 ...... 347 164 214, 306 _.... 374 338 326 388 370 ..270, 288 283 174, 262 358 302 325 400 261 350 314 314 _ .. 278 374 _ .388 354 325 _ 269 316 235 326 413 352 ..156, 344 328 ._ 374 413 ..158, 260 288 _283 288 Friedman, Mark Friedman, Robert Friedman, Rosalyn Friedman, Sylvia Friedwald, E Frink, E. Frisch, Linda Frishman, Mel Fritz, Gretta Fritzsche, Ron Frole, R Frusciante, John Frust, D Fuentes, Raul Fuller, Patricia 248, 264, Fulton, Kenneth Furgason, Sam Furticella, Anthony . 374 - .. 286 316 388 231 _ 413 263 261, 265 374 260, 388 170 314 209 _ 275 413 275 340, 388 268, 388 . 366 ..400 209 Gabis, Roberta Gacicia, Ann Marie - Gahn, Harold Caine, Brian T Calasi, Edward D 289 400 209 374 342 Ibis General Index foVy, r r4 r 334,388 Galinis F. 280 C.1I, J.ff J 350 Gallagher, J P- Ml Gallaudet Edson F. 388 W1 208 101 150 Galus Phillip 401 Gammelgard. Sally 160, 11 IK 306 Cant Charlotte E. 308 Girafnlr. G. 254 Garcia, Lorenzo A -- - 275, 408 Gardner, Jerry 166. 244, 252, 350, 388 Gardner, Judith H -- 3O4 Gardner. Suellen _ 160 Carnnkle, Edie - 277 Garfinkle, Ha J -- 318 Garlinghouse King, Dr -- 260 Garnctl, S. - 288 413 .332,388 _283 288,334 Garrett , Mary M -- 413 Garv in. Edward _ 262 Gaasaway, Michael Catlari, Victor A. Gauthier. J. --- Gay, James E. Cay, William G Gayley, Jean Geers. Nancy J. Cefaell. Robert S. Gegonde, Frank Ceiger, Ed. J. Gellen, Joan C --- 264, 268, 401 Geller, Jerold M. -- 388 Gemma, Connie -- 286, 300 Genden. Lawrence M Gentry. Louis C. . Geoghagan, Jewel Marie George, P. .388 -374 291 -275 Cedrgini. John P 251, 270, 349 Geraghty. Pete 164 Gerard. Ronald A 290 Gerchakov, Shlomo M 374 Gerhard. Joan V 375 Gerlach, B. 254 Gershon. Neil I. Genon. Paula J. Gemtein. M. .388 .318 .258 Gesner, Franklyn S Getepman, Michael J 388 Gettis. Stanley H. 388 Giambroue, Charles 286, 334 Gianell. James A 413 Giannino, Lag 349 Gianos, Sam N 366 Gibbons. Barbara R. Gibbons, Kathleen A Gibson, Robert L Gilbert E. Gilbert. Joe Gilligan, Robert T. .375 .413 _279 . 267 . 336 -413 .277 .388 408 _3S4 -388 344 311 275 283 164 -352.388 -275 -305 .288 Gillmar, Margaret Gilmour, Nan Cine, Frank J Giner, Enrique R. Ginsburg, Howard Gionfriddo. Orlando S. Cittleson, Sally I. Glantz. Allan Jay. Glaser. Allan M Glaser. Carla Jeanne Glaser, Harvey D._ Claser, Martin A. Glass, Renee D Glass S Classman. L. Glatstein, Mark Clazer. Lloyd G.._ Cleaves, Donald H... Gleckman. Robert Glenn, K. Glenn. Mary M Click, B. Click. Martin Gliozzo, Frank X Clist. Arnold R Glover, Joseph L Gney, F. Coble, Diane F. Gochenour. Gail D. 160, 161. 298, 375 Codek. Leonard S 334, 375 Godfrey, Ronald 223, 401 Goetz, Mrs. Aleda 346 Coglin, Waldo H 366 Gold, Gail 160 Gold. Gary 267 Cold. Judith R. Cold, Michael S._ Cold. Richard R. 260. 265. 278. 282 Cold. Ronnie S. 258. 287, 352 Gold, Stephen D 278 Gold, Steven H 338 Goldberg. Barry D. 352, 388 Goldberg, Barth H Goldberg, Peter H Goldberg. Ronnie Goldberg, Stuart A. 368 413 375 257 313 Golden, Zau Golden, Leo Edwa Golden. Phil Coldfarb. Grace Goldfeder, Arthur Goldie. I. T. Coldklang. Adele M.- Goldman, Allen H.. Goldman, Barbara Goldman, David S.- Goldman, Ken 168, 237, 272 Goldman, Lynda Q. Goldman, R. Merle Goldman, Robert M. Goldman, Robert S. Goldschlager, Larry A. 375 Goldsmith, Jacquelyn A. 413 Goldstein, Alden I 38! Goldstein, Ann L 318 Goldstein. Clifford G.. Goldstein, Leonard H Goldstein, Martin L. Goldstein, Phyllis A. Goldstein, Roy S Golomb, Lawrence M Colomb, Robert J Golub, Robert D Gomez, B. Gomel Pina, Fernando R. 408 Gonzalez, Enrique J 408 Conzalez-Zapata, Miguel I 413 Goode, William A 330 Goodman, Barry I 338 Goodman, Susan 95, 280 302 Goodrick ' Robert L 175 Gordon, David B _338, 389 352 Gordon, Herbert M. 354 281 159, 311 101 MO Gorman, Rebecca A. Gonnley K -265, 311 283 Goss R 265 Gosselin, Robert M 339 HI Gottfried Philip P 380 Gottsrhalk. Judith L. . 314 Could, Alan I 267,326,389 Could, Ronald M 401 Gould, Martha E 413 Crabowski. Jane A 401 Grady, Loi J 375 Graf, Karen A 398 C raff eg. Frederick W 413 Graham, Norman 349 Graham, Robert L S49 Grand, Lawrence T 401 Cranoff. R. 279 Granrose. John T. 244, 260, 277. 375 Grant. James F 413 Grant. Terrence W 389 Graves. Judith C . 401 Cray, Barbara W 413 Green, Arthur B 329 Green, Barbara P. 413 Green, Bobby 209 Green, Jndi 256, 297, 306 Green Pat 159 Creenbanm, Elliot A 342 Creenblatt, Jay H 66,369 Greenberg. Arlene B 401 Greenberg, Harvey J. 329 Greenberg, Jack 67 Greene, Alden S 360 Greene, Homer C. Greene, Kenneth C. Greene, Nonie C. Greene. Richard Joel Greene, Virginia L. Greene. William K. 265, 278, 282 Greenfield, Arthur V 389 Creenhut, Robert 350 287 352 311 408 389 339 Greenwald, Susan J. 289, 303, 401 Gregg Alice I. 198 1 28.1 Greiner Mike I :.,. B .166 Hr.v 349 Grrv, W. m, Grittin, Alfred E. ,389 CrilL Paul F (Mil.. |nn W 172, 262, 401 161 11.1 Gross Bob 67 r. i 27S Gross, Eliasa B. 103 326, 401 313 111 152 401 Grossman, Elinor M.. 311 Grossman, Harry M.-255, 271, 389 Grossman. Robert D 355 Grover, Robert 67, 369 Groziani. G. 388 Gruchy. Ron -287 Groff, Richie 282 Crnbbs, Ruth F 413 Gruchy, Ronald Gruen, Joan J. Gruensfelder, Albert 255, 350 Grumann, Kitty 288 Grummann, Mary K. 314 Crunchy, R. 259 Grundt, Sandy S52 Grusby, Marty 282 Gryder, Michele Guanci. Charles P.. Guarnieri, Jack Guerin, Dianne B. Guidotti, Eliie -277 173, 344 _369 -401 -3O8 Guilioni, Hugo Guiner, Frank S Guiney, Nancy Trent Cundry, Ronald L 401 Gunn, Michela F__2S8, 282. 375 Gumey. Jill T 320 Cuss. Arlene J. 401 Custafson, Andy __209, 265. 283 Cutermnth, W. Herman, Jack Gutierrez, Julian L.- Gwynne, Mark -375 _263 H Haagenson, Kenneth .175 389 Haber Julian 366 Haber Lillian 101 Haberly, H. De 260,341 2711 Hadley Ethcline ITS Hagen, Mmx 67, 246, 369 349 408 Hahl James ns Hahn. James 235. 244, 246, 251, 261, 408 Hahne, Frederic 267, 357 _339 359 at Haleluk Fred ISO Hall Jimmy 389 Hall Marjorie .113 Hall Ronal US Halloran, Robert Halprin, Rochelie Halslcd Charles _236,37S 311, 401 200 313 Hammen. C. 275 311 389 356 336 357 Hammersmith-Fern. M. -- 310 Hammett. Charles - 358, 389 Hammond, Harriett - 304 Han, R. __ 260 Hanes, Patty - 309 HankeL Charles Hanna. Mark Hanaen, Howard Hanson, Thomas Hansson, John Haney, Janice Hap. Ed. Hardin. Bill Harding, Carol 124. 244, 2S6, 309. 413 Harding, Jack -- 208 Harding. Judith _ 291, 304, 401 Harris, Ronald _ 360 Harkness, George - 375 Harned, Jack _ 332 Harnist, N. Patrick -- 389 Harper, Donald __ 335 HarrelL Amelia _ 197.291,307 Harrington. Harry -- 330 Harrington, Leonard - 375 .375 .135 Harris, F. Burl 95, 389 Harris, Eileen _272, 306 M S75 Harris Mary 291 ITS 413 .115 152 401 Harrison, Mike 209,270 2 ITS Hart T 275 Hartley Charlotte 268 Hartman. John IIT Hartman, Sandra 262, 289, 401 Rartnett, Robert 389 Harvey, Roger 33S Harvey, Sharon 298 Hasner, Uoyd246, 252, 339, 375 Hathaway, Mary Lon_ 284 Hathaway. Robert 282 Hauptman, Joel 342 Hauaer, Jane 298 Hauser, Luellen 264 Hayea, R. 275 Hauser, Seymour 413 335 375 Hazraud Charles 335 Head Sydney irn 37S Hecht Mrl 777 67 M3 341 Heller Robert 343 H 37S Hemp, Nancy 159, 244, 315, 375 Renez, Wayne 349 Hendry, F. 254 Henderson, Bertha Henderson, D. _. Henderson, Joyce _263 -275 -306 Hendricks, Barbara 268, 291 Hcndrix, Berkely 336 Hendrtz. Noble 157, 27, 251, 252, 274 Heninger, Larry 209, 270 Henry, Benjamin 339, 389 Hensley. Roger 41S Herkimer, Art 235, 270 Hern. Jacquelyn 208 Hrrr, Charles 11-1 Hernell, William Herrero, Bias Herrero, Jose -247. 251. 253 Herrero, Miguel S17 17 Herron, P. Kl Her h, Brian Ml Heruberger, Denny_164, 277, 389 Henfeld, Bennett 95, 266, 267. 389 Heas, Alan __ 352 Heaaer, Barry ill Hester, Mary Ann. 2n vn Heyman, Frank 17 Hey man, Mark Kl 111 Hial, Al 27 Hibbert, William Hickman, Linda -125, 274, 276 afll Hickoi, Dick . in Hicks, Wilson, 247, 251, 252, 272 Higgina, Jon _ 335 High, James _ 413 Hightower, Robert Hildebrand, James Hill, James Hill, Lawrence Hill, Marty HUL Ronald Hill, Sandra Hillard, William - Hillblom, Wayne . Hindman, B. M. 408 347 331 389 175 349 291 376 341 105 Hinegardner. Shirley 376 Hiner, Wilber 287, 350 Hinkle, Judy 287 Hinson, Karen 199, 315 Hinkson. Yvette 286, 300 Hintze. Michael -176 Hirach. Sanford 413 Hirshman, Mona 376 Hinth, J. B 280 Hita, Sarah 413 389 _300 Hitchcock, George Hitchcock, Robert Hoagland, Vesta Hobbs, Don Hockinson, Jack Hodder, Diana Hodge, Warren Hoffman, Leon Hoffman, Peter Hoffman, Robert Hogg, David 244, 247. 