University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 392
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1962 volume:
3241 .H454 1962 LIBRARY Ibis 1962 University off Miami Coral Gables, Florida Eleanor Kruglinski, Editor Thea Shapiro, Managing Editor Steve Schemer, Business Manager I A Table of Contents Activities . . . . Sports Seniors and Organizations . . Advertisements and Index . . 2O 86 172 365 LfBRARY UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Aft ..- K -:3i, 2a Published and copyrighted May, 1962 by the undergraduate student body of the University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida. Her personality demands contemplation. She is possessed of changing moods ex- pectant ' and cheerful as the morning sun rouses her, warm and mellow as the afternoon trickles drops of perspiration upon her countenance, cool and calmly seductive as she basks in the moonlight. She commands more than a passing glance for appreciation. She is straight and severe, yet curving soft. Her form varies from the pleasing to the delightful. A smoothness characterizes her complex- ion. And she is garbed in reds, greens, oranges, and blues. She embraces all who approach her, offering them understanding and knowl- edge in return for time and devotion. She strengthens their minds, builds their hopes, and molds their dreams into reality. And for those who have been privileged to partake of her offerings she will remain as a memory. The University of Miami, a lasting mem- ory of things meaningful and desirable. Majestic frees whistle and bend in the breeze. Heavy morning fog weighs down upon buildings. Rows of parked cars stand waiting for their owners to come and claim them. Empty seats in a silent library beg to be occupied. The locked doors of a classroom await the mere turn- ing of a key. This is the University of Miami without people an expectancy penetrating into every crevice and corner of the campus. 6 in the s down j cars o come o silent locked ireturn- ing ' " to V I Laughter coasts along the air. Sounds of rushing feet echo through the hallways. Talk resounds from every corner. Clang- ing classroom desks pierce the ears. Pep rally shouts bellow through space. Wild music incites twisting torsos. This is campus life r taking shape in the form of constant activity, endless motion busy unrest. This is the University of Miami-people talking , listening f acting. Studying in a secluded spot. Meditating upon future plans and hopes and dreams. Silent discussion between those who need no words. Lonely moments among throngs of people. Hurried scratching of pens in the last moments of an exam. Stimulating conversation between pro- fessor and student. This is the University of Miami an aca- demic environment inciting the desire for enlightenment through understanding. 12 esond dreams, ' hose who need nenfs among s of on between pro- g t 14 15 16 All pus, fliei hou Juki l ni Ihi ofo A hum of automobiles orbiting the cam- pus. Ducks quacking loudly in search of their next meal. Clock chimes pealing the hours of the day. Bells signaling the be- ginning and end of classroom hours. Speed bumps warning cars to slow down. Juke box music blasting in the Student Union. This is the University of Miami a world of ob ecfs suggesting a world inhabited by people. These are the symbols of UM. 17 The noise of construction does, at times, become overwhelming; for professors, if can be unendurable. Warning signs of de- fours and trenches sprinkle the campus. Working men are a familiar sight as we as an integral part of university life. The University of Miami is still complet- ing the process of development. A dorm- itory to house girls and a library to house books are the result of that process. 18 I 19 I Activities Atomic energy is generated in the stands as University of Miami students congregate en masse to cheer their teams to victory. The spirit of youth, of loyalty, and of pride is caught up in a whirlwind of excitement as the screaming crowds sing songs of expectation. Giving back yell for yell, they prod the team to rise and fight to win. It is a mass of action and activity which sprouts out in wonderful exuberance. For the man on the field, a cheering crowd is magic for inciting the will to win. And for the man sitting in the crowded stands, a feeling of participation in campus activities is stimulated. A col- lege with a winning team is meaningless unless it is supported by a mob of students making a bubbling noise. But a pep rally is not always sportive; at times it may be seri- ous, varying from a fiery and holiday-rejoicing spirit to a calm- ness and serenity of mood, for when a team loses today, it must be hurried away by excitement to win tomorrow. This is the active spirit of the UM campus hundreds meeting and mingling with one purpose, leaping cheerleaders, screaming mobs, and at the end, glorious success and utter exhaustion. MA 20 Prelude to a jump Direction by amplification Excitement in swirls Cheering reaches fever pitch 22 oices pierce the night 23 m Finale with a flourish 24 Jo Ann Pflug Bill Cornell Ibis Presents Citations for 1962 The community of the University of Miami, similar to other socie- ties, has among its inhabitants people who have displayed excep- tional qualities of leadership in specific areas of specialization. It is unusual, however, for such individuals to receive their due praise and recognition for the hours of time and effort which they have contributed to the University of Miami. Therefore, Ibis 7962 takes great pleasure in honoring nine of our campus leaders with the traditional Ibis Citation. Bill Cornell, as president of the Undergraduate Student Govern- ment, has been successfully aggressive and influential in the form- ation of the new USG constitution which advances many beneficial reforms and changes. Television viewers and radio listeners in the Miami community are well acquainted with Jo Ann Pflug, a radio-tv major. Jo Ann is the hostess of Monfage and The Magic Carpet, both of which are sponsored by the department of radio-tv-film. Vance Jones, a graduate student who is majoring in music, has been active in almost every phase of campus life since his arrival at UM. He is a member of Iron Arrow, vice president of Omicron Delta Kappa, and associate editor of the Ibis. National recognition has been awarded to Bi7 Miller for his outstanding performance on the football field. Having attained the title of AP All-American, Bill won four other national titles. UM students are familiar with the voice of Noel Baker even if they have not met him personally, for Noel is a cheerleader who has encouraged students to display the Hurricane spirit. Noel is also president of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Chief Justice of the Honor Council Allan Rosenbaum has ex- erted much effort in making the Council an effective organ of the University. Alan is president of Omicron Delta Kappa. Kenneth Goldman has been a major contributor to campus publications. Having worked as intramural and sports editor on the Hurricane, sports editor on the Ibis, and sports publicity writer for the University, Ken Goldman has become an institution in the world of campus journalism. Awarded the Sigma Delta Chi national award for his pictures, photographer Paul Barton is responsible for the majority of good photographs which appear in the Ibis, as well as in other Univer- sity publications; his perceptive talent has been of great value. Paul is a member of Kappa Alpha Mu, photo-journalism honorary. The " endowed chair " has brought the University much welcome recognition and praise from national sources. But Bill Frey, vice president of the Undergraduate Student Government, also de- serves much credit for organizing and advancing this worthy cause. Here they are nine student leaders. Ibis 1962 salutes them and expresses our thanks on behalf of the University of Miami. 25 Bill Miller Vance Jones Noel Baker Allan Rosenbaum 26 Paul Barton Kenneth Goldman ft Bill Frey 28 Hours of preparation and hard work are hidden in the detailed composition of a completed float ready to be displayed. A feminine master float-builde gives orders to her cohorts with one hand while she continues to paint with the other. Alumni, Students Greet Homecoming With a Splash of Color and Action Homecoming Week, the main event of any college year, is the time when alumni get together and reminisce old times with their fellow graduates. They have an opportunity to take leisurely walks around the campus and marvel at the progression and changes which have taken place since they were students. But Homecoming also provides students with a chance to dis- play their artistic talents. Beginning their preparations weeks in advance, organizations spend much time and effort decorating houses and constructing floats with creative themes and intricate detail. Citizens of the surrounding community donate their ser- vices by coming on campus and appraising and judging the students ' work. It is also during this exciting week of the academic year that the various honorary fraternities choose those students for mem- bership who have demonstrated outstanding leadership and academic achievements in facets of university life. The University of Miami Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership honor society for men, sponsored Homecom- ing and shared in the promotion of many events such as the street dance and parade. Homecoming was opened with the tra- ditional bell-ringing atop the Student Union by the president of ODK. In addition to officiating at the queen contest and leading events at pep rallies, ODK was also the host at the successful Homecoming ball, which annually culminates Homecoming Week. A finished product of time and attention awaits its judgment. 29 Allan Rosenbaum, president of ODK, pulls the rope of the ODK bell which announces the arrival of Homecoming. Walking the straight and narrow, Iron Arrow members forge ahead in their search for a worthy tappee. The ODK key in silhouette permits the spectator to view ODK tapping in background. Speaking at the pep rally, Coach Andy Gustafson describes the road to victory. With pompoms waving, a spirited cheerleader leads pep rally audience. 31 The crowning event Frances Mclaughlin is named Queen of Homecoming 1961. r As the parade drifted down Miracle Mile, sideline viewers were presented with a spectacle of girls and floats in full dress. On her first row, center, seat, this little female spectator expresses awe of the UM parade. Oblivious to the oncoming parade, children have more fun responding to the antics of a clown. Miniature-sized football players heckle the judges ' stands in an attempt to sway the decisions of the voters. Homecoming Festivities of ' 61 End; Football Game and Dance A Success Homecoming Week is always considered to be much more of a success if the University is named the victor of the Homecoming football game. This year the University of Miami did conquer over the North Carolina football team and spirits were high and mighty for the remainder of the festivities. For the first time in years, the student body was able to take an active part in the selection of the Homecoming queen. In prior years there has been little or no influence exerted by the student body as a whole. This year voting booths were installed in the Student Union and students were able to vote directly. It was with this new method of voting that Frances Mclaughlin was crowned Queen of Homecoming 1961. Billy Butterfield and his orchestra entertained at the Home- coming Ball and his music made the evening most enjoyable. After the final song was played, couples left and quietly re- turned to their homes and dormitories to catch up on lost sleep. Texf by Tneo Shapiro Photos by Dan Holm and Ed Soar Waving as they float by, two lovely young coeds add charm to the parade. With the majesty of a queen, Fran Mclaughlin casts her smile upon the crowd. As the wheel turns, the Phi Delta Theta float passes in review. Jim Dooley, WTVJ sports editor, interviews North Carolina football coach Jim Mickey as he steps from the plane. Moonlight and Stardust set the scene for the Student Union street dance on the evening before the big game. Jazz artist Billy Butterfield entertained an audience of thousands at the Homecoming finale the dance. 34 Jeff Gitlen portraying Piichick sternly inspects himself in the mirror he adds the finishing touches to his beard. Ring Theatre Presents Chekov ' s " The Cherry Orchard " 35 In order to look authentic, meticulous care must be taken when applying stage make-up. Much heavier and hairier, Jeff stares at the transformation which gave birth and life to Pischick. Behind the Footlights at the Ring From the moment a dramatist has put the final word on a play to the moment that the curtain rises on a full house, the world of the theatre has been engaged in numerous diverse activities span- ning weeks of time and hours of work. It is true that the final product appears to have the ease and freshness of that which is being performed for the first time, but this is an intended de- ception. In actuality, each spoken word and movement has been rehearsed and perfected until the actor feels it to be a natural component of his personality. With the script he has selected in hand, the director ' s first step is to arrange try-outs. After having heard dozens of nervous people read for the individual parts, it is the director ' s deci- sion to cast the characters in the play. Rehearsals start imme- diately; reading and walking through the play, memorizing lines, perfecting expression and intonation, practicing effective block- ing, and perfecting actions and movement. Technical necessities and facilities must be arranged. Stage sets must be constructed; costumes must be created from available materials and one ' s imagination; lighting specifications must be allocated exactly; make-up must be planned for each character. It is only after all this has been prepared, that the drama is well on its way towards being presented for a critical audience. Text by Theo Shapiro Photos by Richard Rileer and Photo Center Seated at the make-up table, actors Tony Cutler and Bruce Solomon create the characters of Yasha and Fiers. 37 Vincent Petti emerges from the dressing room as Gaev, a Russian aristocrat. Dissatisfied and out of touch with reality, the slightly daft governess Charlotte, (Barbara Miller) expresses her illusions. Valerie Greco strongly portrays Varya, a stern older sister attempting to thwart her mother ' s ill-advised generosity in Chekov ' s play. Lopachin (Walter Kelly) receives a shocked reaction when he states he has bought the cherry orchard. 38 Left behind in the fomih i rush to leave, Fiers, the faithful butler, (Bruce Solomon) pathetically and forlornly collapses. In Front of the Footlights At The University ' s Ring Theatre has almost become a tradition in the theatre that ress rehearsals be very bad, very upsetting, and very iscouraging. But perhaps there is a hidden purpose n this saddening occasion; it gives actors the feei- ng that they must work twice as hard and be twice as ronvincing in their roles if they expect the audience o believe them. Stage fright is prominent and tension oars, but when the curtain rises and the first words re spoken, anxiety melts away; all attention is fo- used on the stage and the audience is forgotten. The Ring Theatre is to be highly commended for its iuccessful productions of difficult plays which they have presented throughout the year. Tne Cherry Or- ; )ard by Anton Chekhov, which was directed by the irector of the drama department, Dr. Delmar Solem, Deceived excellent reviews and large audiences, a tertain sign of accomplishment. Also presented were Un Jonson ' s Va pone, Mac woman of Chaillot, A View fhe Bridge, and A Sfreefcar Named Desire. Jeff Gillen as Pischick and Walter Kelly as Lopachin enjoy a glass of Russian vodka. Marie Volpe welcomes Jack Benny as he arrives at International Airport. Performer Benny Gives Benefit For Orchestra Fund A quick ride shows Lincoln Road mall to the famous guest. As the roar of the plane engines subsided a well-known figure of the entertainment world emerged from the silver structure his name Jack Benny. Unlike unruly February days of the North, this was a typical sunny 17th in Miami. Of all the hundreds of requests he receives during the year Mr. Benny had picked Miami for one of his charity performances. Monday morning found the famous performer taking a well- guided tour of the campus. Benny was honored at a luncheon in the student union cafeteria where Dr. Pearson welcomed him. That same afternoon Mr. Benny had a rehearsal at the Music School with the specific members of the orchestra that were to perform with him later. There was also another general re- hearsal at the Miami Beach Convention Hall. Tuesday night a crowded Convention Hall housed an anxi- ous audience. In traditional Benny style the darling of the thirty-niners wowed a chuckling, then hysterical audience. Text by Ann Rossi Photos by Paul Barton and Richard Sano 40 I A morning tour displays UM ' s music facilities. Benny ' s unusually serious expression is contrasted by those around him. Dr. Fabien Sevitsky praises his guest violinist at luncheon preceding rehearsal. !-- " Uninhibited and relaxed, the entertainer enjoys t? an after-dinner cigar. 41 Tyrant of the rehearsal shakes his fist for emphasis. : . . A fine point of comedy is explained to members of the orchestra. Tempermental violinist bounds across rehearsal stage in mock rage. The energetic Benny strains under the emotional stress of a difficult piece. Benny expresses disdain at the antics of orchestra violinist. A well known stare falls upon the violinist who betters Benny ' s performance. The crushed entertainer pleads with conductor to remove the upstart. The conductor asks the insolent musician to leave the stage. A star ' s wish takes precedence over the less important violinist 44 Dignitaries in audience respond warmly ho the charity performance. Comedy star surrounded backstage by enthusiastic fans. In response to tumultuous applause the maestro returns for encore. 45 A memorable occasion for UM the cutting of the ribbon celebrating the opening of the Kress Collection. 46 The Adoration of the M agi is carefully viewed and discussed by Lowe Art Gallery visitors. Ho A sculptor as well as a painter, Lorenzo di Credi was aided by an assistant when painting the Madonna and Child. Lowe Art Gallery Adds Wing for Kress Collection Art galleries across America, ranging from South Florida to Honolulu, have been grateful recipients of Kress study collec- tions. The Samuel H. Kress Collection at the Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery of the University of Miami is the culmination of nine years of planning between the Kress Foundation and the uni- versity. The opportunity to see and study the original works of the European Old Masters of the Renaissance period, both in sculpture and painting, is now available to students and residents of the Miami area. The collection is housed in a new wing which was the gift of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lowe and Mrs. lone Stal ey Bisso. Our regional branch is dedicated to the memory of Claude Washington Kress, the brother of Samuel and Rush Kress. nent collections which have been acquired through the generosity of many donors. These collections are in the fields of the fine arts, oriental and classical art, and the decorative arts. Included among these is the collection of Indian Art of the Americas which encompasses the renowned collection of Southwest Indian Tex- tiles. The exhibit is displayed in the Alfred I. Barton Wing. An average of twenty exhibitions are also presented each year. Represented are many eras, countries, and cultures. Material is obtained from individual collectors and museums. 47 An altarpiece by Andrea del Sarto, dated 1528, Madonna ana Child with the Infant Saint John, has frequently been cited for its assymetry. From the circle of Michael Pacher, Madonna and Child is one of the few wooden sculptures remaining intact. The Adulteress before Christ, painted by Rocco Marconi about 1525, receives close scrutiny by an observer. Two female spectators gaze at Mozzola ' s Portrait of a Man and he quietly glares back at them. 49 Text by Thea Shapiro Photos fay Dan Holm and Charles Powers caflo-; spentg, K-5S-. 1 . THE FLYING COASTER PICKS UP ITS PASSENGERS AND SWIRLS THEM AROUND, UP AND DOWN, AT A BREATH-TAKING SPEED UNTIL AU ARE EXHAUSTED Thrill Rides and Booths Contributed To the Excitement of the Carni-Gras Carni-Gras 1962, sponsored by the University of Miami ' s Pep Club, featured fun for people of all ages. The extra land space located near the student union building made possible more room for the booths. Therefore, this year ' s carnival offered its patrons more opportunities to win stuffed animals, to eat more cotton candy, and to spend more money. Half of all the money spent goes to charity; the other half goes to the organizations that participated in the event. Approximately 5,000 students attended the two-night affair. Attractions such as the flying coaster and the round-up rides evoked screams of happiness and fear from the participants. Chances to win prizes abounded because a total of 55 booths were entered in the carnival. Fraternities, sororities, and inde- pendent groups all contributed to making Carni-Gras an event which took students ' minds off the enjoyment of learning onto the enjoyment of the materialistic things presently in this world today. Human figures locked in a spinning prison dazzle spectators oelow. Soon the captives will be replaced by the excited crowd. As the hugh wheel towering above the crowd whirls, the sin- gle strand of blue-white lights outlines its circular path. 51 THAT MOMENT OF ANXIETY THAT PRECEDES EVERY EMOTION TAKES HOLD AND THE EXCITEMENT SPILLS FROM WITHIN IN QUICK LAUGHTER ! v f : Miami coed looks wishfully at fraternity man in charge of the coin pitch in hopes that she wins a prize, but her friend looks dubious. UM student looks intent on winning a prize at the Lambda Chi dart throw. He soon found it harder than it looked. 52 II The candy apple just purchased at a booth goes uneaten for awhile as the excitement present at Carni-Gras awes a student. A snow-ball cone purchased with tickets from one of the numerous booths added to the enjoyment of Carni-Gras for another student. Carni-Gras wouldn ' t be a carnival without the sticky fingers one acquires during the eating of the colorful cotton-candy. Sometimes the spectators enjoy the thrill of a ride as much as the participants do. STUDENTS ACQUIRE INSPIRATION FROM THE RELIGIOUS SERVICES OF THE CANTERBURY HOUSE NO MATTER HOW VARIED THE INTERESTS OF THE STUDENTS ARE DURING THE WEEK, ON SUNDAY THEY JOIN IN A MUTUAL ACT s tai Ih Sunday services at the Canterbury House serve as a good example of the way in which religion plays a major part in a students ' life. Religious Houses Offer A Variety Of Activities For Every Student Religion plays a major part in many of the lives of students at the University of Miami. There are presently seven religious houses on campus for the dual purpose of contributing to the right of free worship and giving the student an opportunity to express himself creatively by way of the various newsletters, plays, and activities that are provided for by these religious houses. One such house is the Canterbury House. The Canterbury House was built in two segments: the student lounge in 1950 and its completion in 1958. As is done in all the other houses, the Canterbury House provides religious services for all of its members. Services are performed everyday during the week and on Sunday morning. An example of the way in which students may show creativity .in the religious houses is the Canterbury ' s program of Involve- ment In The World. This program was designed to generate a feeling of good will to countries less fortunate than the United States. Thus far the students in the program have sent four and (One-half tons of food overseas this year. They are now trying to . ' collect enough school supplies to equip one ara of Haiti. This .program is similiar to programs common to all religious houses. Reverend of Canterbury House, Father Benton Ellis, listens to the questions and the problems of teachers and students after his Sunday sermons. 55 FATHER BENTON ELLIS OF THE CANTERBURY HOUSE LISTENS EVERYDAY TO THE IDEAS WITHIN THE MINDS OF UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI STUDENTS THESE CANTERBURY HOUSE STUDENTS WITH THEIR OWN THOUGHTS AND CONCEPTS EAGERLY ABSORB THE OPINIONS OF AN AUTHORITY ON RELIGION I Venetian gondola glides up canal-street revealing city. UM Music Travels to Distant Lands 57 ANXIETY BEGINS TO REIGN AS THE SINGING CANES PLAN FOR THEIR DEPARTURE Singing Hurricanes Perform for Troops In May, Glen Draper, choral director, received word from Army Special Services that the Singing Hurri- canes had been chosen from among 200 other choirs to entertain troops in Europe. The Hurricanes ' memo- rable trip began in late July. They sang mostly for Army installations and service clubs in Germany, but the trip also took them to London, Italy, Newfound- land and Ireland. Ignoring the stage, the group got down with the audience and sang directly to them. Gl ' s joined in clapping, chanting and cheering. The effect was colossal every one of the forty-nine shows was a huge success! The end of the one and one-half hour variety show found performers thrilled by the re- sponse and Gl ' s completely exhausted. The chorus gave up their vacation week to make a special trip to Berlin. It was here that the twenty members of the chorus had a chance to see conflict in action. The dramatic difference between East and West Berlin left a lasting impression on the group. The trip in itself was a once-in-a-lifetime experience. The troop remembers the show as belonging to the boys overseas and desires to return some day. Texf by Ann Rossi Phofos by Bob Cupp THE CLACKING WHEELS OF THE TRAIN APPEAR TO PROMISE EXCITEMENT AS GLENN DRAPER DISCUSSES THE FUTURE PERFORMANCES 58 Add a touch of foreign flavoring to a simple shaded patio and suddenly it is enchanting. During a break in their tight schedule, the female members of the Hurricanes presented a special show for the remainder of the traveling troup of singers. Glittering night lights, whispering fountains and the Eiffel Tower in all its splendor beckons to singers. 59 With rifles poised, Army ROTC members stand at attention in formation. 60 A cadet obediently executes ten push-ups in return for a misdemeanor. Army and Air Force ROTC Prepare For the Future with Weekly Drill Wednesday afternoon is drill time for participants in the Army and Air Force Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, for it is on the field that cadets are taught the discipline and proficiency necessary for attaining the rank of an officer. At the first officers ' meeting, an operational schedule is posted so that the cadets may be fully aware of future events. Drilling of small groups is first on the list, and it is during these drill periods that the cadets are intensively trained and corrected immediately so that each member knows what re- actions to perform when receiving a command. He is also expected to have full knowledge of the material contained within the manual and to be cognizant of current events and happenings. From this point, the cadet moves on to various levels of training, until he graduates to the rank of Second Lieutenant at the end of four years. But even after attaining this goal, the men are still learning, for with more authority and control comes the burden of more responsibility. The cadet ' s reactions to weekly drill are expressed by ad- ' miraton and, perhaps, some hesitancy as to whether he will ever be able to command others someday in the future. It ; is not unusual to find a cadet looking up to his commander and aspiring to follow in his footsteps. And in the cycle of events, this same man will find other young cadets admiring him and hoping that they are able to walk in his footsteps. Text fay Thea Shapiro Photos fay Ed Soar! Captain Sauter reprimands a cadet for not knowing the correct answer to a question. 61 Using friends as a shield, a tired Angel Flight member collapses on the grass. Obeying the officer ' s commands. Angel Flight forms a straight line and falls in at attention. An Army officer uses full-throated lung power to train troops during drill. Vith an accusing finger an Air Force officer " points to an offender. Regardless of differences, the rules remain the same for all men during drill. 