252, 324, 349, 401 Hoguet. Hollins 333 Holbert, Maxine 159 Holden. Fred 335 H oilman, Richard 376 Holland, Mrs. Inex 340 164 -347,389 376 350 413 389 __3S8 Holland, Jerry _ Hollandr. Frances Holly, Herta Holly, Marcia Holm, Dan Holthouse, Sharon Holz, Keitha 7. 376 _413 _369 -376 -169, 373 ..300 124 57,277 376 413 Hoppenstand, Gregory 66 Horan, Judith. 160, 289, 304, 401 Horgen. Carol 402 Hol mann, Virginia Honcharin, Ludmila Hood, John 355 Horablake, Mary .304. 376 102 Hortai, Charles Horton, Olive S 26S, 288. 337 274,289 361 Hnnl Debra 313 Houlihan Cathie 275 389 333 House, Nancy Howd, R -100 265 Howd, Hadleigh 341 Hrosik F 275 161 Huber, Nancy .287,301 Hubert, Bradley 347 .150 Hudson, James 266. 408 335 Hudson, Sally 200, Hp -K r, Robert 306.402 66 337 H,,ff Marv 208 Hughes, Bobby 234, 348, 389 Hunniford, William. 267, 290, 389 Hunter. Bitty 304 Hunter, Ingrid 320 Hupp, Sandra 298 Husted, Carrie Hunter, Thou Hutchings, Frances Hutchinson, Heber _ Hutton, J. Hyman, Bruce Hyman, Gale Hyman, Ronald Hyman, Toby -315, 376 337 275 _231,339 353 -66.369 lamon, Ronald W._ .335 Idema, Judith Marie 124, 309 Ifahin, Edward S 376 Igelsrud, Douglas B. 125 Imeaon, Marweea 165, 168, 269 2si Ingersoll, R 275 Isbell, Susan 159 laqnitn, Robert N. xtt Iranian. Beverly " Ivanoff 313 283 Jackowitz, Darid R.__ 339, 389 ackson, Marionella 402 ackson, Mike C 341 ackson, Pete 236 acolis, E. 260 acobs, Arnold D 350 cob . Estelie acobson, Diane acobson. Michael acobson, Robert M. acobson, Sanford N affe, Gerald affe, Jane H ameson, Dave 320, 350 ameson, Cuemdolyn A. 320 anko, Ray S 353 anoski, Kenneth M 335 antomaao, Patrick L 402 appe, Sandra J 303 arvinen. Annelde R. 413 arreU. Ellen G 313 arris, H. Dennis 337, 389 askewicz, B. A. 27S atis, John R 333 auch. Ronald 387 Jawitz, Michael B 390 Jenkins, Ellen B 297, 304, 390 Jenkins, Jack D 390 Jenkins, Lon R. 337 Jenness, William H 402 ennings, James M 408 ennings, Jane M. 402 ephson, D. 265 erome, Patricia A. 323 ersey, Sandra 259, 376 ese, John C 333 eler, Carol A 309 euoe, Marilee J. 298 ink, Nancy 160, 161 oanni, Barbara I 304. 376 obson. Don S 231, 345 Johansen, Kenneth P. . 335 Johansen, Paul C. Johns, Eddie L. Johnson, Carl V Johnson, Gundy P. Johnson, James H Johnson, John R. Johnson, Lloyd Johnson, Margaret . Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Robert V.. Jolley, Malinda Jolliff, Lynn Jones, Calvin R Jones. Jenna J. Jones, Jodie A. Jones, Marie G Jones, Mary V Jones, Van 244, 247, 331, 390 276 301 298 413 304 361 308, 349 124 199,309 366 376 164 Jones, Vance H. 125. 168, 251. 274, 277, 412 Jones, William F 333 Jordan, David S 390 Jordan, Margaret 279, 289 Josbutis. Vido 277 Joseph, Fred I 335 Juffs, Sherry 277, 376 Jung. Charles F. 408 Jurasko, S. B. (Rer.) 275 Jnrkowitz, Donald 390 Jusko, Arthur J. . 413 K Kadi, Ron 164 Kadransky. Andrea S 311 Kahn, Lois J 402 Kaiser, William W 267,390 Kalian, Norma S. 311 Kaklis, Ted J 330 Kalback. Richard F- Kalish. Gale S Kalkin, Art __ 347 303 266 Kallee, Judith A 105, 402 Kaminsky, Joseph G . 278 Kampelman, Rhoda 289. 402 Kane, Murray L 366 Kantor, Mark 164 Kantor, Robert E 353 Kapit, Ellen D 376 Kaplan, Arlene H . 376 -316 .176 ISO 402 Kaplan, Phyllis D Kaplan. Stanley 376 67, 376 376 Kaplus Ten 1. 111 Kir-p Crrrld w 317 Karabasz D 260 232 Karrhrr, Pavid P. .160 .190 .110 Kasselman, Marcia S 376 100 314 Kassover, Paula ... 111 Kassul. William B 333 339 V,,, Fill , 102 Ibis General Index Katz, Gerald D..._ Katz, Hardy Katz, Kennie Katz, Lynne E Katz, Neil M Katz, Rhonda J..._ Katz, Ronald L Katz, Ted J Kaufman, Michael J Kavana, W. Kavanaugh, Dan . Kay, Florence M. Kay, Frances Kay, Gail L Kaye, Anne E. Kearns, Frank L, 162, 278, 356, Keating, Pat Keehl, Stephen Keely, Janice D. 198, 256, 306 Keenan, Donald R . Keid, Charles P _ Keidel, Charles F. Keirnan, Richard Keith, Lila M Kelderhouse, Gerald - Keller, L. . Kellerman, Lee E _ Kelley, Bill Kelley, Constance Kelley, R. _._ Kelly, Francis J Kelly, Joseph . 265, Kelly, Mary L Kelly, Sidney Kelsey, John M _..237, 247, Kempe, Carol A _...309 Kendel, Sol Kendziorskick, Jerry Kennedy, Ralph D Kennedy, Jerry W Kenney, Alice B. Kersten, Jack Kerwick. Richard Keslse, Joan Van Kessel, Joan Kesser, Jack R. Kessler, Charles T Kessler, Melvyn C. 67, Kessler, Stephen L., 261, 281, Ketchum, Althea Kevin, Jim Keyser, Judith A. Kezin, Edward Khachab, Raymond G. Khandker, Noral A Khoury, George H. KichefsM, Walter Kies, Martha F. Kimbro, Russel K Kimmelmon, F Kimmey, David C Kinander, Harold W King, Dr King, Donald C King, Leroy A King, Ronald K. King, Zeddith (Mrs.) Kingler, Harold Kingsbury, Nancy 274, Kinzer, Susan Kitchin, David J. Kilpatrick, Ronald P Kirshenbaum, Mark Kirsner, Marilyn 160, Kish, Dave Kish, Judy A Kjueberg, S. Klar, Sandi Klass, Allan H Klein, Barbara J _339 _353 ....286 ...376 _390 .318 ..402 -328 326 275 234 402 364 402 _.-402 402 284 .263 ,376 ,333 325 376 341 .413 .390 .261 .413 .345 .313 261 390 402 313 ..274 251 402 281 . 209 390 .337 .402 .236 .337 .161 160 .402 413 369 409 377 275 298 413 377 413 409 208 298 390 260 413 345 260 413 345 377 332 .402 276 313 278 377 390 161 234 298 283 277 278 402 343 345 349 390 355 277 154, 390 390 313 307 413 286 -.258, .289, Klein, David E _ _ Klein, Edward F Klein, Michael R 95, 265, Klein, Patricia J Klein, Richard Martin Klein, Stan Klein, Theodore 95, 244, 251, 267, 268, 278, Kleinberg, Jerry M 354, Kleinpinna, Georgia S Klempp, Jane C 161, 256, Klineensmith, Del Evans, 260, Klinger, Joan Klonowski, Antoinette M. 160, 161, 263, 377 Klug, Claudia B 259, 377 Klugman, Pete 164 Kivitt, Ivan A 377 JCneen, Quintin 266 Knauf, Barry 269 Knight, Jimmie H 366 Knoche, Beth A 307 Knoche, J. 283 Knowles, Homer W 390 Knowles, T. 254 Knudsen, George 282 Kobouroff, Sonia D 199, 298 Koehl, Stephen A., 264, 287, 390 Koehler, George J. 333 Koepke, Richard S 325 Koesters, Barbara J 323 Koeze, Robert P. 413 Kogan, Stephen J. 244, 250, 253, 267, 390 Roger, Robert A 125 Kohler, Dorothy M 313 Kolnick, Eugene 95 Kolthoff, Karen C 297, 307 Konesberg . 263 Kos, Jerry 284 Kost, Clem 345 Kotzen, Jay 234 Kotzen, Stephen A 282, 377 Kouler, Jay L 232, 390 311 Kouwenhoven, Pete Kozakoff, Dimitri 235, 270 377 SOI HI 277 412 nt 320 Krause, Thomaa ... Kretz, Herbert G Kirirhin.ii. Edward Kretowicz, Walter J. 377 377 326 341 21 343 Kritzik Ruth 402 Kroff Arnold N 377 Krok Stephen F. _ .390 Kroll. Marilvn ... 316 Kronenberg, William M._ 341 Kropf, A 257 Krug, David P. 125 Kruglinski, Eleanor 167, 265 Krupenin, Bette 136 Krupski, Robert J 361 Kruse, Milton 269 Kublin, Milton 390 Kuchier, Lorelyn D 196, 320 Kuebler, Karen L 298 Kueker, Kenneth A 409 Kuempel, Ed 360 Kueker, K. 280 Kuhny, Elaine . 307 Kulchin, Matthew 377 Kulick, Barbara 248, 258, 262, 315, 402 Kulick, Michele S 402 Kulp, Charles J 377 Kumskis, Alex G 341 Kuntz, Larry M 413 Kupersmith, Ed 231 Kurtland, Larry 162, 164 Kurgis, Claire 159 Kuris, H 288 Kurpiel, Larry 235 Kurtz, Richard 354 Kutner, Arno Kutner, Jerome S._. Kutner, Maury J. Kuvin, Herbert Kwan, Naniel J, Kwasmieneski, J. -. Kwiatkowski, Mike Kyle, Gale K _.. 66 355 _ 253 67 _. 377 288 337 377 Laborcle, Robert T 330 LaCirita, Lois C 307 LaFleur, Joseph P 209, 349 LaFontisee, Darlene D 413 LaFrance, Frederick W 290 Lagerloff, Joseph P 390 Lailas, Elaine C 402 Lailas, Nichola 418 Lait, Judy L 319 Lally, Virginia B 402 Lamar, Carlos P., Ill 268, 390 LaMarr, Jack D 413 Lamb, Kenneth 287 Lamb, Rex A 335 Lambe, Carol ine 276 Lambert, Ann 309 Lamble, John W. Jr 272, 390 Lamela, Rosemary 402 LaMonica, Mickey 164 Lamb, Eleanor 313 Landon, Esther M 338 Landwer, William I 345 Lane, Clarence W. Jr 413 Lane, James L 254, 377 Lane, Mary E 413 Lanely, John W 347 Lanfston, Henry O 377 Lang, Robert H 330 Langston, Randall A 366 Lannamen, William 286 Lannigan, Luke 282 Lansdell, Barbara 315 Lupidus, Richard 413 Lardini, Roy 209 Lario, Rochelle 215 Lark, Susan 315, 380 LaRosa, Frank 377 Larsom, Joan K 315 Laskey, David G 337 Laskin, Barbara A. _ Lasky, Art Lasky, Burton J. _.337 ... 208 Laser, ' Jack R 349 Lauber, Bruce 335 Lauer, Joseph J 391 Laughlin, Richard E 260, 377 Lavelle, Roland J., Jr 409 Lawler, Elizabeth A 391 Lawler, Janet F 391 Lawler, Leo B 345, 377 Lawrence, Richard E. 347 Lawton, Joseph B., IV, 164, 337 Layer, Rodney L . 391 Lazar, David D 391 Leavitt, Carroll 199, 377 Leavitt, Fred 353 Leavitt, Kenneth L 353 Lebedeker, Mickey 67 LaClair, Lynn M 307 Lederfeind, Barbara Lederman, Marlene LeDuce, J. R 402 319 Ledwell, Lawrence 377 Lee, Morris 391 Lee, Patricia 160, 323 Lee, Roberta 402 Leedy, Judith Left, Sondy 297, 309 326 Lehr, Carol 403 Leibowitz, Michael 339 Lein, R. . 261 Leinweber, Peter 326 Lejeune, Theodore _ 337, 409 Lelama, Loretta 288 Lemons, Robert E 350 Lend man, Ernest M 377 !,. Mill, in, Bruce J 270, 409 Lenny, Michael J 335 Leon, Henry V 164, 377 Leonard!, Leo D 337 Leonescu, Gerald S 339,377 Lerman, Ella T 271, 403 Lerner, Lawrence 329 Lerner, Michael J 339 Leslie, Barry 329 Leslie, Don 277 Lessem, Sheila 264 Lessem, Sanford 391 Lesser, Frankie S 311 Lesser, Irvin 264 LeSueur, Linda 269, 309 Letharius, Richard D 413 LeVay, Joseph F. 244, 247, 346, 377 Leverenz, Julianne L. 301 Levich A. 265 Levin, Gary A 343 Levin, Andy 234 Levin, Norman A. Levin, Alan S Levine, Arthur R... Levine, Barbara .. Levine, Daniel Levine, Leonard 377 Levinson, Donald 266 Levison, Bob . 266 Levison, Edward 391 LeVoyer, Maurice 290 Levvy, Alva 302 Levy, Arnold 326,391 Levy, David 353 Levy, Eileen 319 Levy, Frederick 391 Levy, Harriet F 403 Levy, Jerry 154, 378 Levy, Leonard S. ._ 156, 278 Levy, Myrna S 413 Levy, Stuart Allan.- 339 Levy, Theodore 378 Lewis, Dale 232 Lewis, Marvin E 369 Lewis, Norman 164, 391 Lewis, Richard H 391 Liberles, Michael 343 Lichtenstein, Jack 254, 271 Lichtman, Jeanette 403 Lieberman, David Lieberman, Henry Lieblein, Edward -.. Liebman, Judith D. . Linder, Fred Linder, Helen ... Lindquist, Terry Linehan, Daniel J _ 378 Linneham, Daniel - 282, 283 Linning, Charlie _ 209, 270 Lipp, Marilyn 311 Lipsky, Richard 329 Lipson, Jean 263 Lipton, Iris 319 Lisow, Augusta 264 Liss, Gerry 172,266 Liss, Michael 326 Lilt, Leslie 303 Litzow, Uwe 281 Livingston, Charles 209 Lloyd, Carroll 391 Lloyd, Elizabeth A 304 Lloyd, Frank 235 LoBiondo, Marianne E 256, 315 Locascio, James T. 270, 280, 286, 335 Locke, Jerald 403 Lodde, Lucy V 305 Logan, Douglas A. 335 Logay, Donald S 341 Long, J. 261 Longo, Stephen A. 378 Lonsdale. Charles W 333, 391 Loosse, Ken 350 Lorence, James C 349 Losego, Richard 209 Lott, Pamela M 309 Love, Robert T 345 Lovelace, Raymonde 258, 378 Lovell, James H 341 Lovenworth, Jerry 359 Low, J 275 Loyd, Carol A 391 Loyd, Martha L 413 Lubin, Martin I 288,366 Lucas, Dr. Frank 270, 280 Lucas, Madeline G 378 Lucas, Robert J 353 Lucks, June 287 Lucy, Carolyn M 298 Ludacer, Edward 391 Ludwick, Roger N 403 Ludwig, Margaret R. 283, 288, 378 Ludwig, Robert P 413 Lumby, Samuel W 345 Lunrigan, George 272 Lunine, Babs 160 Lnnine, Roberta G 323 Lund, Mary Olive Lupfer, Mike Lurch, Richard L 378 Lutringer, Patricia A 300 Lutz, Annette 378 Lyons, Gordon 330 124 164 Mac MacDonald, Douglas N. MacFarlane, Marcha M. MacGregor, Charles H,.. Machlin, Marilyn S Macik, D. Maclntyre, George Mack, Joseph M Mackauf, Patti A MacKay, Dan V MacKay, William R Mackin, John P. MacKinnon, Thomas T. MacKintosh, A. Roy Mackle, Elliott J Macks, Errol M MacNoughton, Louis D.. MacTavish, Chris L M Maer, Arthur L... Magee, Dale E Maggio, Joe A. 341 ...315, 403 409 403 260 209 345 291 -361 413 347 349 _ 337 156 .335, 391 .266, 409 347 ...391 341 349 Magidsohn, Herman E 391 Magnus, Jayne 315 Mahoney, Brian J. 347 Mahoney, Robert B 345 Maio, Richard A 349, 391 Maisel, Richard N 264, 413 Major, Kathleen M. 313 Majors, Vernon G. 330, 391 Maken, Michael N 339 Malamed, Minna R 378 Malamud, Neil N 326 Malasky, Harriett Mary 159, 253, 308 Malilz, Ileen V 316 Malkin, Kenneth H 353 Mallon, Arlene 319 Malner, E. 283 Malo, Marie 289 Malt, Robert C 391 Mahzman, Marvin S _ 358 Mamches, William 278 Manaster, Judy 159, 160, 279 Manaster, Murray L _ 355 Mancini, Frank J 330 Mandel, Robert S 278 Mandell, Robert 391 Mandina, Philip J 413 Maness, Norma G 263, 378 Manion P. 275 Mann, James N. . 413 Mann, Patricia L _ 305, 378 Manning, Mitchell E 391 Manoll, Diane L 403 Mantell, Aaron L...-286, 339, 391 Manton, Stephen J 355, 381 Manushaw, Harry 223 Mapel, John - 276 March, Walter A 354 Marchand, Paul A .355 Marrhegiano, Peter N 234,333 Marchman, Ray 369 Marcus, Allan 326, 378 Marcus, Deborah B _ ......403 Marcy, Thomas Joseph 351 Marder, Sandy 318 Marger, Jeffrey A __ 359 Marger, Martin 378 Margolis, Buddy E 352 Margolis, Stephen C.- Marian!, Jeff Mariutto, Gene .... 279, 378 333 ... 209 Mark, Teddy .._!._.!_ 254, 271 Marko, Edward _________ 66 Markott, Frann __________ 319 Markowski, Stanley.-209, 349, 403 Marks, Arnold ___ ....... _ ....... 413 Marks, Barry __________ 287,353 Marks, Carol J __________ 403 Marks, Joel S ------ 343 , Marnak, Richard Maroney, William Maroon, Barbara 234 347 , __________ 378 Marquit, Merry S ----------- 378 Marra, Michael W ............. 266, 409 Marsh, San _______________ 269 Marshall, Ann _____________ 313 Marshall, Gail M., 273, 313, 378 Marshall, Simeon C. ___________ 361 Marston, Shirley J ------------ 403 Mattel, Lois M --------------------- 378 Martin, Antonio J ............ - ..... 125 Martin, Brenda L ___ ..... 314, 378 Martin, Florence __________ 413 Martin, Nancy M. ____ 124, 265, 298 Martin, Sandy ______________ 161 Martin, Susan Marie _______ 300, 378 Martinez, Daisy _____________ 275 Martinez, Jose ----------- 95 Martins, Delano ___________ 413 Marzolf, Julian V. 253, 257, 335, 392 Mase, Darrel J --------- 366 Masel, Irene ______ 403 Masengarb, Paul W ________ 341 Maser, Lynne _________ 277 Masington, Richard S ----- 413 Maslow, Steven D _________ 326 Mason, Kitty __________ 160, 161 Mason, Maurice D. ______ 392 Mason, Nancy L. ______ 307 Massaro, Angelo ______ 366 Masters, Leonard E -------- 366 Masters, Roy F ________ 353 Mastrodonato, Marvin T. -- 290 Mata, Elba ______________ 378 Malta, Richard S. 245, 252, 530, 392 Mattes, John W 409 Matthews, John W._ 392 Matthews, Merrill 337 Matinho, Lavrina 323 Matthews, William 345 Maupin, Terrence 412 Maurer, Fred 345, 392 Maurer, Sandra Ann 303 Maxwell, Lucile 262 Maxwell, S. 254 Mayerson, Victor M 339, 392 Mayhew, John 209 Mazeau, Ruth W 323, 378 Mazejka, Henry K 403 Mazin, Stanley H 378 Mazean, Ruth . 159 Mazur, A 288 Mazur, John J. 333 Mazurana, S 288 Mazza, Anthony D., 267, 335, 392 McAlpine, Barbara I 272, 378 McCabe, Admiral George E. - 287 McCarthy, Anne K 160, 323 McCarthy, Mike 257 McCarthy, Richard D 409 McClain, John B 352 McClain, William B 349 McClohn, Bobin 315 McClure, Roger G 378 McConahay, Jim A 345 McConnon, Gerald E 349, 378 McCool, Felix J 268,392 McCormack, David J 341 McCormick, Christopher V.... 378 McCormick, L ' rwood H _ 330 McCormick, James J 413 McCormick, Roger 232 McCoy, Lawrence S., Ill 333 McCoy, Mike 223 McCreary, William B 378 McCrimmon, Dorthy A 159, 305 McCue, Kemper W 264, 413 McDermott, Joseph 347 McDermott, William -392 McDowell, Mercer 369 McElheny, John 262 McFarland, Russ 347 McGinn, Neil 333 McGlohn, Bobin 378 McGovern, Russell 364 McGrath, Michael J 161, 371 McGucken, Thomas 330 McGuire, Cecile 298 McGurk, Nancy 403 McHale, R 275 McHenry, Raymond 392 Mclntire, Helen 298 Mclntosh, Henry 347 McKearny, William 409 McLaughlain, Frances 194, 253, 256 McLaughlin, Robert 392 McLean, David 378 McLeod, Roy 347, 392 McMillan, Robert 284, 378 McMillan, William 285 McMullen, Dorothy 263 McNamara, Jack _ - 164 McNeal, John L 364 McNeil, Kenneth 347 McNesby, Robert G., 171, 266, 392 McNier, Janis -269, 307, 392 McQuade, Theodore 413 McSheehy, Edward 125 McSorley, George 361 McTernan, James 349 McWhorter, William 266, 335 Meador, Robert 330 Meadow, Stephen 286, 353 Medoff, Thelma 263 Mehl, Marie 413 Meisel, Stephanie 403 Meiselman, Marilyn 403 Mekim, Sara 