63 Miami Debate Team Competition Ends By Ranking Among Top Ten The University of Miami varsity debate team, coached by professor Donald Sprague, ended this year ' s competition by ranking among the top ten college debate teams. Miami ' s debate team was led by sophomores Neal Son- nett and Barry Richard. Sonnett and Richard started the year off by acquiring the only undefeated record and the first place trophy, at the University of Kentucky National Invitational tournament. They went on to win the honor of top Negative Team at the University of South Carolina tournament, and reached the final rounds at tournaments held at Northwestern, Georgetown, and Miami Universities. Sonnett, named Top Speaker in the South, and Richard, named third, combined as the top-speaking team in the southern region. They were one of the four teams to qualify for the National Debate Championships at West Point. The team ' s overall record, one of the best in recent years, in- cluded 36 wins and 4 losses. The UM novice team ended a perfect season by sweep- ing the University of Florida debate tournament. Miami has won every year since the tournament began ten years ago. Steve Meyers 64 Steve Kress Alan Dinsmore 65 Bill Cornell Presidenf Bill Frey Vice-president Variety of Programs Organized By Representatives of Students The main programs initiated by the Undergraduate Student Government of 1961-1962 fell into three areas: the first area is of campus spirit and the two projects under it were the pep rally parades and spirit week. The second area is that of extra-curricular academic projects. These are the lecture series, the speakers bureau, and the international student committee. The third area includes those of purely academic nature. They are the endowed chair and the student faculty committee on academic curriculum. Spirit week and the pep rally parades were the two most successful of these programs. This year spirit week had as its theme " Give Me Liberty, " which referred to the stud- ent reaction concerning the Liberty Bowl. The pep rallies were a success because of co-operation by the Pep Club. Ron Shapo Treasurer 66 :: ' ere ' . " Fe: ! I Harry Sauter Barbara Mertens Leroy King Stu Bloch Sky Smith ' Jeff Randall Jose Martinez 67 U.S.G. Cabinet Herb Rosenfeld Paul Feinstein Barry Richard Neil Sonnett Neil Hamburger Jerry Gross Peter Klein and Susan Needle Allen Rosenbaum Council Instills Honorable Spirit The Honor Council strives to instill a spirit of honor and integrity among the students of the university. It also helps to maintain a virtuous academic spirit. This year the council has completely revised and rewritten the Honor Code, which is the first change that has been made in over six years. Along with the code, the council has also revised the constitutional basis of the Honor Council. The members have adopted a program that will familiarize the student body with the Honor Code and Council. Over thirty cases were brought be- fore the Honor Council this year and were successfully heard. Greg Zell Dean Noble Hendrix Judy Manaster Pulsating with rush and confusion, the Hurricane staff endeavors to get the paper to press on time. Between Lines of Miami Hurricane Each Friday morning, thousands of hands dip into the conspicu- ously placed wire baskets which house the University of Miami newspaper, the Hurricane. Hot off the presses and burning with the latest news of campus events, the Hurricane has become a campus institution, relied upon by students and administration for purposes of communication and information. Production on each issue of the Hurricane is begun ten days prior to the date of its appearance on campus. On Wednesday of the preceding week, the news editor and photo editor despatch assignments to reporters and photographers. But the actual com- position on the paper is started early Monday morning, and by evening the first form is ready to be sent to the printer. On Tuesday, the majority of copy to be included is handed in to the copy editor who checks it for content, grammar, and punc- tuation. It is then given to the managing editor who prepares the 70 layouts. The editor then looks over all the copy to make sure that it conforms with the policy of the paper. By Tuesday night the second and third forms are ready for the printer. In the meantime, the sports editor has been hectically work- ing on his pages. He does his own layouts, copy reads his own copy, and assigns his own pictures. He is usually alotted four or five pages, two of which are for intramurals under another editor. The editor begins and completes his editorial page Wednesday morning. But the rat race begins that night when the staff gathers at the printer to complete the final forms. Finally, in the wee hours of the morning, they trudge home, hoping they will be able to look awake in their classes the following day. Thursday afternoon sees the editor make a mad dash to the printer to put the final O.K. on the paper; then, back to the Hurricane office to set the ball rolling for next week ' s issue. Jack Guarnieri, spring editor, is responsible for solving all of the problems encountered. Gerry Liss, business manager, provides the advertisements which help support the Hurricane. With a ready smile Susan Neuman, fall editor, calms a frantic staff. Pounding away on the typewriter, Terry Catchpole, assistant managing editor, hurriedly completes a story for the paper. :ane Sharlene Schop, spring managing editor, lays out the copy on the pages and checks over last-minute proofs. To get his section out on time. Ken Small, Hurricane sports editor, writes most of the copy to be included. Sharon O ' Brien, copy editor, writes all the headlines for the paper after she has checked over the copy. Photo editor, Charles Powers, is responsible for all the pictures that appear in the Hurricane. Sandy Stedman, news editor, assigns reporters to stories and collects and revises copy. Jerry Greenfield, assistant news editor, writes Hurricane copy. fall managing editor, unifies the paper ' s contents. Editor, managing editor, and Ken Goldman, intramurals editor, complete final preparations. Eleanor Kruglinski Editor Ibis 1962 ... A Big Project The production of a college yearbook the size of the 1962 Ibis is a major enterprise. Involved in this book were fifteen people who worked some 3000 hours, 1500 of which were spent during February and March. Physical ingredients included 15 reams of copy paper, nine dozen pencils, eight typewriter ribbons, 88 thumb tacks and 487 envelopes. Most vital to a yearbook ' s production are photographs. To select the photographs appearing in volume 36 of Ibis, 14,244 pictures were taken, mainly by four photographers: Paul Barton, Dan Holm, Richard Riker and Ed Saari. This record of the year began in April, 1961. From those planning stages it has progressed through ideas and discussion into the form that it now takes; 384 pages of pictures and words ... a major enterprise. Thea Shapiro Managing Editor Steve Schemer Spring Business Manager Jobyna Okell Fall Business Manager Ed Saari Sports Editor Paulo Muravchiek Fall Associate Editor Barbara Rossman Organizations Editor Ann Rossi Assistant Editor Bruce Phoris Index Editor Harriet Adams Assistant Editor 77 Joe Treaster Fall Editor Student Editors Of Tempo Magazine Strive To Satisfy UM Student Body Tempo is the official undergraduate student magazine of the Uni- versity of Miami. The job of student editors is changed each semester. Applications for the job are approved by the Student Publications Board. Once the editor is selected he then sets his own journalistic policy. The policy of fall editor Joe Treaster was to inform the students about important topics in the world and on campus. He ac- complished this goal by printing both the subjective and the objective views concerning topics of interest. The result was an entertaining yet informative magazine. Spring editor Steve Cohen had as his magazine policy the representation of the work of the students in all aspects of the university, such as the departments of art, creative writing, and photography. His policy was to publish a magazine containing humor, original creative photography and appealing features. ,:-., Minm Susan England Spring Managing Editor Steve Cohen Spring Editor 78 W ,, Allan Bell Fall Business Manager Elliott Mackle Fall Literary Editor . Joe Jaffee Spring Business Manager Dave Jenrette Spring Photo Editor 79 Paul Barton Richard Sana Richard Riker Dan Holm Joe Blair 80 Robert Nitti UM Photographers With Insight Show Spirit Of Life On Campus A photographer has a two-fold job: first, to portray a story without words and second, to lend a certain spirit to the viewer. Like the eye of man, the camera lens can sometimes seem almost blind. Unless the photographer has understanding, the basic science is not enough to capture the feelings of the moment; only the obvious appears later in varying shades of gray. The photographers of the Hurricane, Ibis and Tempo have given countless time to their respective publications this past year. Their job wasn ' t always finished when the assignment was completed. For some the end of an assign- ment meant the beginning of long hours in the darkroom. Their finished products are the proof of their hard work. James Kravitz Steve Busker Allen La ton Phil Vuillmier Bill Teale I Ibis 1962 Unveils Campus Beauties For those who believe in loveliness and possess a taste for the beautiful, Ibis unmasks a sampling of University of Miami coeds captured in unsuspecting and spontaneous moments. Hurrying to class, waving to a friend, wrinkling their noses in laughter, or gazing solemnly beyond those around them . . . these are the moments which make beauty immortal. The eyes of the beholder may reflect contrasting images, for each girl is inimitable in her own fashion. But the overall view is one of beauty unadorned, natural charm and enduring radiance. Photos by Paul Barton 84 Academics I Be it within a hushed library, under the shade of a branched tree, upon a bench of modern construction, or upon a bed of ancient structure, knowledge is in the making. For the student ' s yearn- ing to learn is a continuous process, spanning from that first class in the early morning to the midnight hours When eyes must close. But books remain open, ready and waiting for tomorrow. However, as integral a part as the textbook plays in the learn- ing procedure, there are other aspects which influence and inspire the student in his search. A professor ' s stimulating lecture is prov- ocation enough for inciting that extra amount of curiosity and interest. A mid-day discussion amid friends over lunch is often the starting point from which further probing will stem. Indeed, the thirst for knowledge is stimulated by many facets of university life, perhaps because the University of Miami is pre- pared and equipped to diffuse the keys to understanding from each of its many segmented corners. And it is in this academic at- mosphere and aura that students may study hard and think quiet- ly in preparation for the scores of tomorrows which will require fingertip knowledge, fast thinking, and perceptive understanding. 86 The solitude of study 87 The language of learning Best foot forward Perseveronce precedes perfection Urgency in understanding 89 BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Row one; Oscar E. Dooly, Daniel J. Mahoney, Jay F. W. Pearson. Row fwo; J. Neville McArthur, Celeste S. Moon, Frank Smothers, Jr., Sam Blank. Row three; Harry Hood Bassert, Warren W. Quillian, Roscoe Brunstetter, Max Orovitz, Walter W. Sackeft, Jr. Row four; Hugh P. Emerson, Arthur A. Ungar, William Arnold Hanger. Row five; John Clark, Daniel H. Redfearn, James Sottile, Jr., John W. Snyder. Row six; George B. Storer, Baron de Hirsch Meyer, George E. Whiften, Robert Pentland, Jr. Row seven; William H. Stubblefield, John S. Knight, McGregor Smith, James A. Ryder. Row eight; William D. Pawley. Nof pictured; lone Staley Bisso, E. L. Cotton, Gardner Cowles, Radford R. Crane, Arthur Vining Davis, Jose A. Ferre, Gilbert Grosvenor, Edgar B. Lou. In Busy Year The Board of Trustees Administers Changes The governing body of the University of Miami is the Board of Trustees. This working body consists of many of the best business minds this community has to offer. This year the board has appointed a new dean of the School of Medicine and is working on a long range plan toward the development of the medical center. Dr. Pearson is moving from his present position of president of the University to the new office of Chancellor. This new position was approved during the year 91 along with the appointments of five new Board members who are: R. B. Gautier Jr., James Gerity Jr., Louis J. Hector, William H. Kerdyk and Stuart W. Patton. The term of the alumni representative has been extended from one year to two; which will mean that there will always be two alumni members on the board. The number of committees has also been lengthened, so that each school has one. Now trustees will take an even more active part in the development of each school. Dr. J. F. W. Pearson President 92 Dr. Charles Doren Tharp Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculties Dr. Robert Johns Executive Vice President Dr. James J. Carney, Jr. Assistant Dean of Faculties Mr. Eugene E. Cohen Vice President and Treasurer Mr. John F. Erb Assistant to the Treasurer Mrs. Irene W. Morrow Assistant Secretary-Treasurer 94 iarer Dr. Irving E. Muskat V; ' ce President for Research Dr. C. Scott Fletcher Consultant to the President Dr. Eugene H. Mann Director of Research Programming 95 Dr. H. Franklin Williams Vice President and Director of Community Affairs Mr. Thomas R. Reese Vice President and Director of Financial Research Dr. E. Morton Miller Secretory of the University : ;:; Dr. Darrell J. Inabnit Dean of Admi$sions and Records Mr. Gerald E. Reese D redor of Admissions Mr. E. M. McCracken Registrar Mr. Noble Hendrix Dean of Students Mr. Ben E. David Dean of Men Dr. May A. Brunson Dean of Women 98 Dr. Archie Liddell McNeal Director of Libraries Mr. John J. Harding Director of Athletics Dr. Jess Spirer Director of the Guidance Center Mr. John J. O ' Day Director of the Physical Plant Mr. Wilson Hicks Director of University Publications Mr. Donald C. Bulat Director of Space and Facilities Dr. Thurston Adams Director of Student Activities Mr. Louis A. Miller Director of Placement Dr. M. Eugene Flipse Director of Sfudenf Health Center 101 Dr. Ralph S. Boggs Director of the International Center Mr. Carl Fien Alumni Secretary Miss Lucille Paul Personnel Director and Manager of the Veterans Office 102 Mr. Jack R. Bohlen Assistant Director of Development Mr. William S. Howland Assistant to the President and Director of Public Information Miss Nedra McNamara Assistant Director of Public Information 103 Completed works of art remain for those who wish to appreciate them. Fresh Artistic Talent Thrives in Relaxed Setting The combination of pigment and glaze on a piece of masonite or canvas may produce a picture, but does not always produce a work of art. Art is much more than the mediums used to produce it. These physical properties are only tools used to portray feelings a means to attain an end. The use of these tools is taught to some 900 students yearly in the land of sun and sandy beaches. Because of Miami ' s favor- able climate art students have every opportunity to be in close 104 contact with nature. In the warm relaxing atmosphere of the old art building students are taught the basic techniques of art while learning to develop their own moods and styles. The art department is not only interested in cultivating aspiring young artists, but also in adding finishing touches to Miami ' s beautiful campus. Last year art students ardently decorated waste cans. This year the department ' s contributions are com- fortable wood and concrete benches that compliment the campus. MAJESTIC BRUSH STROKES, PRECISE AND SWEEPING, REVEAL ARTISTIC CHARACTER BUT NOT IDENTITIES OF UNIVERSITY PAINTERS. .. -: :- : ' Expressions of an artist caught for a moment in an abandoned mirror are reflected indefinitely from the canvas or paper. With dramatic gestures, laughter, and idle talk, art students find relaxation and emotional outlets through forms of expression other than painting or sculpturing. A partially sketched still life is discussed by teacher and student; then learning hands begin their work again. L In the relaxed setting of cigarette smoke and warm streams of sunlight, problems of technique or style are pointed out, discussed, and solved. 