403 Melms, Bruce Meltzek, Beverly Meltzer, Ruth 349 318 379 379 159 Mendelson, George R Merlin, Bonnie Merlin, Joseph 67,369 Merrill, Mike 336 Mersel, Samuez 339 Mertz, John _ 413 Mesiano, Benito 369 Mesirov, Joan 319 Messana, Charles 392 Messer, David 237 Metcalf, Ann 307 Metropoulds, Mary 289, 403 Metis, Geraldine 323 Metz, Steplen 326 Metzger, Joseph, 66, 247, 259, 369 Metzger, Ursula, 260, 263, 264, 364 Mendelson, Fred 339 Meyer, Ellen 403 Meyer, Heine 347 Meyer, John 366 Meyers, Mellis 360 Meyerson, Sallie 277 Mezick, John 409 Miawulli, R. 275 Michael, D. 254 Michaels, Richard Michaelson, E. Michalak, Joyce Micheli, Julio 263 Mick, Richard 231, 333 Mickler, Francesca 301 Migden, Judy 319 Mightoh, Jane 315 Mikeal, AI Miles, Charles F Miles, Max Miles, Ralph Foster Miley, James F. 337 ..353, 392 349 413 Ibis General Index -290,392 _.379 Miley. Ray Milian, Roberto V. MUioti, Carol A 253, 256, 279 Millen, Barry M 343 Millen, Sue E 305 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller. Miller, Miller. MiUer. Miller, Miller. Miller. Miller, Miller. Miller, MiUer. Miller. Miller, Miller. Miller, Miller, Carol L. ins Charles ' - sis n, n Ml 330 Dr 20 Elizabeth A. 200 Helen M ;. m .. n 280, 403 313 103 361 Keith R. _ Marsha 2)Ui, 349 . 160, 161 Marlene M M.I 1C 353 Mel yn K, 302 -Mike 262 Miiri.l 103 Richard 2 Robert H. 77, 355, 392 317 Robert J 100 Robert M. .370 Robert W. 370 Rov F 379 Ruth A. -320 Steven P. 245. 246, 252, 324, 359, 413 Miller, William J 209, 270, 335 Mills, G. ____ 283 Mills. Ellen S Mills. H. Robin Mills. John T 161, 323 366 413 Mills. Reuben A -- 209, 270, 349 Milman, Leroy -- 366 Milo. Barbara A --- 309 Milton. John T -- 409 Milton, Tom ___ 281 Miner, Robert P -- 392 Minicozzi, Frank -- 351 Miniea, S. Anthony - 349 Minkus, Barbara D --- 311 Minkus. Carol _ 282 Minncrty. Judith A Minor, U illiam Richard Mirilovich, Jon S Mirsky, Larry R.. _320 _351 __413 _329 Mishalanie, Barbara A 124, 277 Mislow, Gail M 313 Missirliah, Joyce R. Mitchell, David T Mitchell, Gale M. Mitchell, Howard Mitchell, Jeanetle C 275, 305 Mitchell, Kay F. 245, 248, 261, 379 Mitchell, Richard S 392 Mithen, Sandra A 320 Mizell, Warner L 345 Modena, Alejandro 379 Modi, Ronald 337 Muffin, Lloyd V 366 268 MM. Ri.h.rH C. dOO 264 275 302 113 335 263 Moore, Thomas L. 245,255 113 335 403 ft 282 Morgan David W. 317 Morganstein, Martin _ 392 Kl Moritt, Edward E. 370 303 Morris, Robert G. . .. 311 327 280. 34T Morris, Thomasine 245, 299, 403 Morrison, Susan T 305 Morrissey, Brian L 347 Morton, Jack 136 Morvil, David B 268, 287, 392 Morway, Patricia J 301 Moscoe, Paul A 353, 392 Moses, Patricia R 307 Mosheim, Marlyn L._ 308 Moss, Dorothy UV3 Moss, Edward A 369 _260 link. Marvin 67 MAM, Patricia 315 MrtMj William 263 Most, Sydney G 339,392 103 Mnttcr, T PWJO V, 379 409 276 277 125 251 Miirri Richard V. 125,412 392 351 M ulcahy, Thomas J. UnllnrH, J-ffr y P. Mullaney Bob S. 311 Muller, Donald R Mw ' t r, R CT 125, 412 360 302 Unll.n. C. 275 200 Munch, Charles L. MitnHw. n. 287,379 261. 270 366 Munsell, Donald T Muravchick, Paula Mnrphv. Laurence E. 125, 412 168 405 Murphey, Lorraine M 366 Murphy, John D 281, 364 Murry, Bern 263 Murray, Carole W. 248, 259, 299, 379 Murray, Philip A 404 Murray, William J. 336, 379 Musenge, John F . 413 Mushlin, Bert R. Mutschler, Robert F. Myers, Mary A Myers, Sara K. -159 N Nabors, Julia Kay 154, 157, 245, 253, J79 Nackley, Chuck 67 Nadell, Virginia J 379 ..319 319 Nmdler, Ronald N Nagel P 392,355 2SO Nahmad Mike 341 Nahus Fred 302 Nalette,, Robert W_ ___281 66, 369 303 303 67, 251, 369 Nat ali, Margaret M. 113 370 277 Nauarro. Carlos P _264, 413 66 413 Needham. Christina W. 262. 413 Needham, Frank 262 Needham, Phillip 260, 274 Needle, Susan J 303 Neff. Leonard S 327 Neill, W. Eugene 413 Nelson. Donald R 413 Nelson, Sandra G Nelson, Sue R. Nelson, Virginia M Netters, Jim Neubauer, John Newell, Norma C Newell, Robert E Newfield, William R.- Newman, Arnie C Newman, Art 301 299 231 404 _267, 393 267 339 67 Newman. Barbara A. -155, 245, 40 Newman, Jerome L. 393 Newman, Lawrence E. 366 Newman. Manny J 353 Newman, Selma S 379 Nicole, Frances J 379 Niedermaier, Judith E. 404 Nielsen, Sherry K 305 Nigro, Theresa L 280, 289, 404 Nimick, Timothy J. 237, 261, 335 Nixon, Jary C. . 156, 245, 344, 393 Nobles. Ginger H 274, 291 Noe, Christopher D 361 Noetzel, Dr. G 260 Nolan, Jay 287 Nolan, John Q 335 Nomina, Charles A. 245, 247, 251, 393 Norene, Robert W 393 Norin, Bruce S 349 Norman, Richard W 267, 393 Noroff, Barbara 316 Norothy, Jack R 393 Noto, Edward R 404 Norton, Virginia 264 Novak, Jack I 209, 393 Novak. Judith G 291, 404 Novick, Bobbi 198 Novick. Samuel 409 Novis, Norman H 339 Novo, A. 280 Nowak, D. 254, 275 Nudelman, Kenneth F 326, 393 Nutty, Sara J 269, 299 O Oakes, Don Oakman, Walter Obenland, T. 412 _272, 393 251 O ' Brien, John _369 -379 _345 Oehs, Robert Ockin, Lan O ' Dair, Duff O ' Dell ' , Herb O ' Donnell, Jane 270 67 209 __282 305 281 ORerle, Frank Ogle, Joanne . O ' Hara, May - Ojea, Louise 269, 289, 393 O ' KeU, Jobyna_165, 244, 269, 393 Oken, Arthur 393 125 323 -413 Olivie, Bernardo 303 Onley, Richard 351 O ' Loughlin, Harvey ni n , f r1 393 235 200 Olshansky, Irwin 370 Olshansky, Shane O ' Mall.v, Tn -255,271 (57 Oman, Far! MS 364 O ' N ' .il RH.T, SIS O ' N-.il, r..r,M ... 393 343 67 .-284, 379 Oppenheimer, D. Ormsky, Ted O ' Rourke, William Orovitz, Michael Ortega, Rob Ory, Nancy Osman, Barbara Osman, Martin _ Osman, Mike Ostrow, Joan Otcher, Michael Otto, Richard Overman, Joann Overstreet, Troy Owen, B. David Oyler, Jay Pacacha, Fred S. 236. 257. 335, 393 Pacela, Allan 270 Pack, Donna 268 Packar, Jack Page, Donald M. Pagligro, Patricia M. Pahnke, Clarence W Pairada, Joan Palazzi, Felix Palda, John E Palmer, Ed Palmer, Helen Palmer, John Palmer, Robert D Palmisciono. Carl M Panken, Bruce C Panton, H. Papp. Joe Pappas. Albert A Pappas, Dino Pappas, George N Parella. Victor A.__ Parker, Ann B._ Parker, David Parker. David H.- Parker, Frederick C 341, 393 Parker, Suzanne M._283, 320 Parkhurst, Judith S 404 Parks. Kary 263 Parks. R. 261 270 347 164 352 164 _367 335 __329 275 351 341 _404 _.341 359 ,323 66 _ 351 Parmallia. Anthony _ Pames, Laurence A Parsons, Van Partin, Elizabeth E._ Parvis, Partove Pascale, Ronald C Paa, Judy A Passarello. Louis A Pastor, Don Pate, William E Patrick, Dow Patrick, Harvey O Patrick, Jim Paul, Edward M Paul, Gene P Pavese, Joe Pavilack, Shirley Pavlich, Judith A, Paulsen, Janice C. Payne. Jacqueline C._ Peace, Jim Peacon, William O._ 276 -343, 393 -100,209 -271, 379 273 393 .282, 379 393 275 367 268 409 281 355 353 263 288 379 305 313 236 337 Pearce, Billee P 263, 264, 379 Pearce, Donald A 333 Pearl, A. 283 Pearl, Jack 164 Pearl, Joe 95, 268, 277 Prarl, Rr rt C. 370 327.393 P arrW, Paul T. 337 Pearson, Nels R P .-V nmwiA 5 66,369 320 P lr H.rry R 317 P -V, Richard 2R5 Peck, Virginia _297, 315 335 330 P.ll Robert n 355 337 Penland, Everett 200 361 3ns 303 p.r., TJ.rb 277 aim 413 Perkins Gilbert S. 311 P.rl I rvy f SIS Perlman, Morton A. Perlfft.in, RM 367 Hi SOS Perry, Bob 231 360 SAO P.rffbing J 251 307 Peter, James F 317 315 404 P.terweil. Joe 327 312 255 104 P.tt.n.iP. r id 370 256,393 Pflnr. J " .nn 256, 315 1M Phelns D.viJ .337 Oppenheimer, Alan 3, 393 Phelps. Judith _ 264, 277, 307, 379 Philbrick. Ken 333 Phillips, Carole 319 Phillips, Irwin 343 PhUlips, Ronald 337 Phillips. Williams 393 Philpott, Judith Piazza, John 276, 315 351 Picciuto, Louis Pichering, Ted .234, 333 2 7 Picillo, Vincent 409 Pick, Emi. .263, 281 Pickford. Robert 413 Pieck. Mildred 570 Pieck. Penny 159,263 251 Piesco, I- Pietrofesa, John 4 04 Pigirolamo, Je " y 2 7 Piken, Gerald 66 Pineus, CLur. 161, 319 Pinsteim, Arlene 317 Pioer. C. W 286 Pippel, Suzanne Pitt, Frank 320, 379 317 Pillman. Charlotte 307 Plachter. Wm 337 Planes, William 347 Plate, I..wi 380 Platt. Nanr. 319 Ploskunak, Donald -209.349 393 Plotkin, Martin Podsaid, Patrick .270, 278 66 380 Pontick, Joan 309 Polen, Michael 380 338,393 265 283 Poleski, M Pollack, Ellen 380 Pollock, AmMH 393 412 Porter, Anne 313 380 Poses, Fr.H 353 Pni, Carole W Post, John Poticha, William 349. 393 394 Pott.y, Barry 330 349 Potter, William .287,394 330 Power, Emilio 270 380 Powers, Joseph 364 Powers, Lila 260, Powers, Linda . 253, 263, Prado. Mirl.y 274, 380 296,323 380 Prager. Jim 260, 265, 267, 268, 394 Pragger, Gerald 358 Pratt. Tom 208 Prekopa, Custav 394 Press, Jack 235 .265 394 -413 , 394 409 _254. 358 311 ___286 283 404 . 341. 394 -380 Press, Sharon . Prescott, David Press, Jack Price, Kenneth Price, James Price, Jeffrey Price, Leslie Price, Martban Prilutchi, Q. Prio, Joanne Prior, Joe Priore, Carmine Pritchard, Arthur _272, 304, 347 Pritchard. Patrick 404 Pritchard, Peter 337 Proctor, Jeffrey -__- 327 Proper. Elaine 317 Prosser, Don 209 Pronlx, Nancy 404 Provder, Theodore 380 Provdea, T. 260 Prowse, Elizabeth 289 Przybylo, Thaddens 404 Pulcher, Martin 305 Purisch, Arthur 343 Purnell, Richard 337 Purris, Frankie . 289 Quillian, C. Quinn. Donald J Quinn, Hugh F Quinn, Tom _279 .-232, 337 _ 67 R Rabban, Ida Rabin, Louis Rabinowitz, Arlene Rabinowitz, Arnold Rabinowitz, Maxine Rabinowitz, Bernard Rabinowiu, Roberta Rabinowitz. Sandra Rabon, Wright Rabzak. S. Rachelson. Joyce _ Racusin. Richard Rader, Ronald Rael, Mark Raela, Blau Raff. Marty Ragland. Priscilla _ Rahaim, John Rahal, Oventon Raines, Raymond Raiser. Sondra Raleigh, Roneeo Ralph, Reccia Rand, Thomas Randall, Carey Randall, Jeff Randan, Ken -.311 . 67 _159 .394 _275 _ -339 _3S5 .329 _264 -343 _289 _367 -345 _358 _124, 305 -380 -261, 270 335 66 136 _ 67 all Randolph. John 3 7 355 K7 Raphael. Gerald 267,394 MS 113 Raptis, ! . " " 333 311 Raskin, Jeff 337 124 Rassi M.r.h, 321 Kl 360 Ratner, J.ffr.y MO 3in 113 ana Raubar, Fll.n 301 Raudebaugh, Wendy 161, 299 Rawlee, Robert 380 Ray, David 347, 394 Raymond, William 358 Razi, Raphael 261, 409 Read, Gabriel 364 Reade. Charles 345 Reber. Byron 394 Rechler. Roger 359 Rechs, Robert 285, 394 7, 113 330 TOO Redner, D 2SS Reed, Charles MS Re ), John 266 R..H, Marilyn K Re.J, Nannie 321 H d, Ralph 37 R..J. Shirley 121,104 Reed. Thrt m ff 349,380 Reeves, Diana Reeves, John --256,380 266,394 3S7 OS Reich. Jules anl Reirh. Ireoniird 330 Reichert, Charles 245, 247. 409 Reidenberg, Louis 268, 394 .337 351 394 Reinhart, Carole _124,265 MQ 404 257 7 R el yea William 351 380 345 Renuart, Dianne 256, 297, 309 Reservitz, Edward 339 Reynolds, Gerald 209, 333 Reynolds, Roland 412 Rhodes, BUI 286 . 286 Rhodes Robert 257 261, 409 351 307 SOS Rich Mollie 237 Richard Pi " 349 413 347, 394 27 sot 3 0 287, 345 347 Ridings, Carol Ridings Linda 315, 413 315 311 SI Riff M.lvyn 310 113 305 310 SSI 281 364 310 SSS 113 Ritter, Ted XI 285 315 200, 333 380 R arhe, Paul SSS SOS 66, 369 Roberts, FH 380 Roberts, Herb 274,277 101 Roberts K tOt Roberts, Peter .351 Roberts R. 260 156, 305 S17 Frb.rtfn, Srnti 2Sfi Robertelli, Psnl 360 Robin Charlotte m Robhu, Alvin Robins, Cecil Robins, Philip Robins, Richard Robinson, David Robinson, Edward Robinson. Lorerta_ Robson, Donald Robson, J. M. 95, 156, 251, 267, 278 .394 .369 -329 _413 .394 263, 301, 380 405 275 Rockwood, Robert 380 Rockwell. Lory 291, 299, 405 Rodman, Helen 277, 279, 405 Rodriguez, Esteban Ibis General Index Rodriguez, R, Roehm, Judi Roemer, David Roessler, A. Brian Roeth, Dorothy ... Rogall, S. 280 -.192, 315 369 ..351 7, 369 67 338, 380 .405 .310 264, 405 283 Rogers, Sandra __265, 289 Roggenstein, E. Bruce 380 Rogow, Bruce . 355, 394 Rohlfe, Henry 284 Rohlfs, Henry 357 Rolleston, William 333 Rollie, Karen 256, 315 Rollman, Jim 236 Romano, Jo 256 Romano, Ronni 256 Romans, Raymond 394 Romeo, J 259 Roof, Carl 350 Root, Jim 208 Rose, Jo Ann 413 Rose, Michael 339 Rosen, Alan . 355 Rosen, Eileen . 286 Rosen, Harry . Rosen, Harvey Rosen, Paul Rosen, Roberta Rosen, Sandra Rosen, Stuart 394 Rosen, Virginia 405 Rosenbaum, Allan 156, 251, 253 Rosenbaum, Melinda 380 Rosenberg, Greta 405 Rosenberg, Jerry 327 Rosenberg, Lynn 318 Rosenberg, Martin 353 Rosenberg, Robert 339, 380 Rosenberg, Stuart 359, 380 Rosenblatt, Peter 405 Rosenbloom, Roberta 317 Rosborough, Prof. M 283 Rosenfeld, Herbert 355 Rosenfield, Linda 317 Rosengarden, Audrey 317 Rosengarten, Marvin 67 Rosenthal, Alan 370 Rosenthal, Jane 319 Rosenthal, Jerry 329 Rosenthal, Judith 317 Rosenthal, Yaffa 413 Roset, Arthur 409 Rosinek, Jeff 277 Rosing, Tom 359 Roskin, Howard 413 Roskin, Phyllis 284, 380 Rosnikoft, Henry 413 Ross, Arnold 164 Ross, Benjamin 333, 413 Ross, Dennis 287 Ross, Herbert 413 Ross, Michele 309 Ross, Nathan _. 413 Ross, Robert . 349 Ross, Steve 281 Ross, Stuart 95, 278 Ross, T. 288 Ross, Tayloe 277, 285, 380 Rossi, Mary 265, 275, 280, 289 Rossi, Raymond 349 Rothenberg, Art 136 Rothenberg, Lynda 317 Rothfeld, Dave 125, 405 Rothstein, Samuel 394 Rovin, Linda 256, 303 Rouira, Jose 268, 394 Rouse, Wes 167, 262 Row, Lockard ... _ 341 Rowbottom, Ruthrae Rowe, Benjamin Rowe, Ted Roy, Alphanse 291, 299 371 236 136,337 Rozin, Skip 171 Rubenstein, Bonnie 319 Rubenstein, Judith 271, 405 Rubenstein, Mara 164 Rubin, Harvey 66 Rubin, Howard 339, 394 Rubin, Wendy 380 Rubinowitz, Jerome 327, 394 Rubenstein, Alan 343 Rudoff, D. 258 Rugendorf, Alan 327 Ruggirello, ' Joseph 286, 335 Ruhl, Henry 413 Ruiz, Rosemarie 124 Rumsey, George 410 Rund, Norman 335 Russel, Patricia 305 Russell, Betty 413 Russell, Carlos 271 Russell, Daniel 341 Russell, G. 260 Ruthfield, Nancy 289, 405 Ruthfield, Paul 394 Ryder, Nichola 209, 333 Ryneska, Frances 321 Saari, Ed ..169 Sachs, Barbara J._ 317 Sackman, Robert 173, 349 977 Saczalski, Kenneth . . SH1,, A 335 2R.1 SaHak,, a. 28.1 SaHnff, Barry 287 Sadoff, Harriet F. Ml Safallo, Robert L. 360 Safford, Sylvia A. SOI Saffran, Curt _. 281 _394 405 Safra, Leonard I... Saft, Sandra !..._ Sagan, Carol . 1 . 159 Saletan, Charles _ 339 Salerno, Ralph S 252, 340, 381 Salisian, Neal : . 349 Salmon, Larrine Salomon, Susan L. 276 319 Salomon, Warren M 355, 394 Saltzman, Elaine N 395 Salvador, Livis A 349, 395 Sambor, George I 269, 410 Samel, Henry L 359 Sampas, George 349 Sample, Catherine 237, 271 Sampson, Edwin H 266, 337 Sams, Norma A 297, 309 Samson, Lawerence M. 395 Samuels, Donald S 327 Sanchez, Al 285 Sanders, Jeff R Sanders, R. John _ 339 _367 _. 370 Sandow, Sidney A. San Giovanni, Richard 410 Sanjenis, Michael L 337 Sano, Richard 167, 175, 262 Sansune, D. 283 Sant, William C 349, 405 Santacroce, Eleanor L 299 Santoro, Margaret 313 Saperstein, Marshall Saph, Hale P. - 95, 265, 267, 268 370 Sauls, Charlie 281 Sauransky, Marcia 264, 412 , Saussele, Ted 209 Sauter, Harold C 335 Savage, Edward 270 Savage, Francis E Savitt, Joel Savoca, Vic _.245, 336 67 209 Scaglione, Matthew 247 Scapp, Helen M. 279, 301 Scarborough, Nathan R 395 Scarpinato, Dorothy L 268, 405 Sceltzer, Virginia 286 Schachter, Tamar 258 Schafer, Henry J 413 Schaffner, Bob 281 Schaller, Darla J -.309 Schamen, Nancy 161 Schapiro, Bernard 395 Schateberg, Lenore 319 Schatzberg, Sue E 263, 381 Schatzman, Arnold 67 Schaub, Conrad D 330 Schaub, Sandra Lou 301 Schaub, Suzanne L 312 Scheer, Carl 370 Scheer, Leroy 66 Scheib, Ronald J. 367 Scgeubbergm, Hydutg C 395 Schemel, Katharine D... 279, 405 Schenck, Judith F 309, 405 Scherer, Benjamin L 335 Schiff, Oscar M 395 Schiff, Suzie H 311 Schiffen, Charles W 333 Schiller, Marvin 343, 381 Schindeler, C. 265 Schippen, Dr. Edith Watson .. 263 Schippen, Dr. Gerrit 260, 263 Schklar, Stevan L. 353 Schlesinger, Paul H 355 Schlussel, Herman 66 Scgnucjm, Hydutg A. 299 Schmidt, George 209, 333 Schmidt, Susan 323 Schmitz, William J 413 Schneider, Edwin 257 Schneider, Reuben M 67, 370 Schnurer, Anthony T 381 Schoenfeld, Eugene L. 367 Schneider, Sandra L 301 Schneider, Reuben M 247, 251 Schnell, Sherry S 124, 299 Schnitzer, Richard 281 Schoenthal, Robert 339 Schoemwetter, Steven J 329 Scholnick, Mel P 381 Schonder, Dianna P 307 Schonfeld, Nancy S 319 Schoppe, Ted J. 349 Schottenfeld L. 283 Schoultz, A. C. 349 Schowalter, Paul W 209, 345 Schrager, Chema L 319 Schrank, Gilbert I 381 Schubart, Joseph 245, 251, 252, 286, 335, 381 Schueren, Daniel R 261, 335 Schulman, Stephen A. 267 Schulman, Steven D 339 Schulte, Bernie F 335 Schulz, Victor B 413 Schultz, Dr. Harry P : 258 Schulze, H. David 359 Schumacher, John W _ 66, 370 Schuster, Carl 67 Schwager, Richard M 395 Schwarb, Allan 66 Schwarb, Frederick A 370 Schwartz, Carl H 353 Schwartz, Harvey A 381 Schwartz, Joseph S 232, 355 Schwartz, Joyce 277 Schwartz, Michael 395 Schwartz, Norma J 302, 405 Schwartz, Sandy I 319 Schwartz, Thomas R 351 Schwatt, Beverly 161 Scoggins, Cecil J 413 Scott, Beverly J.... 161, 381 Scott, Byron T. 174, 245, 247, 250, 272, 283, 381 Scott, Eleanor L. ' !98, 381 J(,l ScAtt, Stnnlff! .. 