106 Gentle sounds of brush or pencil lightly touching paper, rays of light filtering in through a window; this is just part of an artist ' s world. Flowing curves of the human anatomy are intensely studied by a student and projected from reality on to the surface of a page. Damp clay that slowly rose into shape as the pottery wheel whirred is now carefully decorated in silence. 107 Artist Shapes Form Jjrt I Alan Miller, thirty-four year old art major, is a junior at Miami on an art scholarship. Although he returned to school primarily to earn a degree, he has found each class an interesting experience. After attending various art schools here and abroad, Alan began exhibiting his works in south- eastern shows. He refuses to impose a set style or technique upon his work. He believes each new piece is a fresh experience and past work should guide not govern. Alan is working on a mahogany sculpture for Mr. Charles ' beginning class. In this class students use the direct carving method on stone and wood as com- pared to the traditional beginning courses which use molded clay. This places limitations on the artist, for his inspiration is guided by the wood ' s solidity and form. This method differs from the freedom felt by an artist working in clay. Alan thinks this discipline is good, for " one who calls himself an artist should not limit or restrict himself to only one field or medium. " In Art 317 the student is immediately introduced to the solid mass of wood or stone and then begins his carving. Although the chips fly fast and furious, a drastic mistake is seldom made and in case of a small error, it can be seen or felt and then blended in. 108 The piece of wood sometimes suggests its future shape and the artist works with this wood, letting each stroke lead the next. Classmates ' analysis often helps the artist to view his work with a differ ent eye. Discussions aid students in perfecting their technique and skill sFori Art Related to Science Today, because of the great technological advances of our country, it is becoming increasingly more important to have men and women capable of applying and developing this knowledge for the betterment of all. The College of Arts and Sciences is the s 5 +i center of the liberal arts type of education for the whole univers- ' ' 4. ' ty- This college fully develops the students ' inherent abilities. 3 J At the present time the College of Arts and Sciences is in a 3. Jfransition period. With the start of the new University College, he College of Arts and Sciences has had to reorganize its : ' . : ' .--.; :lasses to prevent overlapping. Now when a student enters the rollege he is ready for specialized, intensive study. The arts are not as far removed from science as one might be- eve. The artist and scientist both have important things to say ibout the world; they just present them in different manners. Text by Ann Rossi Photos by Paul Barton :::::::-. -::-v: -:::::, The long corridor of quiet darkness leads to a bright classroom where students listen to techniques explained then apply them. I Students attend various classes, ranging from art history to watercolor painting, in main campus art building. Miami ' s dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dr. E. Morton Miller, is a man who is never complacent, but continually strives to improve his college. 109 LEARNING TO GRAPH AIR ROUTES WILL ASSIST THE FUTURE NAVIGATOR IN DETERMINING HIS PLANNED FLIGHT DIRECTION, TIME AND GROUND SPEED 110 I Versatility Typifies Business Graduate At the University of Miami ' s School of Business, the empha- sis is placed on the development of the well-rounded busi- nessman. Courses, areas of study, and much organizing is aimed at this end. Business courses train the prospective businessman in fields of business principles, theory, and general practice. But this area of his education must be accompanied by courses and study in the area of liberal arts. The College of Arts and Sciences provides a large portion of this educa- tion and without it, the businessman could never utilize all the basic, fundamental principles which he has been trained to use. It is here that the student learns the importance of the communicative arts and the various related fields. It is believed that a widely diffused knowledge of dif- ferent subjects will more adequately equip the student to cope with his business problems. It is hoped that by the combination of the business and liberal arts training the Bachelor of Business Administration student will emerge from the University of Miami a well-rounded, well-educated man. Knowing the precise name and use of each com- ponent of a calculator leads to accurate operation. AFTER THE PROFESSOR ' S LECTURES, THE BUSINESS STATISTIC STUDENTS REPRODUCE THE PREVIOUSLY ILLUSTRATED GRAPHS 111 Advertising majors must be familiar with publicity techniques, so that they may influence the potential consumer in the purchase of their particular product. 112 Fingers glide with fascinating precision from the starting point, but on fulfillment of the job, they return to the resting point and relax. THE STOCK BOARD IS WATCHED STUDIOUSLY BY THOSE PROSPECTORS WHOSE INTENTIONS ARE TO INVEST CAPITAL IN A GROWING AMERICAN ECONOMY The precious time saved by taking short- hand is a useful asset to the secretary. As the peg board lies empty and waiting, the participant readies himself by grasping all of the pegs in one hand. At first an empty wooden block, then fast moving hands race the metal hand of the stop watch as second fly by. Attempting to finish the job in the least amount of time, fluttering fingers race back and forth from box to block. With stop watch and p en in hand, the time-keeper rapidly records necessary information which will later be interpreted and followed. Time Rate on Trial The amount of time which a worker spends on his job determines the size of his pay. This is a basic hy- pothesis which the businessman follows, but he must have some way of evaluating this time spent. This is the object of the time and motion courses. In this subject the experimenter performs a task, records the time, analyzes the data, and determines the average time it took to complete. This then sets a standard whereby the employer can judge his pay accordingly. " 3 ' o: e- ; " 5 A-e- The analyst, having obtained data, changes it into meaningful theories. The restrained smile of Dean Myers portrays a person of high intel- lectual ability and a keen sense of obligation to those he assists. General Busin ess Now Main Stress in School Since the start of the University of Miami ' s business school, there have been many changes made in the general curricu- lum, but never has as great a modification been necessary as has been since the introduction of the University College last year. Also, due to the general criticism that the business schools throughout the country were dealing with over- specialization, a more general education was needed leading o a General Business major. The innovation of these lines of emphasis has made it mandatory that the business courses be -e-arranged, new subjects started, obsolete subjects aban- doned, and new admission requirements introduced. A new dean of high scholarly stature and extensive admini- itrative experiences, Dr. Clark E. Myers, has found it necessary to cope with these prevelant problems. Also, Dean Myers has he problem of maintaining the high standards which are set the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Text by Bruce Pharis Phoros by Richard Riicer The linear perspective of the Memorial classroom building contributes a modern architectural form to the landscape of the university campus. A CALM, PEACEFUL SUNDAY AFTERNOON STROLL PRESENTS A SHARP CONTRAST TO THE HUSTLE AND BUSTLE ACTIVITY OF A MONDAY MORNING . ! ' NTT.- If. " . -T-,r- - TO BECOME BETTER ACQUAINTED WITH BODILY CAPACITY AND CAPABILITY, STUDENTS ARE REQUIRED TO STUDY HUMAN BODY BONE STRUCTURE Students Help America Build Better Health Since President John F. Kennedy ' s nationwide appeal concerning the building of better bodies as well as better minds, physical education departments have gained added status and importance in their efforts to improve America ' s bodily condition. But, in order to maintain this position, it is necessary that physical edu- cation teachers be properly trained and oriented in both theory and practice, so that they, as instructors, may be better able to direct and coach their students. It is with this in mind that the School of Education at the Uni- versity of Miami has developed an intensive and well-rounded program for those men and women intending to be physical edu- cation teachers. The program is primarily designed to prepare students to teach, coach, or become directors of health and phy- sical education in elementary and secondary schools. The pro- gram may also be adapted to the needs of students planning to 116 enter non-school physical education and recreational work. Aside from receiving instruction in the underlying principles and practices of education on both the elementary and secondary levels, students are required to take courses in zoology, anatomy, and kinesiology in order that they may be better aware of the functions, structure, mechanics of movement, and limitations of the human body. And, of course, such knowledge is also neces- sary in preparation of the rare occasions when the teacher may encounter unexpected and unfortunate injury. Knowledge of the theory, practice, and teaching procedures of square dancing, folk dancing of America and other countries, as well as social dancing are included in the program. Officiating techniques, problems in coaching, and safety and first aid are also taught. Male students are permitted to gain credits in coaching by participation in inter- collegiate athletics, be it either the freshman or varsity squad. of TRANSFERRAL OF BOOK KNOWLEDGE TO PRACTICAL APPLICATION HELPS STUDENT IN UNDERSTANDING BY MAKING CLOSE EXAMINATIONS OF THE VARIOUS PARTS OF A BONE, PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS LEARN OF FUNCTIONS ' I " : 117 FEMALE PHYSICAL EDUCATION STUDENTS WATCH THE INSTRUCTOR ' S PERFECTION AND THEN TRY TO IMITATE HIS ACTIONS COURSES IN GYMNASTICS FOR WOMEN TRAIN TEACHERS IN TUMBLING, STUNTS, AND APPARATUS 118 STUDENTS EMPLOY THE PRINCIPLES OF THE TEXTBOOK IN THEIR FIELD PRACTICE With both feet off the ground, a player makes an attempt to swoop the basketball away from her opponent ' s reach. II ,: - Commencing game with traditional jump ball, competing players leap in high air. Out on the tennis courts, girls can learn and practice the correct form of serving. BY WORKING OUT AND PRACTICING ON THE PARALLEL BARS, A STUDENT CAN DEVELOP MUSCULAR COORDINATION Using the grass as a chair and their knees for a desk, members of a track and field course write down notes which will later be transcribed into application. Students watch a demonstration of warm-up exercises for track. Education School Is Reaccredited The School of Education at the University of Miami was recently reviewed by a group of persons from other educational institutions for purposes of reaccre- ditation. Such an event takes place every five or six years and it is of tremendous import. The visitors spend time surveying classes, speaking with students and professors, and analyzing the progress which has been made since the last accreditation. And the School of Education survived this critical eye with flying colors. Dr. John R. Beery, dean of the School of Education, has been at the University of Miami since 1941, and has seen many changes evolve under his direction and guidance. Desiring future progress, it is Dean Beery ' s hope that someday the School of Education shall have a building it may call its own so that instruction would be concentrated into one area. Texf fay Then Shapiro Pholos by Ed Soori Dr. John R. Beery, dean of the School of Education, stands as a guiding force of enlightenment and inspiration for those planning to be teachers. Classes from the School of Education are housed in the Memorial Building. 121 AN INTENSE CONCENTRATION ON ACCURATELY PRESENTING THE LECTURE MATERIAL CHARACTERIZES THE DISTINGUISHED TEACHER MR. HANS FROHLICH Diversity Typifies The Engineering Faculty Instructors in the University of Miami School of Engineering are as varied as the subjects that they teach. Their methods of in- struction vary from intense concentration to quiet perseverance. The excitement of working on a geophysical year project be- longs to Dr. Henri Bader. Mr. Augusto Condom was in charge of the Engineering Department at Havana University before it closed; he is an authority on circuit design. Mr. John Stevens runs a soils testing laboratory. All these professors are outstand- ing in their own way and yet they all are part of the School of Engineering ' s teaching program. These professors are unique in another way. Each is an ac- credited engineer who could be earning more money in the busi- ness field, yet each has chosen to teach what he knows to the engineers of the future students in the School of Engineering. 