303 . 263 MS St-n Phil 164 Seamans, Robert T. S nr l Al fl n 333 272 Searls Evelyn F, , ,. . 405 .410 299 Seber, Kathy . 271 337 Sedgwick SpHlak. Guv S 281 . . 333 Sedor, Marcella E 297, 308 Seelye, H. Ruddy 413 Seeman, Robert C 288, 337 Seese, Warren E. 269, 286, 312, 336, 395 Segal, Michael S 359 Segal, Norman I _..327, 395 Segal, Steven L 329 Seifert, Lawrence N 367 Seifert, Ralph W 381 Seiger, Sydelle D 405 Seinfeld, Barry M 367 Selenow, Francine 199 Selig, Kristen M 313 Seligman, Barbara 282 Selfridge, William J 356 Seligman, Barbara R 258, 381 Selkowitz, Gary D 395 Selkowitz, Ira N 395 Sellati, Ken 284 Sells, Edwin T 261, 286, 360 Seltzer, Daryl V 395 Selznick, Stephen A 327 Semonian, Robert A 268, 287 Sepp, John A 286,395 Serns, David 67 Sessions, Mike A 333 Sestrich, Margery J 326 Setaro, Michael W 395 Sevald, Lee P 413 Sevald, Maria A 299 Sevigny, H. David 347 Sevigny, Jeanne R. 313 Sevison, Frederick M 351 Seward J. Robert 335 Seymour, William N 351 Shuberman, D. 279 Shannon, Gorodon J. - Shannon, Lorraine M. Shapiro, Bruce Shapiro, Deborah Shapiro, Michael J Shapiro, Sandy - .- 367 290, 395 317 259, 381 284 413 Shapiro, Stephen J Shapiro, Thea 168 Shapo, R 265 Shaprin, Roberta 159, 245, 256, 381 Sharpe, Bill 325, 270 Sharpe, Iris-Beth 303 Sharrow, Pamela A 321 Shaver, Ivan W 381 Shaw, Charles R 381 Shaw, Norman A 327, 381 Shaw, William Lang 337 Shea, Marie 289 Shebar, Jonathan M 353 Sheeley, Arthur L 333 Sheinwald, Richard 231 Shelish, Sheila W. 105, 248, 262, 289, 303, 405 Sher, Bob 235 Sher, Elaine 159 Sher, Miles E. 277, 395 Sherman, Norton R 335 Sherman, Philip 410 Shermer, William 287 Sherwin, David 287 Sherwood, William R 322 Shick, Mike E 327 Shields, Bette 395 Shillingford, Elizabeth 413 Shlientz, Gay L 321 Shmerykosky, John G 261, 410 Shoemaker, B. 254 Shor, Judith 289, 405 Shortle, Mike 281 Shotwell, George C 413 Shreiner, Roy M 410 Shur, James F 264,413 Shushaw, Herman J. 355 Sicking, Dick 67 .... 125 Sickel, Ed F Siddall, Hugh W 286,330 Sidley, Thomas H 347 Sidrow, Michael Ira 355 Siebel, Ronald E 351 Siegel, George J. 367 Siegel, Marsha I 303 Siegel, Marvin _268, 395 Siegel, Melvyn B 395 Siegel, Paul 247, 251 Siegel, Ronald K 355 Siegel, Susie 302 Siegendorf, Arden 67 Sieger, Robert J 347 Siegle, Tony G 327, 395 Sievert, Carol J 321 Sigg, J. 254 Silber, Arlene D 198, 319 Silberstein, Steve 343 Silverberg, Dick 328 Silverman, Bryan 317 , Silverman, Michael Silverman, Paul 353 Silverstein, Stephen 395 Sim, John R 335 Simerso n, Kent L 337 Simmons, Allen F._ Simon, Betty Jane 289 Simon, James 209 Simon, Karse 164,283 Simon, Peter L 339 Simons, Seymour E. 395 Simpson, Robert S, 395 Sinclain, David C 347 Singer, Allen . 395 Sitkin, Adele 124, 153, 253, 274 Skogstad, John C 232, 395 Skolnick, Bernard 262, 273, 381 Skop, Alan R 413 Skor, Richard 267 Skorcz, Nanci M 314 Skramstad, Galen Slater, K. ....236 275 Slater, Myron B 278 Sletta, Inez 263, 273, 279, 289, 381 Small, Grover W 357 Small, Kenneth 345 Smith, A. 265 Smith, Carol L 279, 315 Smith, Charlene Gene 280, 289, 304 Smith, Cranston H 330 Smith, E 254 Smith, Frank A . 349 Smith, Gayle G 317 Smith, Jack H 257, 395 Smith, Michael R 339 Smith, N. L.. 275 Smith, Philip 66 Smith, Richard W... Smith, Roger Smith, Sky E Smith, Sonia F.__ 330 288 -.125, 251 413 Smith, Sue Anne 299, 405 Smith, Swan H 309 Smith, Thomas D 356 Smith, Tracy R 359 Smith, Vance 345 Smolensky, Sandra 277 Smudders, Erna M 124, 412 Snayd, Die 281 Snayd, Raymond 410 Snyder, LeRoy R 410 Snyder, Sandra S 291, 307 Snyder, William J 337 Soboda, Jeffrey 66 Sockloff, Elinor B. . Soik, J. Sokolif Marl D Sokolof, Betsy Sokoiow, Larry F._ Sokolow, Sol Sole, Jon N.... ._279, 405 275 355 . 253, 273 .353 395 351 Solie, Lloyd A 413 Solsberry, Steve H 347 Soltis, Mike 209 Somerville, Phyllis R 323 Sommers, J. 283 Sonnet, Neal 136, 164 Sootkoos, Donald R 281, 283 Sophianopulus, Elizabeth 284, 381 Soroka, George 231 Sosh, Ernest 381 Soscia, Paul F 349 Sottile, Suzanne 305 Sparks, David L 286, 333 Spector, Arnold 405 Spector, Barbara 277 Spector, Jerry 277 Spector, Morris L 266, 277, 396 Spellicy, Terrance . 308, 347, 381 Spencer, Arthur 330 Spencer, Constance E 315 Spencer, George F. 381 Spencer, Shari 198 Spensley, Scotty R 345 Sperry, Charles L. 125 Spiecney J. 254 Spiegel, Arthur J.. Spieler, Larry Simms, Jacqueline K. 264, 381 ...327 287 Spina, Joseph P 396 Spino, John 288 Spisak, Jack 223 Spitzer, William T 413 Sprague, Donald 351,396 Sprague, Edward A -367 Sprague, Paul 231, 335 Sprague, Susan S 307 Springer, Sylvia E 289, 323 Spruce, Robert A 335 Spry, Bobbie J ...161, 288, 299 Sroczenski, Walter L 341 Staal, Robert J. 270, 370 Stackman, Lowell J 353 Stackman, Marshall S 353 Stafford, Leonard 66 Stahl, Jerome A 3% Stainton, Betty F 413 Stamley, Richard P 413 Stan, Shirley 263 Staniszenski, Melinda 263 Stanley, Joe _ 209 Stansell, Leland E _... 66, 370 Stapleford, Richard B 337 Starke, John C. 356 Starkey, Thomas J. 173, 252, 266, 348, 396 Starr, Allan 164 Stauffer, Joseph 282, 381 Stavreti, Carl 223 Stavreti, Chris 223 St. Clair, John D 337 St. Clair, Suzanne J 315 Stearns, Penny C. 315 Stedman, Sandra L. 159, 172, 193, 269, 291 Steen, Carl E 410 Steetzer, Bob 263 Steinborn, Roberta 159 Stefan, Jim 287 Steffen, Marcia L 299 Stein, Joseph H. Stein, Sheldon , Steinberg, Jodney Steinberg, Paul B ' . Steinberg, Sheila S.-175, ' . Steinborn, Roberta Steiner, Clarence Stejskal, Jerry L. Stemmler, Ronald Stephans, Ivan __ Stephanski, Tom Stephen, Eleanor J...271, 3 Stephenson, Cecilia A. Stephenson, Ernest Stepner, Lester N Steen, Carl W Stern, Stuart M Sternberg, D. ..______ __ Steuer, Robert L Stevans, Peter Roy Stevens, Howard Stewart, Kenneth W Stieglitz, Irving K. Stiehl, Ruth R Stifel, J Stiffens, Marsha Stiles, Herbert E 2 Stinebiser, James H St. Martin, Sondra C. 1 Stoetzer, Robert F Stokes, Michael H 2 Stolper, Bonnie R Stone, David T. Stone, Loretta Stone, Michael H Stonecipher, Carol Stonecipher, D. 2 Storer, Robert M Storme, Ann Stormont, Janet 245, 248, 2: Storter, Barry M Storry, Suzanne S. Stotlar, Karen Stout, Chester E _ Strag, Joann L Strang, Richard Straub, Paul J. ... Strauss, Fred L Strauss, Patricia A. Strauss, Ray H 259,2 Strauss, Robert Strauss, Ronald I Strebkow, C 2 Strickland, Irwin Strildf, Richard J. ._ Stringfellow, David O. 247, 251, 2 Strobino, A. . Strohm, Judy Strother, Mary Strowg, Richard _ Strohm, Judith E. . Strok, Alexander Stuhlsatz, Mary L. Sturtevant, Stephen O 3 Stux, G _ _ Stryker, Stephanie S 1 Styler, Donald P 3 Subin, Eli H Sudakow, Maxwell -.157, 2 Sugameli, A. Sugar, Robert Sullivan, Andy Sullivan, Patrick Sullivan, William F. Summers, William C. Sunseri, Anthony J. Sunshine, Sheila Suor, Barbara Supran, Ellen Supran, Ellen Sutton, William L. 254, 270, 3 Swan, Barbara Wora Swaun, John W. Swanson. F. Swartz, Bruce Swartz, Paul Swearingen, William Van .. Sweeny, James Swenson, Carol E 2 Sycamore. James A Sydoss, Chauncey Szemere, Eugene Szymanski, Victor 286, 3 Tabak, William F. Tablate, Alfredo Taddio, Tony Talbot, Thomas P Tamblyn, Ronald N. Tankersley, Frank E.. Tarlow, Irwin Tarpey, Robert F Tarpley, Joseph G Tarr, Barbara E Tarr, Stephan H Tate, Arthur W Tavss, Steven B Taylor, Linda Taylor, Joy Taylor, Kathryn P... Taylor, Pat Taylor, Rita J Taylor, Wanda L Teague, Samuel W... Teale, Bill Teig, Norma G. Teitler, Alan Tellander, Jan 245 396 - 413 281 249, 382 346 290, 396 339, 396 . 335, 382 ..125, 360 382 ...67, 370 , 254, 255 ... 353 262 277 413 .277, 263 , 291, 299 262, 406 333 169 _406 , 338, 382 ..260, 264 Ibis General Index Tendler, Teng, Alfred C. Tepper, Al Terhune, Donald L. 1, 3% Tershwell, Howard Thalblum, Haravey Thauvette, Andre - Thomas, Caroline W. Thomas. James B, Thomas, James M Thomas. June Thomaszeck, Paul Thompson, John E. Thompson. D. Michael 244, 251, 253, 272. 