122 Solving one of the lengthy engineering equations, Mr. James Kehr has just about reached the bottom of the board and has to stoop for the last line. Mr. John Stevens of UM ' s civil engineering department is engrossed in a meticulous explanation to students. ::;- : ' " : I: " - A break from the board work lets Dr. Alan Stenning offer some comments to the class. A SOUND BACKGROUND IN CIRCUIT THEORY IS NECESSARY BEFORE A STUDENT CAN PURSUE A CAREER IN ELECTRONICS Mr. Boyd Oellerich, popular instructor of mechanical engineering, asks his students an important question. In one of the civil engineering classes, Mr. Milton Reeder is clearing the board to make room for putting another problem on it to be solved. DEAN EMERITUS OF THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING, MR. JOHN HENRY CLOUSE CAREFULLY CHECKS ROLL BEFORE BEGINNING THE LECTURE FOR THE DAY 125 Allan Pacela makes a minor adjustment on his equipment during a series of his experiments. A Student is a Teacher A graduate student here in physics, Mr. Allan Pacela is also an instructor in electrical engineering. In addition to going to school and teaching, Mr. Pacela holds a position at Physical Instruments, Inc., in Coral Gables where he does electronic design work. Mrs. Pacela also serves the firm as secretary. One of Mr. Pacela ' s projects in Miami is working with Dr. Thorne Shipley at Jackson Memorial Hospital. He is a consulting design worker for developing a thermometer which measures the temperature behind the eye. Mr. Pacela earned a B. S. degree in electrical enginering at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Pausing for a moment to offer an explanation of his electronii I-,,.. : i_ _ i i __ i i j i H equipment to a layman makes for many pleasant workday respites Searching through data others in the field have compiled, the experimenter often makes a quick notation of this information for some future reference. 126 THE PALM TREE AND THE FOUNTAINS ADD A TYPICAL MIAMI SETTING TO THE BEAUTY OF THE UNIQUE J. NEVILLE McARTHUR ENGINEERING SCHOOL Engineers Study Societal Values The aim of the Engineering School of the University of Miami is to graduate students with more than a knowledge in courses pertaining to engineering. Un- like many other engineering schools in the country, this engineering school requires that each student take a certain amount of credits in the humanities and the social sciences. These studies are considered to be an intregal part of each curriculum which is as im- portant to the future engineer as a member of society as the technical studies which prepare him for his ork in his profession. According to Dean Weyher, the purpose of this re- quirement is to help the student acquire an under- standing and appreciation of the economic and cultural phases of the society in which he lives. Text fay Vance Harper Jones Photos by Richard Sana Dean of the School of Engineering, Theodore Weyher, is respon- sible for the advising and the directing of engineering graduates. 127 The University of Miami ' s Evening School offers the opportunity for adults to explore things which are not a part of their inherent duties during the day. THOUGH A NON-CREDIT COURSE, ADULTS MAY INDULGE IN EVENING DANCING CLASSES 128 Uu fee-;;; ' :::;: - " polices 8whict, Kit thef Diverse Courses Enrich Adults ' Evening Hours The University of Miami ' s Evening Division headed since 1950 by Dr. Dan Steinhoff, Jr. is an unusual segment of the university. Since 1950 this school has increased from two to six academic branches. One of these branches is the Miami Police Academy in which an intensive fifteen week course is provided for all new policemen of the city at Miami. Another unusual aspect of the Evening Division is the confer- l ences which are given at the school. The biggest of these con- ferences is the tax conference, which, for the seventeenth con- . secutive year, held its annual program at Miami Beach in May, The last unusual aspect of the evening school is its classes. During the fall semester there were 1,147 students enrolled in l non-credit courses those courses designed to add to some field of knowledge outside the usual classes offered in a university. Through the evening school adults have a chance to develop their art interests beyond the spectator phase to the practicing stage. 129 Thomas Alva Edison invented the electric light by which this student studies; nature produced the light by which daytime students study at the university. One can ' t help but wonder what thoughts occupy the mind of this evening student as he waits for his " night education " to begin. Working men in the daytime, students during the evening, these men rely on the Evening Division to pursue their educational interests. 130 THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ' S EVENING SCHOOL DIVISION PROVIDES AN OPPORTUNITY FOR ADULT STUDENTS TO OBTAIN AN END TO THEIR EDUCATION Dean Denotes College: Friendly, Purposeful |l Dean of the Evening Division, Dr. Dan Steinhoff, Jr., greets every student who comes into his office with a warm smile and a joke, no matter what the basis of the visit may be. And the student usually leaves the office with a solution to his problem and the thought that this dean is an " alright guy. " Dr. Steinhoff is as friendly with students as he is serious about his job. He credits the size of the evening division to the co-operation from the I deans of the other schools. For the dean, the Evening Division symbolizes the place where | an adult can find his interests and pursue them with authoritative teaching. He claims that no metropolitan university should ignore its responsibility to the community to provide educational oppor- tunities for its adults. The Evening Division of the University of Miami has been consistent in fulfilling this obligation since the doors to this comprehensive school opened in 1926 in Miami. Text by Harriet Adams Photos by Paul Barton and Dan Holm 131 The face of a friendly gentleman is that of Dr. Dan Stein- hoff, Jr., dean of the 6th largest evening school in the U.S. GRADUATE STUDENTS OFTEN MEET IN THE WALLED GARDEN OF THE ANTONIO FERRE BUILDING TO DISCUSS CLASS LECTURES OR THE WORLD SITUATION Graduate Students Seek Confidence A graduate student pursues knowledge until his whole body has been saturated with it and he feels a sense of accomplishment; he feels that he knows a subject and that he could discuss it intelligently with his colleagues and his superiors at any time. A feeling of confidence and yet uncertainty be- longs to the graduate student. He has completed one degree, but has set to work on a more difficult one. Using his years of undergraduate study, the graduate student seeks to rise to a new academic height. He is attempting a more complete and accurate correla- tion in his whole being. The finished product is an advanced degree on the outside; on the inside it is a sense of earned achievement within modern society. 132 A familiar scene for the student who peruses his class material, the carrels on the third floor offer a quiet, secluded place away from the campus noises. Small classes permit more discussion by students, encouraging better faculty-student relationships. A PENSIVE MOOD TAKES THIS STUDENT ' S MIND AWAY FROM THE DISTURBING DAILY TASKS 133 Final Showdown The comprehensive examination is a moment of sweat and apprehension for the graduate student. An ad- visory committee is assigned to each student when he is admitted to candidacy. This committee works close- ly with the student and conducts his comprehensive examination which may be either written or oral. The student must make an acceptable passing grade; he may be allowed one opportunity to take it again, but only if his committee recommends it. Questions on the examination may include anything relating to the student ' s field of study in the Graduate School. LARRY FRANK FACES EXAMINATION COMMITTEE DURING COMPREHENSIVE TESTING DrJ.lisC t.-.f- : (ret IK spire o be is tin Wily ofi tae for I Extra-cur ttstuden Graduate S w nr ;. OfDais( : Won. ! INTERROGATIVE AND INQUISITIVE MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY LISTEN CAREFULLY TO EACH REPLY WHICH THE STUDENT PRESENTS FOR THEIR APPROVAL 134 Dr. J. Riis Owre smiles pleasantly when students come in to discuss their work. Creative Minds Mingle The spire atop the educational cathedral is the Graduate School. Here is the intellectual laboratory of the institution, the real com- munity of scholars, the university. The Graduate School sets the tone for the university; its curriculum places the creative minds of the students with the creative minds of the faculty, providing an academic impetus to the undergraduate schools. Extra-curricular activities also have a part in the lives of grad- uate students. Although generally not as pre-eminent as in under- graduate days, participation in campus events relaxes students; it affords a constructive leisure, a respite from study. " Everybody has to do something, but it should be a minor thing in the Graduate School, " says Dean Owre, who joined his fraternity while working on a graduate degree at Minnesota. Of Danish-Norwegian ancestry, Dean Riis Owre has been at the University of Miami since 1935. He believes that academic deans should continue teaching to keep alive intellectually. Through his Spanish courses, Dean Owre maintains contact with students, faculty, and administrators, to say nothing of the academic com- : pensation. The Graduate School encourages closer relationships : between faculty and student, enabling a greater fusion of ideas. Text by Vance Harper Jones Photos by Richard Riker and Photo Center The Antonio Ferre building is a symbol of the Gradu- ate School which presents many advanced degrees. 135 AT THE LAW SCHOOL BREAKFAST, AN ANNUAL AFFAIR, THE FRESHMAN AND THE ALUMNUS CAN MEET AND CONVERSE Dean Takes Command At Miami ' s Law School Wesley A. Sturges is dean of Miami ' s Law School. The title almost means he must be all things to all men: A good administrator; enough of a politician to keep all the faculty members or most of them happy; wise enough to know when to order and when to ask; willing to listen, able to talk; a man who likes people and respects them; a man who can meet and help students; a man who can turn out lawyers. This is a part of what a dean does and this is what Wesley A. Sturges, the man who came from Vermont by way of Yale, does at Miami. Of course, he attends meetings of all kinds, chats on an informal and sometimes formal basis with students and teachers. He puts on a cap and gown to watch the boys and girls or men and women graduate and begin the attempt to make a living. The man is deeply tanned, with grey hair and blue eyes and a strong face as craggy as his native New England and a face that often breaks into a wide grin. He is a man with compassion and a man with a great deal of strength. To a student, of course, he appears rather formidable; the man who runs things. This is even more true when the student is a dewey-eyed freshman who isn ' t quite sure he knows what he ' s doing. To him, the dean and the school are both confusing. The school demands adult effort in a student environment. It is a school that offers him the chance and even urges him to choose a fraternity, attend a few dances, be seen at the Law School Breakfast and attempt to make the grades high enough for Law Review. But most of all, the school offers study, study, study. 136 New student at Law School reads the Law Review to learn more about what is expected of him. A LAW FRESHMAN BECOMES ACQUAINTED WITH WESLEY STURGES DURING A CONVERSATION 137 1 A FRESHMAN STUDENT ACCOMPLISHES HALF OF HIS WORK BY SUCCESSFULLY DISCOVERING THE CORRECT BOOK 138 ENCOUNTERING SUCH A SITUATION FOR THE FIRST TIME, THE FRESHMAN LEARNS THAT A SENIOR STUDENT IS THE TEACHER 139 DEAN WESLEY A. STURGES, ATTIRED IN THE TRADITIONAL BLACK ROBES OF GRADUATION CEREMONIES, PAUSES TO MAKE A COMMENT 140 AS A PERSON WHO OUT OF NECESSITY IS REQUIRED TO PLAY MANY ROLES, WESLEY A. STURGES IS THE HARD-HITTING DEAN AT A FACULTY MEETING Sturges Appoints The First Woman Dean Returning students and the new freshman class found a new dean waiting for them, last September, in the law buildings so generously donated to the university by a member of the Board of Trustees Baron de Hirsch Meyer. He is Dr. Wesley A. Sturges, dean emeritus of the Yale University Law School, now the fourth dean of Miami ' s Law School, and a nationally known author of law books in the fields of arbitration and credit transactions. Dean Sturges got right to work and appointed Professor M. Minnette Massey as the assistant dean the first woman law dean in the United States, and several outstanding seniors as assistant teachers in the Legal Writing Program. Texf by Dick Knighf Photos by Paul Barton and Photo Center New dean did not change the fundamental rule: Law ' s laboratory is the library table. AS EACH SPECIMEN IS BROUGHT IN FROM THE WATER, IT IS EXAMINED AND LABELED WITH THE RIGHT ZOOLOGICAL NAME FOR EASY IDENTIFICATION Marine World Explored Workers who would go unseen and unnoticed in any other school are a vital part of the Institute of Marine Science. Applied re- search is conducted here in many areas ranging from game and commercial fisheries development and management and the effects of industrial pollution to the study of the physical and chemical aspects of the ocean or even measuring the gulfstream. Project research work takes the investigators away from the laboratory much of the time. Out on the seas collecting specimens of marine life and at the same time enjoying life of the tropics, students and graduates observe and bring in for further study many creatures of interest. Once back in the laboratory, count- less hours are consumed with writing up data. A student in the sciences always wants to check what has been done before him, and research at the Institute of Marine Science opens doors for more people to discover more information for the world today. Several underwater photographs are made of marine life in order to give accurate identity. Pictures are also used for further study. 142 Hard work is sometimes required to extract marine growth from its home on the decidedly uneven floor of the ocean. DIVER CAREFULLY PLACES FRESH FISH IN CONTAINER TO TAKE TO LABORATORY I DATA GATHERED ON FISH WHEN THEY ARE EXAMINED IS WRITTEN UP ON CHARTS BEFORE THEY LEAVE THE AREA 143 M! . tolli! ' ' ' i i HEAVY PROTECTIVE CLOTHING MUST BE WORN WHEN A RESEARCH PERSON HAS TO WORK IN THIS PART OF THE MARINE LABORATORY Inspecting some special equipment !| I the occupation of the bearded worker. Aquariums require daily attention to maintain a balanced living condition for all the animal and plant occupants. Quietness and calm prevail among the rows of shelves in the museum of the institute. Amid a mass of chemicals and laboratory paraphernalia the research tech- Aiician conducts his business with the company of an interested observer. PATIENCE AND METICULOUS CARE ARE EXERCISED IN THE FEEDING OF THIS BABY SHARK, ONE OF THE LIVING SPECIMENS Outstanding specimens of a kind are usually placed on permanent display. A student watches a fish; the fish watches the student Communication between them may exist in another world Ocean Life Exposed Studying everything about the ocean is the purpose of the Institute of Marine Science. " Oceanography is really the application of all sciences to the ocean, " says Dr. Walton Smith, director. As a research institute, the Marine Laboratory of- fers courses leading to graduate degrees. There are a few undergraduate courses offered also for students who need a background in the sciences. The institute was founded in 1943, having a room in the old Anastasia Building. Acquiring a discarded boathouse, the laboratory moved to the Venetian Causeway, but not for long, because the boathouse collapsed about a year later. The first building on Virginia Key was finished in 1953; the main building was added in 1959. Among equipment, the Institute has underwater listening stations at Bimini with cables running to the laboratory for monitoring. Text by Vance Harper Jones Photo fay Wes Rouse Engaged in a telephone conversation. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith is always a busy man at the Marine Laboratory with his managing of the entire plant. THE ENTRANCE OF A BUILDING IS THE BEGINNING OF INVESTIGATION AT THE INSTITUTE OF MARINE SCIENCE WHERE NATURE IS CONSTANTLY PROBED 147 Medical Student Studies Obstetrics Warren Hagen, senior in Miami ' s medical school, is quick-witted and pleasant to talk with. His friendly manner puts patients at ease. Although he is easy- going, he is a serious student who plans to specialize in surgery, either here in Florida or in California, after June graduation. Warren plans to move his wife and two small children to Los Angeles where he will be in resident training. During his fourth year in the medical school Warren has spent long hours in observation and at patients ' bedsides. Two weeks of clinical practice were in the field of obstetrics. For these two weeks Warren lived at the hospital and was on constant call. His mornings were filled with lectures and during the afternoons he was assigned to a patient whom he followed through labor and delivery. Under supervision of the resident doctors, Warren delivered babies and assisted private doctors when the need arose. Stethoscopes hang in silence of empty classroom until their part in the mystery of life is again explained. Fundamental complications of pregnancy are described and discussed in class. Special laboratory work involving extensive use of the microscope is often needed to solve prenatal problems. . iagnosis through X-rays is one prac- ical application of class discussion. -- When contractions during labor become regular fetal heartbeat is checked often. In-between ward rounds students analyze case. 150 AS LABOR PROGRESSES, THE PATIENT IS WHEELED FROM LABOR TO THE DELIVERY ROOM WHERE THE STUDENT IS READY TO PERFORM THE DELIVERY 151 TIME AND TIDE MAY WAIT FOR NO MAN, BUT NEITHER DO BABIES; AND AFTER RECEIVING THE CALL WARREN RUSHES TO SCRUB AS SECONDS FLY BY 152 Well-rounded Program Offered By Med School The school of Medicine at the University of Miami was first opened to students in the fall term of 1962. Jackson Memorial Hospital, Florida ' s largest general hospital, is the school ' s teaching hospital. The basic medical sciences are taught in lab- oratories and classrooms at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Coral Gables. The interim dean for the School of Medicine is Dr. Edward W.D. Norton, professor of Ophthalmology. During the first two years of study the student acquires an understanding of the basic medical sciences. In the third and fourth years the student ' s principal attention is in observation and training at bedsides and in clinics under supervision of the faculty. This program is designed to give the student an oppor- tunity to acquire a firm general medical education which will be used for the practice of medicine, or in the field of research. Text by Ann Rossi Photos by Paul Barton Dr. Edward W. D. Norton, professor of Ophthalmology, assumed the temporary position of dean of the Medical School for academic year. r Structural splendor of steel, concrete and glass of Medical Research building towers above passing students and doctors. Practice Hews Virtuosi As the doors of the practice building open early each morning, students begin coming in to practice, compose, try out new pieces, and get ready for their lessons. Practice is universal in the School of Music; students and faculty alike must practice in preparation for the many performances in the field of music. The sounds emanating from each of the rooms may not be very qualitative musically, but the work of mastering a composition must be begun; it must be continued through a grinding out of notes until it arrives at a satisfactory performance level. Then is the time for polishing. A final checking of notes, the right tempi, and the appropriate expression add the finishing touches; and the work is ready to be performed. Not a day of practice can be missed in the life of a musician. Throughout the day the students come to practice, to put in many long hours of hard work before they are ready to play for others. The first act of a practice ritual is signing the pad including a long list of perpetual practicers. Playing on separate manuals enables an effective contrasting of voices. Both feet and both hands going simultaneously might keep a mind fully occupied, but organist Michael Collier also ponders his registration. 6 . 154 Taut lips and watchful eyes portray Glenda Dell in a difficult passage. W A massive Instrument, the string bass bowed by Kenneth ! Conklyn is often at the bass of many complex harmonies. 155 Attaining the right tone quality is dependent upon the mouth position. Mrs. Maddaford in her studio guides Dolores Fink. As viewed from the corridor, lyric soprano Alice Wheeler vocalizes in Room 143 before her lesson. As a roll is executed on the tympani by Dixon Withers, the sticks in his hands easily become a blur to the intense observer of percussion. 156 Young conductor Alan Matracht has only a covered harp for company as he practices; however, hours must be spent before empty chairs before he can lead an orchestra. I Working to master a technique, the tympanist is surrounded by many percussion instruments. For an unusual place to practice a brass I ensemble settles under the natural pines. I 157 Meticulous adjustment of the mouthpiece is a prerequisite for good tone quality. Characteristic of wood-wind instruments, a clarinet must be carefully assembled each time it is played. A Musician Often Plays Jazz For Diversion Into an empty room, a room dark and silent, the stu- dent comes carrying his horn in its case. He turns on the light, closes the door behind him, and begins to take out the horn. When he has it assembled and plays the first few notes, that room, once devoid of creativity, takes on new radiance. The life and viva- city of the music fill the room and change it into a resounding chamber of the joy of the musical art. Clarinetist Leroy King, Jr. is quite a busy person at the School of Music. On a band scholarship, band rehearsals claim much of his time, and outside prac- tice is necessary; but Leroy finds time for jazz, a musical leisure. Often quiet in nature and appear- ance, he is vice-president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, active in student government and Phi Mu Alpha. After graduation, Leroy plans a career in music education. 158 NOW THE MUSICIAN HAS SETTLED DOWN AND IS READY TO BEGIN ARDENTLY THE REAL WORK: PRACTICE, THE PRELUDE TO VIRTUOSITY 159 Much respected Fred McCall helps the Hurricanettes with a twirling routine during a rehearsal respite. Band Plays For All Marching miles and miles all over the country, the Band of the Hour has represented the university on numerous occasions this year. Participation in the band is not limited to music majors and many stu- dents outside the School of Music fill the ranks. Between semesters the band played an extensive con- cert schedule in the South Florida high schools in place of a tour. A tremendous boost to school spirit, the band gives many evening concerts for the students on the Miami campus during the spring each year. Members of the brass section of the band attack new music assiduously getting ready for another concert. 160 II -: " : . : - : " Dean John Bitter lights his pipe pausing for a moment from a busy workday routine. Associate Dean Joseph Tarpley glances away from his work many times each day when weary students come in for help. Music Paths Are Varied Offering Bachelor of Music degrees in almost all instruments as well as in music education, theory, and composition, the School of Music prepares the student for a career in music. Many stu- dents are using their musical ability in a professional manner already by helping to support themselves or working their way through school. Playing in night club combos, civic orchestras, serving as church organists, or even part-time teaching in the Miami area are some of the jobs these students hold. In addition to guiding the affairs of the school. Dean John Bitter has frequent music programs on local radio and television stations. Associate Dean Joseph Tarpley, who is always available for student consultation, has been with the School of Music from its beginning. A member of the first graduating class, Mr. Tarpley has been active on the staff of the music school ever since. Text by Vance Harper Jones Photos by Richard Sana Shadows fall around the Albert Pick Library as another day at the School of Music concludes. THIS STUDENT HAS CHOSEN TO STUDY IN THE SHADE GIVEN BY A TREE RATHER THAN STUDY IN THE BUILDINGS EQUIPPED WITH AIR-CONDITIONERS 162 Summer School Offers Classes As Well As Fun Classes, studying, entertainment: these are the three main compo- nents of a student ' s life while he is attending the University of Miami ' s Summer School. The summer sessions present a total of 485 degree credit courses for students admitted to degree status. The majority of students who take advantage of the University ' s summer pro- gram are from states other than Florida. Air-conditioned classrooms make studying during the summer a delightful and productive experience. However, many students prefer to take advantage of Miami ' s sunshine for studying. Aside from the usual entertainment found in a city the size of Miami, the 1961 summer session marked the first year of the Southern Shakespeare Repertory Theatre on the University ' s campus. The theatre achieved such success in its first year, that it promises to become an annual event on the summer calender. The theatre-goers who attend the University of Miami ' s Summer School will find the Shakespearean plays a unique part of summer school life. THE SHAKESPEAREAN THEATRE OFFERS STUDENTS THE CHANCE TO OBTAIN KNOWLEDGE AS WELL AS THE ENJOYMENT WHICH COMES FROM SEEING A PLAY WHILE IN CLASSROOM, STUDENTS ATTEMPT TO RETAIN LECTURE, REGARDLESS OF HEAT-SOME SUCCEED OUTSIDE THE CLASSROOM, STUDENTS ARE ABLE TO PARTICIPATE IN MANY ACTIVITIES, INCLUDING THOSE WHICH INVOLVE COMPETITION 164 Steinhoff New Dean Dean Dan Steinhoff, Jr. known to thousands of stu- dents in the spring and fall semesters as head of the evening division, took over as dean of the summer school for the first time in 1962. Dr. Steinhoff advocates going to summer school for three reasons: " A student can speed up his require- ments for graduation, he can make up deficiencies when he is behind normal progress, and he can find an excellent opportunity to enjoy the pleasures of Florida with good academic progress. " Six credits are the maximum amount of credits a student may carry in one session. Since two sessions are offered, a total of twelve credits may be gained. Text by Harriet Adams Photos by Photo Center Amid the tall palms and the Floridian sun the classroom building stands as a place to learn. ON THE SHOULDERS OF DR. DAN STEINHOFF REST THE RESPONSIBILITIES OF SUMMER SCHOOL 165 mi mm i Television Medium Allows Brood Communication Field When students enter the University College classrooms, they know that they are participating in the best the University of Miami has to offer. Through the use of the mass communication medium of television, these students in their first years in college are given broad backgrounds in the fundamental scholastic areas. When these students who have only begun their academic career have digested the lectures, they join in many small seminar groups to discuss what they have heard in order to obtain a more complete overall picture of the material presented in the course. A keynote in the University College is communication, and there are many phases of student-faculty communication. The faculty communicates to the student in the lecture hall through television; they communicate with the student individually through confer- ences. In the seminars students are able to consult among themselves, and student-faculty relationships are also fostered. Bringing the professors into direct contact with the beginning freshmen is the means whereby the University of Miami tries to start its future graduates on the road to a successful education. 166 Well-known to the new freshman students is the sight of a filled University College classroom. Many electronic controls make necessary a large staff of trained technicians to keep the circuits operating. 167 Wheels of picture tape turn when a recorded lecture is shown. In the control room technicians watch the monitor during each time a lecture is played back. Away from the familiar classroom. Dr. Munson delivers a lecture to the camera through which his image is relayed to other rooms. Encompassing view reveals a mass of varied television broadcast equipment facing the lecturer in the studio. 169 A professor must prepare a lecture weeks before It is recorded on tape by student cameramen for future use. The teacher ' s job includes conferring with students on personal adjustments in addition to offering advice on academic matters. The image of the professor appears on the screen viewed here from inside the cen- tral projection room. Students on the opposite side see it from their classrooms. Thespian Livens Class One of the most fascinating lecturers in the University College, Dr. Charles W. Philhour, Jr. came to the University of Miami in 1940. He has been here ever since, except when he went to Iowa for doctorate work. Dr. Philhour did his undergraduate study at the Carnegie Institute. He was originally in the Drama depart- ment, but was chosen as one of the humanities professors when the University College opened. Well liked by the students, Dr. Philhour often uses his thespian ability to give dramatic character sketches in his varied lectures, making them almost come alive. 