382 Thompson, Sara L. 256, 296, 309, 382 Thompson, Thomas G. 347 Thombrough, Susan 315 Thornton, Wendell H 333 Thorpe, George W 333, 396 Thorsen, H. Thomas 410 Thuren, J. Timmons, Racey Tinoco, Mavie Tisch, Howard Toben, Howard R Tobin, David L. Tobin, Judith A Todd, Winifred L. ... Tolin, Ronald H Tooill, Jackie Kay_ Topkin, D. Torres, Julio Torrvella. Rosita M. Tow, David I. Towers, Eugene F. Trainer, Robert W._ Tran, Fred Trapani, Arthur J Travere, B. Travis, Pat 209 410 396 125 . 67. 370 277,364 313 339 307 ___283 285 2%, 267, 315 _2S7, 278 349 333 277 396 279 Trempelas. Demetrius 341, 396 Treaster, Joe 175 Trsnan, Peter F. 286, 337, 3% Trimas. Edward 327 Tripp. Robert N.__ 396 Tripp, Norman D __347 Trippodo. Vince 285 Trischetta, Frank W 340 Trost, Chester E 413 Troychock. John 290 Tucek. Charles O 283, 358 Tuck. Jack D 268,351.396 Tucker, Brace 341 Tull, Lawrence D 360 Tumbull. Robert Earl 359 Turner, Bill 67 Turner, Leonard A.._ Turner, Thomas B.- Turner, Wendy A. Turner. William H._ Tweddell. Louise Tyrrell. Robert L Tysow, Sandra u Uman, Arnold G._ Ungor. Isadore Ura, Sanford H Vadakin, Dr. _ Valiquette, Leo Valois, Frank 382 367 315 370 382 _413 268 _ 339 282 __343 .267 .382 -290 Valois, Robert A 290 Vanags, Ainars Z 396 Vance, Mrs. Beatrice 334 Vandermeer, James P 347 Vanerka, Kay L 159, 406 Van Osdale, Thomas J 396 Van Papen, Sonja E.__ 396 Van V ' oast, Judith L. 305 Vara, R. 255 Vargas- Vila, Richard 280,410 Vargo, Gabriel A 356 208 Vasconez, Alfred A Vasconez, Beatrice 410 __285,289 out an Vendeland, Tobi A Venis, George T 303 3 7 MS MB Verkuilen, David A. 209, 337, 396 Vessels, Jean K 161, 200 Vewdelano, Tobi 280 Viccellio, Vara V Victor, Alan S Villanveva, Ana G. - Villar. .320,382 -281. 382 321 288 Villiesse, John A._ 382 Vinal, Linda L. 256, 308, 396 Vincent, Peter Coffin 341 Vinocur, Lynn D. 200, 256, 263, 297, 307 Vinson, Mrs. Alia 160, 161 Virgin, Herbert W 370 Visciay, Janet R 301 Vitale. Christine 323 Vitalini, Pierluigi F 339 Vitolo, Ralph F 351 Vitulli, William F 382 Vogel. Erni 317 Vogelsang, George C. 370 Vollenweider, James S. 209, 270, 335 Volpe, Mrs. Marie 276 Von Baeyer, Hans C..- Von Pichl, Alex Vorzimer, Ken D. Vorzimer, Peggy A . 264. 413 351 327 406 Vredeveld. Barteld A 413 W Wacher. Ellen Wade, H. Wagner, Eugene P. . Wagner. Lillian K._ Wagner, W. P Wahl, Stu 159 260 320, 413 406 280 268,355 Wahl, William A 281. 410 Wainio, David E 337 Waisner, Diane R 313 WakeBeld, Colin S. Waldman, Stanley . Walker, Barbara L Walker, Betsy B. Walker, Michael D.- Walker, Robert M. ... Wallace, Bruce M Wallach, Alan V Wallach, Sue A _ Waller, William Walley, David Z. Walser, Bob Walsh, Bill Walsh, Jane - Walsh, Joseph Walsh, R. Walter, Bronda L Walters, Neil H Walton, Henry E .410 327 406 397 286, 347 382 397 -327 317 349 413 281 - 267, 275 262 285 27S 315 335 _ 397 115 W.rrf, Rill fi7 Ward, KoK 231 Ward, Charles L. 66, 370 Ward, Marilyn E. 309 Ward, Nancy 406 Ward, Sn.i 406 Warner, Philip I Warner, Susan E Wauell, Elaine S -284, 382 .277,412 382 288 Wasserman, Barbara R._ 3Q7 Watt, Bryan S. 355 Watts, Bill 209 Watts, Frederick M. 113 Wayne, Robert n Weachter, John R. 261, 382 337 -337 Wery, France! J 124, 41 Weathers, William 367 Weaver, Bobby 209, 234 Weaver, CurtU P 247 Weaver, Elaine R 301 Webb, Jobn T 397 Weedon, Jane 160 Weedon, Olive J._ Wee s, Robert L. -161, 382 413 Weggeland, Courtney G 397 Weiers, David 276 Weiland, Meredith ..248, 260, 382 Weill, Peler 67 Weinbaum, Judy A 406 Weinberg, Fay 161 Weinberg, Norma 287 Weinburg. Sheila K 303 Weiner, Bernie 170, 247, 251, 253, 272 Weiner, Lawrence 155, 265 Weiner, Maxine I 159,319 Weinneld, Susan H. 160, 161, 382 Weinick, Stanley A 353 Weinkam, WiUiam H 351 Weinman, Martin H 329 Weini, Jack F. 351, 397 Weinstein, Lynn F 311 Weinstein, Marvin 370 Weinstein, Robert 397 Weintraub, Joseph S 355 Weisberg, Jerome M 383 Weisel. Barbara Sue 303 Weisman, Sumner 270, 410 Wein, Edward R 367 Weissman, Joan 280 286 Welcom, Jay P Wellbome R-K _105, 337 27 Wellington fir 260 Wells. Richard A 351 Wl, George 27 Welsh, David M. SOT Wendt. Charles R. 307 Wensil, Larry E. 410 Wenzel, Richard C Werden, Edwin S. _281, 410 353 Werner, Manfred B. HI Ml W i, Jordan A. .... aa West. Raphael B. 345 Weston, Deborah B. 195, 200, 256, 323 Weslon, Lon 276 Wettach, Carol A 323 Wetzel, William G 347 -124, 313 383 Wheeler, Alice M. . Whimby, Arthur E._ Whipple, Grace L 307,383 White, Alfred R 397 White, Donald V 360 White, Elga B 367 WTiile, Erie W 349 White, Frank R 351 White, James E 410 White, Lowell L. White, V. Whitehead, Craig A Whitney, Juan M 406 Whitten, Norman A. 237, 247, 251, 286 Wiandt, Charles J 351 Wighansky, Barry 359 Wickham, Donald A. JB Widmayer, Geraldine K 383 Wiedemann, Charles I.286, 349 Wiegman, Edwin I 397 Wiemerslage, Roland P 397 Wieselberg, Daniel W 397 Wiesman, Ed 272 Wigler, Kenneth 383 Wigley, Ann 276 Wigly, J.c-lti. MO Wigodsky, Barbara N Wike, Dave Wilcosky. Robert 303 -208,235 775 Wilder, l -ki. 27 Wilkinson, George D. 110 Wiita, Robert W. . 349 Willard, Joyce F. 383 Williams, David H Williams, Gerald R _276, 345 _278, 361 301 383 Williams, Jerry P. 383 Williams, Joseph E -270,383 Williams, Kim _______ 281 Williams, Raymond A. 252, 288, 383 Williams, Richard I __ 397 Williamson, James - 272 Willie, Sheridan J ---- 305 Willis, Cecil I --- 413 Willis, Craig ____ 285 Willmen, Richard A -- 397 Willner, Stuart N ______ 367 Wills, Billee ___ Wilson, Betty J. Wilson, Bob _ Wilson, Charles M. Wilson, George F. Wilson, John E. ___ Wilson. Larry ____ 209, 234, 345 Wilson, Pamela A ---- 305 Wimmers, Howard I ____ 406 Winick, Charles __ 266 Wininger, Jared B. __ 397 Winkler, Robert M Winneker, Rochelle S Winokur, Stan M Winter. Michael Winterbottom, WiUiam R Winching, James 351 406 353 355 383 266 Wirshing. George J ___ 231,347 Wiswiewski, Row _ 262, 413 Witt. John S --- 397 Wittman, Joann __ 406 Wittman, Nancy I -- 311 Wilted. Thomas D Wo0ord. Thomas C Wohlreich, Clement J Wolf, Robert Wolf, Roy N. _ Wolfe, Douglas S Wolfe, Julie L Wolfe, Larry 413 397 397 327 413 S43 383 268 Wollson. Francine Z 406 Wolfson, Jerome 66 Wolfson, Meyer 343 Wolfson. Nina 289 Wolinsky, Jacqueline D 319 Wolk, Arnold 397 Wolk. Shelley J. 160, 161, 201, 303 Wolter, Glenn F. 357, 397 Won , Tin Y 383 Wood, Ann P 301 Wood, Loma M 313 Wood, Robert Wood, William Woods, Barbara Woods, Frank M 231, 308, 337 Woods, Lawrence R 125 Woods, Lee B.__223, 254, 349 Woods, Robert 276 Woolard, Frances L.. Worley, Robert Worssam, M. -406 _ 66 -283 Worst, Mary A __265, 289 Wortmann, Robert E. 245, 266, 347. 410 Wright, Dr. I 260 Wright, John J 341 Wright, Virginia H 301 Wrigley, Anne C 309 Wrzesinski, Frank R 397 Wyke-Smith, L. 313 Wynn, Bette J 31.1 Xenakis, Constantinos . -397 Y.rht. Mw J :-.:-; at mi tM : . M ;. ' . M M .-.1- HI M M M I = m ---. : Y.1 , Oil. Yaikut. T.Hk YarofthuV, ErnU Yasbek, George 287, Yelen, David 247, 251, 253, Yorum, Allen Ynnowit., 1C Young, Ann P. Young, Bettv R- MM Young, Carol A. 299, Young, Paul Young, Richard S262, 268, Young, Rnl rt S. IrsSS, Zablo, Helane L ZaKany. Stephen L. Zamanis. E rne _____ Zarabozo. Philip Zarr, Marvyn Zech. Annette Zeiehtz, Susan Zeigler, Ron Zeitx, Judd _ Zelenak. Thomas Ziegler, R. Zell, Greg Zell, Valerie Teller, Marshall Zellner, Manilla I.- Zimmerman, Arnold 311 397 -.161, 305 383 353 259, 291 -317 175 IS, 339, 397 406 283 -157. 253, 3 7 315 339 413 406 Zimmerman, Richard 287 Zinn, Penny 253, 289 Zirinsky. Clenda 406 Zitzow, Uwe 410 Zorn, Linda 303 Zorovich, Dan 383 Zurwawiecki, Joseph 412 Zwitman. Rachel 280, 289, 406 Organizations Index A. C. E A. C. E. I A. I. E. E Alia Alpha Chi Omega- Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Sigma - Alpha Epsilon Delti Alpha Epsilon Phi - Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Rho_ Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta- Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Epsilo Alpha Tau Omega- -280 -258 -300 -302 -326 -259 -267 American Rocket Society- Angel Flight Aquinas Arnold Air Society. Baptist Student Un Beta Beta Beta- Beta Beta Mu ._ _252 _325 -281 -256 -275 _2S7 -259 Beta Gamma Sigma- Beta Sigma Rho Buseda Canterbury Foundation Cavaliers __ Chemistry Club ___ 282 Chi Omega ____ 304 Christian Science - 276 Delta Delta Delta __ 306 Delta Gamma - 308 Delta Phi Epsilon _ 310 Delta Sigma Pi _ 268 Delta Theta Mu __ 260 Delta Zeta __ 312 Drama Guild _ - _ 282 Engineering Honor Society - 261 French Club __ 283 Gamma Alpha Chi ___ 269 Gamma Sigma Sigma _ 279 Gamma Theta Upsilon _ 261 German Club __ 283 -267 Gifford Society Golf Club _284 Hill.l 277 201 7R5 I I F 2 9 321 International Club I R E 285 270 286 Iron Arrow 246 Kappa Alpha 330 Kappa Alpha Mu 262 Kappa Delta Pi 262 Kappa Kappa Gamma 314 Kappa Pi 263 Kappa Sigma 332 Lambda Chi Alpha 334 Lambda Tau Lambda 263 Little Sisters of Minerva 297 M Club 270 -284 Management Society 286 Nu Kappa Tan 248 Omega 253 Omicron Delta Kappa 250 Panhellenic 296 Perching Riflnt 251 Phi n.it. Pi 271 pt,; nit. Th.i. 33 265 Phi K.ppi Phi 2S1 Phi Kappa Tan 357 Phi M fl Alpha 12S Phi Sigma TV If " 338 316 Pi Kappa Alpha 3tn Pi Kappa Phi 35 i Pi Lambda Phi .312 Pi Om " E P 264 Pmpellfr Club 27 R, i n .TV CniM 27 u n A 271 288 Scabbard and Blade SH rink 255 288 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 344 121 Sirma Alpha Tan 272 Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi S. M. P. T. E._ S. N. E. A S. R. A Tau Delta Phi Tau Epsilon Phi._ Tau Kappa Ep Theta Chi Theta Delta _346 _272 _318 _320 -348 -350 -358 _273 -289 -274 -359 -352 -360 -361 _274 _273 Wesley Foundation . Who ' s Who Xi Gamma Iota... Y. W. C. A Zeta Beta Tan Zexa Tau Alph.- _290 -289 -354 322 Don ' t Close the Ibis Yet... : WE ARE THE " CAVE DWELLERS, " and we are happy. True, at times, our screams echo through the ripples of the water and the branches of the palm trees, but we are happy. Our happiness stems from devotion to our work, from the knowl- edge that we serve the public. But, there are moments when shadows of sadness pass over our faces Will the public ever look upon us as individuals rather than just as public servants doing a job? Well, public, the time has come. The name Gerald Gardner belongs among those listed for Ibis citations. Aside from being chief caveman of Ibis, Jerry has been active in numerous phases of UM life. But. it was impossible to place Jerry ' s name among those cited without his know- ing it; however, he has earned honor and recognition. Gerald Gardner 1961 Ibis Editor 1961 Ibis Staff We say " Thank you " to Chief Gardner. He has blazed trails and cleared paths; he has carried the torch which led the way to a completed Ibis 1961. Managing chief of cave is Eleanor Kruglinski in squaw talk Chicky meaning " miracle. " She managed to finish layout after layout; she managed to be there when needed. She managed to answer all questions; she managed to smile and remain calm. She has managed to survive with the grace and charm of an extraordi- nary squaw. In a special way, she is Ibis 1961. A booming voice and convincing tone characterize business chief, George Conger. George has the winning way of a great salesman; you can ' t say " No. " George did a wonderful job of bringing needed money into the cave so Ibis could be printed. Associate chief and photographer, Rich- ard Sano, works silently, accomplishes much. He has contributed many pictures, many layouts, and many hours for you and for Ibis. Big man with a camera, chief photogra- pher Wes Rouse, has snapped the shutter thousands of times, always successfully. Wes, his camera, and his Southern accent are united as one. Marwees Imeson, organizations chief, sheds light and happiness in our cave. With the perseverance and patience of Job, Marwees calmly tackled all problems, many complaints, and piles of work with capable efficiency and ease. " Author " of this year ' s Ibis is Thea 433 Shapiro, assistant chief. In her work in the cave, she has earned the reputation as " the girl who wrote Ibis 1961. " With an acute sense of humor and a cosmopolitan air, she has written poetically and intelligently on almost every aspect of UM. Paula Muravchick, an assistant chief who radiates everything good, has shown herself to be efficient as well. She has worked on every phase of Ibis with ability and perception. To know her is to want her for a friend. Ibis is grateful she has been " its " friend. What are cave-dwellers without a musi- cian among them? Our musician, " Speedy " Vance Jones, assistant chief and a whiz on the typewriter, was forever pounding the keys, producing some of the best organ- ization copy this yearbook has ever seen. Chief athlete, Ken Goldman, compiled the entire sports section of Ibis, and, at last, his work is done, a symbol of exerted effort, much worrying, and proven ability. Visitors into the cave are put to work im- mediately. We bow in gratitude to Jobyna Okell, Sandy Rogers, Bill Anderson, Jack Guanieri, Paul Barton, Dan Holm, Harriet Adams, Shirley Chapian, Sue Ellen Miller, Kathy Houlihan, Howard Tershwell, and Bob Adams. A final word of thanks to a certain Larry Frank, who shared our cave, our troubles, our worries. His presence led to an in- spired staff. We stand as individuals before you . . . but it was together that Ibis 1961 became a reality. EDITOR ' S PAGE Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lee Gardner, Sr. AS THE SCHOOL YEAR draws to a close, so does Ibis 1961. The members of the staff hope that you enjoy looking through this book of memories as much as we have enjoyed putting it together. In closing there are many special people who should be thanked for their untiring work. They are: My Mother and Father, who were motivating factors for the Ibis 1961; Mr. Charles W. Young of Foote and Davies, Inc., who spent many long hard hours trying to please the staff on printing quality; Mr. James Sams, who was very patient with me while I designed this cover; the " Tar Heel, " my car, which drove many extra miles for just that special picture for Ibis; the brothers and pledges of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, who gave willingly of their time and effort for Ibis 1961; the marvelous staff of Ibis, which shows their work through the preceding pages; and of course last but not least Mr. Wilson Hicks who was my guiding light. With the close of a yearbook comes the close of another year. Excitement was high and fun was plen- tiful, but the work was a part of it all. Every senior class finds it hard to realize that they are actually graduating. Ours is no different. But when I think of Commencement, I cannot help but remember all the events of this past year. ... In my memories are: Hurricanes, Registration, Homecoming, Christmas, Exams, USG Week, Easter, Garni Gras, Songfest, and Greek Week. I remember the defeat of direct elec- tions, the Panty raids and Dr. Graham ' s visit. With these events went a year ' s work on Ibis. I would especially like to express my thanks to Eleanor Kruglinski, George Conger, Richard Sano, Marwees Imeson, Thea Shapiro, Vance Jones, Paula Murav- chick, Ken Goldman and Wes Rouse. Kay Nabors I hope that you will always have a new deck of bridge cards. Bea Lowrance I wish you luck in finding Jim and ' Daytona Beach. Chicky Ibis 1962 My wish that the bottle of aspirin never goes dry. Bill Cornell and Bill Frey I leave the U.S.G. and its revamping. Steve Miller I hope that the Greek alphabet will always be with you. Jack Weins I leave the operation of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. Bill Derrer I leave the windy city of Chicago. The University of Miami I dream of continued growth and prosperity. My Staff Best Wishes. As Always, Jerry Gardner, Editor 434 together, [bare: olFoote litv: Mr. t. filson .-:. - : i Murav- L Special Photo Credits Administration Frank Zagarino Beauties Dave Greenfield Color Paul Barton and Wes Rouse Greeks Burdines and Campus Photos Organizations Ed Saari Seniors . Burdines ,m-- rC " l Not For Circulation
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