170 STARK IN ITS UNADULTERATED MODERN SIMPLICITY, THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE BUILDING REMAINS RADIANT AND AGLOW IN THE TROPICAL EVENING Liberal Arts Courses Provide Background The emphasis is on the student in the University College. Through the courses he takes the student is given a back- ground of knowledge that will aid him in making a wise and careful decision on his field of future study. He is edu- cated, counseled and prepared for this field. The University College opened its doors in September 1961 to 4500 students. Dean Paul Vonk, a distinguished man with a ready smile and pleasant manner, administers the college business so that each student feels that he has a place in the pattern of the university; about 400 students are interviewed every week by a staff of counselors. In addition to giving direction and guidance, the college in- corporates the best teachers. Large classes can watch lec- tures prepared by the finest professors at the university. Small seminars and conferences are also available, retain- i ng a relaxed, personal teacher-student relationship. The concept of a universal college is not new; it follows a trend toward a liberal arts education for underclassmen. The University of Miami ' s version is unique in that the building in which the college is housed is in an octagonal structure with elaborate television facilities. Because of its originality and its forward-looking program, this col- lege has been scrutinized by many educators, and it has brought nation-wide attention to the University of Miami. Caught in a moment of philosophizing, Dean Paul Kenneth Vonk has given much guidance to the University College program as well as to the students. Text fay Vonce Harper Jones Photos by Paul Barton and Photo Center 171 The competitive spirit is an ephemeral thing. It can be seen and felt and heard through the struggle of contest. The competition of sport displays itself through the actions of participants. A col- lision of bodies, a straining of muscles, a grinding of nerves all are personifications of competition. In the game of soccer the heights of physical conflict are ex- hibited through the graceful but fierce actions of the rivals. A ball is kicked. Legs, arms, bodies tangle in combat for possession. Strength is exerted, weaknesses uncovered, talent proven and competition reigns as master of the game, of the people, of the hour. A soccer team was formed on the University of Miami campus in September. Members of the squad came from nine different countries and spoke nine different languages. Their basic method of communication was the comprehension of the glory in victory. They played to win and win they did: six out of six games and the Florida Intercollegiate title in their first season together. The spirit of competition brought them together, unified them and carried them through a season absent of defeat. 172 Intense encouragement An improvised megaphone 1 Competition collision 174 Goal line challenge Piercing sun heats struggle An exhausting end Victory proclaimed Strategy of Success On Offense Attack Centers Around Passing " We ' ll have a good football team a team that will give Miami the brand of football they ' ve wanted. " So said Coach Gustafson during the opening days of the football season. The Hurricanes gave the fans the type of football they wanted, but it was the second half of the season before the team finally was on the winning road. In their first five games, the Canes won two while losing three. Miami took the next game against North Carolina and were all even with three loses and three wins. The team went on to win the rest of their regular season games, and the fans from Miami were left with hopes of a better season next year. A great many team and individual records were shattered in 1961. Some of the individual records that were broken in- cluded: Jim Vollenweider had career total of 1169 yards rushing fifth high; Larry Wilson caught 18 passes in season to boost career total to 43 third high. Team records broken included: first down passes for sea- son 61; 211 passes in a season, along with 1305 yards gained in passing; touchdowns by passing in a season nine. With his arms outstretched in anticipation, Bill Miller eyes the football suspended in air after he has cleared and baffled his two Navy defenders. SAM FERNANDEZ SMASHES OVER LEFT TACKLE AFTER TAKING THE HAND-OFF FROM QUARTERBACK GEORGE MIRA AT PHILADELPHIA ' S LIBERTY BOWL 178 A massive wall of protection surrounds George Mira as he fades back and gets set to pass to receivers town-field. VAN PARSONS FOILS OPPOSITION LINEMAN AS GEORGE MIRA THROWS PASS A 4.7 average yards per carry enabled Vollenweider to lead Miami ' s rushing. A QUICK STOP BY DEFENSIVE SPECIALIST RACEY TIMMONS HALTS THE ADVANCING RUNNER WHILE OTHER DEFENDERS CHARGE IN TO FINISH THE JOB Leading tackier Sam Fernandez lunges at the Colorado ball carrier. In season ' s play, he led Miami ' s defense with 48 tackles and 46 assists. On Defense Team Effort Pays For Alert Eleven Defense is the silent, hard-hitting force behind an offense. With- out a defense a team is lost and so are ball games. Miami was no exception. When the defense was in peak condition, the Hurricanes won their games; when there were major injuries, the rest of the football team suffered. This year Miami had no one outstanding defense star, but as a team they hit, and hit hard. Miami ' s opposition had 22 fumbles, and lost 13 of them to a fast-thinking UM team. The defense yielded only 946 yards rushing, a new 10-game record. This also placed the Miami defense eleventh in nationa.l rankings. The following are the season ' s leaders in tackles and assists including the Liberty Bowl game: Tackles Assists Sam Fernandez 48 46 Jerry Reynolds 50 35 Leo Lillimagi 42 44 Frank Reinhart 38 31 Jim Vollenweider 41 23 Ben Rizzo 42 20 Bob Eggerf 33 29 Sfan Maluty 35 20 Jim O ' Mahoney 32 21 180 t J ys :- :: TEAM EFFORT PAYS OFF AS FERNANDEZ, SPINEUI AND RINEHART MOVE IN AGAINST NAVY Reinhort ' s foot produces the cause, Spinelli receives the effect as the two Miami teammates work together in stopping a Florida runner. With a ferocious charge, two of Miami ' s top defensive stars, Jim O ' Mahoney and Ben Rirzo team up to bring down a fighting ball carrier during the Tulane game. 181 TWO HURRICANES ARE DOWN ON THE SAME PLAY; ONE EXAMPLE OF THE MANY INJURIES THAT PLAGUED MIAMI THROUGHOUT THE 1961 SEASON FUMBLED BALL IS EYER BY UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI HALFBACK DON REINHOFER AFTER MAKING THE TACKLE THAT JARRED THE FOOTBALL LOOSE : A FIRST DOWN BY INCHES IS DETERMINED BV THE CHAIN AS THE HEAD LINESMAN CHECKS THE CLOSE MEASUREMENT WHICH VERIFIES UM ' S POSSESS Hurts and Helps Injuries, Skill Balance Scale Many events occur during a football season that can be chalked up as either a debit or credit, a hindrance or asset, a hurt or help. Miami had big hurts this year some of which were: Ron Fritsche with a broken arm . . . Bob Dental out with a re- injured knee . . . Edgar Johns out for the year with a bad knee . . . George Mira with his bruised ribs . . . our four top linebackers gone at the same time with injuries . . . and the fourth stringers trouble in filling the gaps in Miami ' s defense. But there were helps: Captain Jim Vollenweider ' s drive in leading the team . . . Bobby Weaver ' s ability to take over the Canes after Mira was hurt . . . guard Bob Eggert ' s spirit and hustle . . . Bill Miller ' s defensive play and three pass interceptions . . . Sam Fernandez with his hard-hitting tackles . . . and Larry Wilson with his efficient silent effort. It was a perfect afternoon for football in the Sunshine State Miami was lead- ing 7-0: then the rains came, fans left, and Miami lost the game to Pittsburgh. 7 At Orange Bowl Spirit Fills Football Air On Fall Friday nights, the Orange Bowl takes on a different look from the remainder of the week. Empty seats soon fill with vibrant throngs assembled to watch the football game. The excitement of the game spreads over the field as both teams prepare for action. In addition to the energy displayed on the playing field, the stadium abounds with: Jumping cheerleaders bouncing with spirit . . . anxious fans sitting on the edge of their seats . . . photographers popping flashbulbs . . . yelling fra- ternities competing with each other . . . TKE ' s bell ringing praise for exciting plays . . . Touchdown Tommy booming at every touchdown . . . peanut and popcorn vendors pushing their wares . . . Sabastain the Ibis throwing candy to kids . . . clock advancing . . . and UM fans happy in victory, sad in defeat. CHEERLEADER GINI NELSON DIRECTS FANS ' ENTHUSIASM DURING EXCITING ACTION Spirit on the bench is exemplified by Vollenweider, Wil- son and Weaver as they plan game strategy from sidelines. With his voodoo eyes and bewitching smile, Miami ' s Ibis joins Hurricane flag in sending ominous warning to opposing teams. 185 N ONCE AGAIN THE NATIONALLY FAMOUS MIAMI BATTERY HITS ON A PASS COMPLETION WITH GEORGE MIRA PITCHING TO ALL-AMERICAN BILL MILLER 186 Mira to Miller The Battery . UM ' s own M M One of the University of Miami ' s greatest passing-catching combinations in history completed its first and last season together. As a team and individually, George Mira and Bill Miller broke numerous Miami records. As a sophomore, George Mira completed 74 passes for 896 yards, highest ever for a Miami first-season quarter- back. His 17 completed passes against Northwestern equaled UM ' s one game record. In forward passing, Mira completed 74 of 151 attempts for a 49.6 percent average. He also led the team with 1075 total yards gained. Bill Miller climaxed his collegiate career at UM by being selected to seven major All-American teams, including the Look All-American team for the second year in a row and the Associated Press first string team. In the second half of the season he also played on defense and led the team in pass interceptions with three. His career record at Miami included: 102 passes caught; 1448 yards gained on for- ward passes; and eight touchdown pass receptions, which set a new record for an end. Miller played in three post- season bowl games, the North-South game at Miami, the Senior Bowl at Mobile, and the All-American Bowl at Tuson. He signed a contract with Dallas of the AFL. Favorite target of George Mira ' s bullet passes is Bill Miller. UM ' s famous end caught a season total of 43, including a record 9 against Northwestern. GEORGE MIRA COMPLETED 49.6% OF HIS PASSES 187 Heads in the Clouds Road Record Boasts Wins Playing away from the hometown crowd and the friendly lights of the Orange Bowl always is difficult. For the first time since the 1951 season, the Hurri- canes had a successful season on the road, winning all three of their regular season games before losing to Syracuse in the Liberty Bowl at Philadelphia. The quick change from the sunny Florida weather to the cold fall weather of the north brought out warm coats for the team. The trip to Philadelphia was, for many, the first time that they had been in below-freezing weather. For others, it was a chance to play before friends and family living in the area. A trip usually means a visit to a new town, but with little time for seeing the local sights before the game, players generally take a break after the game for a few hours of relaxation before they have to return to the airplane for their long flight home. A lighted pipe sooths a busy coach who has little time before he once again yields to the reality of the approaching football game. FRIENDLY CHATTER ON THE PLANE BEFORE OUT OF TOWN CONTEST ALLEVIATES PRE-GAME TENSION AND THE MONOTONY OF THE TIRESOME FLIGHT Oblivious to idle conversation around him, Miami ' s Sam Fernan- dez is lost in his own world of silent thought during the trip. A backward glance at the quiet of the airport precedes the departure for the out-of-town game. Miami took four trips during the ' 61 season. WINKEN, BLINKEN, AND NOD PRESENT A SHARP CONTRAST TO THE EXUBERANCE AND ENERGY WHICH IS GENERALLY DISPLAYED ON THE FIELD 189 SYRACUSE STAR ERNIE DAVIS DRIVES THROUGH JIM O ' MAHONEY AND NICK RYDER FOR YARDAGE IN UM ' S FIRST LIBERTY BOWL GAME Bell Cracks UM Hopes In 20-degree weather a small number of University of Miami students watched their team play against Syracuse in the third Liberty Bowl, at Philadelphia. Bundled from head to toe, Sunshine State students shivered a lot, cheered and were cheered by the team ' s effort until the frigid end. Earlier that morning the temperature dropped to a record 13-degrees, lowest reading for a December 16th since 1876, according to a Philadelphia news- paper. Palm trees imported to make visiting southerners feel at home turned browner and browner like a deep tan as the late afternoon sun dropped lower and lower. In their bright orange and white costumes with the addition of fuzzy white hats, white mittens and knee- high socks, the cheerleaders bounced and jumped on the field, keeping warmer than their blanketed friends in the stands. Red stockings were worn with the regular short outfits of the Hurricanettes, and fans were brightened by the " Band of the Hour ' s " home-town version of " Dixie. " For the record, Miami lost to Syracuse 15 to 14. Jim Vollenweider dives over the chalk line for Miami ' s first TD. 1961 SEASON ' S END WAS COLD AND CHEERLESS FOR GEORGE MIRA, BOBBY WEAVER, BILL MILLER AND ANDY GUSTAFSON AT PHILADELPHIA = : Minened cheerleader, Lois LaCivita, led fans in unusual for Miomians 20 degree weather. PHILADELPHIA WEATHER FROZE EARS BUT SYRACUSE FOOTBALL PLAYERS FROZE UM ' S CHEERS 191 FOOTBALL TEAM: Row one; G. Mira, E. Johns, J. Bennett, V. Parsons, B. Reynolds, J. O ' Mahony, M. Piekut, J. Romano, J. Smerdel, B. Eggert, V. Savoca, Weaver, N. Spinelli, D. Reinhofer, C. Yanda, R. Fritzsche, T. Saussell, J. Bruno, J. Hetrick, B. Savini, M. Soltis, D. Conners, C. Livinston. Row four; D. Carroll, L. Bruns, J. Bahen, D. Zelch, R. Timmons, Cap . J. Vollenweider. Row fwo; T. B. Watts, S. Maluty, R. Lardinia, B. Solich, B. Rizzo, B. Miller, H. Foster, J. Stepanski, N. Ryder, B. Green, R. Neidbala, S. Fernandez, A. Bruketa, D. Simon, L. Wilson, B. Wilson, H. Sparks, E. Modzelewski, F. Reinhart, J. Villella, Losego, G. Mariutto, L. Lillimagi, R. Hart, D. McGroarty, B. Dental, G. Bron, A. Nolf. R. Benson, J. LaFleur, C. Faltonian. Row fhree; B. Diamond, B. Stricter, J. 1961 Season Wilbert Bach Sports Publicity Co-Director Dave Wike Trainer Staff George Gallet Sports Publicity Co-Director Miami 7 Miami 14 Miami 25 Miami 6 Miami 7 Miami 10 Miami 32 Miami 6 Miami 10 Miami 15 Liberty Miami w : 14 Pittsburgh .... 10 Kentucky 7 Penn State .... 8 Navy 17 Colorado .... 9 N. C Georgia 7 Tulane Northwestern . . 6 Florida 6 Syracuse 15 Art Laskey Business Manager Jimmie Hodges Equipment Manager " - - ' ; -- - " .- ' :- Coaching Staff Walter Kichefski Assistant Head Coach Bill Crutchfield BacJcfie d Coach Andy Gustafton Head Coach Armand Vari line Coach Jim Root Backfield Coach Whitie Campbell Freshman Coach Ed Kensler Line Coach Baskets await the ball as Miami players take shots. Inex Hurts Th Cacjers Led by guard Julie Cohen, the only returnee from Miami ' s Na- tional Invitational Tournament team, the Hurricanes of the 1961- 62 season were a young squad, a team that was building for the future. Miami started the season well with a win over Jacksonville, but then lost two of three road games in Kentucky to Moorehead State and Louisville. Murray State was Miami ' s only victim in their first road trip. The cagers took second in the Hurricane Classic when they defeated Miami of Ohio in the first-round game and then lost to Temple in the finals. Miami was seven and four before it lost to the University of Florida and started on a disastrous five-game losing streak. The streak was broken with a Florida Intercollegiate Conference win over Rollins at Winter Park. UM ' s team finished the season with four straight wins: Stetson, Tampa, Rollins and Tulsa; and an 83-80 loss to Florida State. Expectation broadcasts from faces awaiting the rebound. 195 Lee Woods watches in anticipation as Julie Cohen drives out with the ball. Leaping high into the air, Lou Alix attempts to block an opponent ' s pass. 196 ' " fciM The long arm of a Oklahoma City University player tries in vain to stop Julie Cohen, University of Miami ' s play-maker, as he drives through for the score. Miami ' s lack of rebounding strength is shown as Lee Woods fights alone for the rebound among five players from the opposing team. 197 HP I MIAMI ' S GIGANTIC 7-FOOT CENTER MIKE McCOY BENDS OVER TO LISTEN TO COACH BRUCE HALE DISCUSS THE STRATEGY FOR UPCOMING PLAYS Lou Alix leads UM players, suspended in air for a brief moment, in fighting for the ball. Long arms stretch and mee in conflict for the rebound. 199 Miami Coach Bruce Hale displays the tensions of a strenuous ball game. Average Season Bvt Records Fell The University of Miami basketball team regained the Florida Intercollegiate Conference championship for the fifth year in a row. Miami had nine wins coupled with only one loss to Tampa to clinch the title. Guard Julie Cohen and center Mike McCoy were named to the Florida All-State first team. McCoy led the team with an 18 point per game average and Cohen followed with a 14.5 average. Julie Cohen became the sixth player in University of Miami history to crack the 1000 point mark as he ended his career with 1042 points, which tied him for fifth highest in all-time Miami record books. Cohen ' s 388 field goals is seventh best at UM and his 266 free throws is fifth highest. With one varsity season left, McCoy ranks seventh in total re- bounds with 507, and his fifteen 20-point games ties him for fifth place in career records. His 199 field goals is the second highest number made in a single season. Next season ' s team will be led by returning lettermen Ken Allen, Lee Woods, Carl Stavretti, Jack Spisak, Lou Alix, McCoy and some good prospects coming up from freshmen and ineligibles teams. BASKETBALL TEAM: B. Shapiro, C. Stavreti, K. Allen, L Heffer, L. Woods, G. Myer, M. McCoy, L. Alix, C. Holiber, J. Spisak, C. Stavreti, J. Cohen. 200 k! Sports Spring Up Baseball Newcomers in the pitching department held the key to the 1962 baseball team ' s future as they tried for another Florida Intercollegiate Conference champion- ship. Captain Larry Wilson at first and Ernie Yaroshuk at second were the only returning infielders as the baseball team looked to better their 1961 record of 17 won and 9 lost. The ' 61 team received a bid to the N.C.A.A. tourney. Power to the Hurricanes was furnished by Jay Kotzen, leading hitter of the 1961 baseball season. Track Led by captain Frank Falkenburg, Miami continued its upswing in track into the 1962 season. While lack- ing depth in many events, Miami did have a potential first place winner in each event including: Bobby Sher in the dashes. Bob Peeples in the pole-vault, Henry Horn in the mile, and Peter Ronson in the high hurdles, broad jump, and javelin. An excellent array of freshmen and ineligibles will more than boost Miami ' s strength next year. March 9 University of Florida March JO University of Florida March 19-Ohio State March 20 Ohio State March 21 -Ohio State March 22 Army March 23 Army March 24 Army March 29 Wes eyan I diversify March 30 Wes eyan University March 3 J Wes eyan University April 6 at Florida Southern April 7 of Florida Southern April J3 at Stetson University April 14 at Stetson University April 16 at Florida State University April 17 at Florida State University April 20 Rollins College April 21 Rollins College April 27 Jacksonville University April 28 Jacksonville University May 1 at University of Tampa May 2 at University of Tampa March 10 at Florida State University March 24 at Hollywood Re ays March 28 Duke University March 31 Brown, Williams April 4 Brown, Furmon April 7 Brown, Furman, Michigan April 11 at Louisiana Tech April 14 Florida, Michigan April 21 Citadel, Roanoke April 28 at Stetson University May 12Dade Junior College May 19 Air Force Academy, Stetson . Tennis The 1962 tennis team started the season with the longest tennis winning streak in intercollegiate history 89 straight with a team that was devoid of a single senior. Three returning lettermen, captain John Kara- basz, Hugh Quinn, and Tom Wright, all juniors, led the team on their ' 62 season, with hopes of a winning streak that would continue on and on. Golf This year ' s University of Miami golf team continued the upsurge in golf that has been displayed over the last years. The ' 61 team played in the N.C.A.A. tour- nament and was ranked 21st in the nation. Biggest event on the golfers ' busy schedule was the 13 team University of Miami Invitational play at the Biltmore Golf Course. Three returning lettermen, led by cap- tain Pete Jackson, formed the nucleus of the ' 62 team. Swimming The University of Miami ' s best swimming team in the past decade completed the 1 962 season with six wins against three losses. Miami had a perfect season going until they took to the road and lost two of four meets one to Alabama and once to the University of Florida. Leading the 1962 University of Miami swimming team were the co-captains Bob Friedman and Richard Mick. 201 March 22-Ya e University March 23-Yo e University March 24 Army March 27 Princeton University March 29 Presbyterian College March 30 Duke University March 3 J Princeton Universfty April 7 at Florida State University April 10 Rollins College April 12 University of Michigan April 13 University of Michigan April 16 of Rollins CoHege April 28 at University of Florida April 30 at Georgia Tech May 1 ot University of Georgia May 2 ot Presbyterian College May 3 at Duke University May 4 at Univ. of North Carolina March 15 Flo. Invitational March 18-Rollins College March 30 Amherst College April 2 Amherst College April 12-36-hole Medal Match April 16-54-hole Medal Play April 19-72-hole Medal Play May 3 Southern Intercollegiate Jan. 27 University of Georgia Feb. I Tulane University Feb. 10Dade Junior College Feb. 19 at Tulane University Feb. 20 at University of Alabama Feb. 21 at Georgia Tech Feb. 22 at University of Georgia Feb. 24 at Southern A.A.U. Feb. 26 of University of Florida March 3 East Carolina March 17 at Florida Intercollegiate March 24 University of Florida CENTERFIELDER CHICO DELIZ, MAIN-STAY OF THE UM BASEBALL OUTFIELD LEANS INTO THE SWING AS HE COMPLETES ANOTHER OF HIS MANY HITS Pitchers, Batters Hold Key Captain Larry Wilson checks the flight of the ball as it sails over the left-field fence for his first home-run of the season. Miami ' s second-sacker Ernie Yaro- shuk slams line drive into outfield. Dan Kavanaugh, a university starting pitcher belies the fact that pitch- ers can ' t hit by connecting in a Miami baseball game against Ohio State. 203 i The heat of the baseball game turns to action as the umpire directs a player off the field with a forceful word. It sometimes takes a frown and a harsh word by the coach to make a player act accurately and think quickly. Whitie Campbell makes use of such psychology. Patiently awaiting his turn at the plate, a uni- versity player watches the action on the field. 204 Opposing players one a coach, one a first-baseman-assume like poses dur- ing the university ' s first baseball game against the University of Florida. Hats for protection and cigars fcr pleasure keep spec- tators at ease during a ballgame on the Miami diamond. 205 JOHN ARCHER, UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CATCHER, DISPLAYS GOOD SLIDING FORM AS HE SUCCESSFULLY GLIDES UNDER THE THROW TO BOOST UM ' S SCORE A fast toss by the pitcher to first-baseman Larry Wilson catches a player off the base. 206 HURLER DAN KAVANAUGH SPEEDS A FAST BALL AS THE UMPIRE GETS READY TO MAKE THE CALL 207 MASTERS OF THE BULL-PEN IN LEFT FIELD ARE THE RELIEF PITCHERS, THE RESERVE STRENGTH OF UM ' S TEAM A STAND-UP SIGN IS GIVEN AS THE OPPOSING CATCHER MAKES A DIVE FOR THE STRAY BALL Last stride of a run to first is in vain as Ernie Yaroshuk is thrown out. Guard of the " hot corner ' third baseman Dennis Eich crouches in anticipa- tion as he prepares to defend his position against intrusion by a hit ball. BASEBALL TEAM: Row one; W. Grey, E. Harris, M. Carricarte, R. J. Archer, L. Heffer, D. Kavanaugh. Row friree; W. Campbell, Murnak, A. Hanak, R. Ward, D. Kish, J. Maggie. Row rwo; R. cooch, L. Wilson, copr., K. Milliken, J. Brady, E. Yaroshuk, E. DiMare, D. Understahl, T. Hansen, D. Eich, H. Goster, A. Minter, Ludwig, J. Korzen, L. Delir, G. Bell. 209 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CO-CAPTAIN NEIL FREEMAN EXERTS HIS STRAINING MUSCLES TO HEAVE THE SHOT-PUT Cindermen Sprint To Win SPEEDSTER BOB SHER TAKES THE BATON TO START HIS LEG OF THE ONE MILE RELAY A pole-vaulter ' s shoes expertly made to give spring to the vaulter ' s jump. 210 I BOB PEEPLES, UM ' S TOP POLE-VAULTER, GIVES ONE LAST PUSH TO ASSURE CLEARANCE OF THE BAR A split second leap carries Peter Ronson, Miami track star, over the high hurdles. AT MIAMI TRACK MEETS-SOME COME TO WATCH, OTHERS ENJOY CHILDHOOD DISTRACTIONS 211 A short, fast run and a mighty leap sends Ivan Morales soaring into the broad-jump. TRACK TEAM: Row one; M. Byron, H. Grossman, B. Sher, J. Haw- Coach C. Olson, A. Serio, P. Dankes, R. Singer, P. Ronson, N. Free- thorne, D. Reachard. Row (wo; G. McCleary, D. Forman, F. Falken- man, J. Kraus, Coach B. Downes. burg, H. Horn, B. Payne, I. Morales, T. Stewart. Row fhree; Asst. Fatigue from intense competition dis- plays itself after a match is ended. Netters Led By Juniors 213 The critical eye of the scorekeeper is used to judge a strong attack or flawless defense as worthy of a point gained or lost. ' sJ A strong backhand shot by Hugh Quinn smashes ball back over net. UNIVEIS " ' Taunt reflexes of Rodney Mendelstam react automatically to the blur of the oncoming ball as he prepares to slam it back at his opponent. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI TENNIS TEAM CAPTAIN JOHN KARABASZ DECEPTIVELY DISPLAYS APPARENT EASE WHILE HE STRAINS TO COMPLETE THE SHOT -:. TENNIS TEAM: Row one; J. Schwartz, R. Mandel- J. Karabasz, J. Hammill, T. Wright, D. Lewis, Coach, stom. Row two; C. Shackleford, H. Quinn. Row three; 215 GOLF TEAM: Row one; T. Rowe, G. Dahl, M. Jackson, J. Rollman, K. Springer. Row fwo; R. Ronbottom, J. Kersten, P. Jackson, B. Crooks, W. Heuson, Cooch. Golf Team In The Souring It takes a careful eye to check the roll of the green to ensure perfection in the putt. REFLECTIONS RIPPLE AT BILTMORE GOLF COURSE, SITE OF UM ' S HOME MATCHES A few anxious seconds of waiting are spent as the ball speeds to the hole. 217 The timer leans over close and gets ready to stop the clock and record the time of the first place swimmer. I Tc BACKSTROKER ' S HAND STRAINS FOR DISTANCE BEFORE TOUCHING WATER FORM PARALLELS SURFACE AS A MIAMI SWIMMER GETS READY TO HIT THE WATER 218 THRASHING HIS WAY THROUGH THE WATER IN A BUTTERFLY STROKE, UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI ' S BURT MUSHLIN GULPS FOR AIR TO CONTINUE THE RACE Tankers Plunge Forward UM SWIMMER DICK DLUZAK HAS TO HOLD HIS BREATH FOR A BRIEF PERIOD WHILE GOING UNDER WATER AS HE STARTS INTO HIS TURN 219 RISING JUST ABOVE THE EDGE OF THE WATER, A MIAMI SWIMMER NEARS THE END OF THE RACE The backstroke is begun with a furious push and a powerful surge of strength. SWIMMING TEAM: Row one; D. Dluzak, B. Friedman, R. Mick, G. B. Mushlin, B. Perry, P. Thomaszeck, B. Hyman, J. DuPont. Sorokam, J. Netter, G. Wirshing. Row fwo; Coach L. Bennett, W. Winter, 220 A New Sport Conies To Varsity soccer came to the University of Miami this season for the first time. The soccer team had players from eight different countries: Brazil, Colombia, Gua- temala, Honduras, Peru, South Africa and the United States. Greece also was represented by captain Mark Frances, now a citizen of the United States. Miami started this season with a road trip to Florida Southern and Stetson, with wins in both games. A smashing victory was made against Florida Southern in Miami ' s first home game. Rollins College, the previous holder of the championship was the next to fall to UM ' s booters, once at Winter Park and once at Miami. The soccer team finished a perfect season on their home field with a win over Stetson. Miami had four players selected to the Florida Intercollegiate All-Conference team: Alfredo Lardi- zabal, Fernando Fabregas, captain Mark Frances, and Rodney Mandelstam. This was more than an outstand- ing record for a team just beginning to play ball. ii i ACTION ON THE FIELD IS VIEWED THROUGH THE LEGS OF THE OPPOSING GOALEE SOCCER TEAM: Row one; J. Moreno, P. Olmedillo, M. Frances, Cap!., P. Thomas- zeck, T. Fahy. Row fwo; T. Jockivicz, M. Leider, G. Silva, J. Spieczny, F. Fab- regas, R. Stricklin, N. Olmedillo, M. Aguayo, M. Duque. Row three; Coach D. Lewis, W. Colowaty, M. deCastro, R. Mandelstam, A. Lardizabal, E. Cabero, G. Christie, G. Brol, K. Kielbania, Mgt. J. Pershing. 221 Independents Rank High Independent teams were the big surprise of the 1961-62 intra- mural program. Independents captured a share of four out of the nine first semester tournaments, and were in the race of a great many in the spring semester. San Sab tied for first in handball and was runner-up in tennis. The Commutes tied San Sab in bowling with a fast finish. Grosvenor House won riflery. The biggest surprise of all, especially to the fraternities, was the Canes who swept to victory in basketball, one of the four major intramural sports. Independent George Sampas won his third straight championship in wrestling by easily pinning his opponents. At one time, three independent teams were ranked in the top ten: San Sab, University Gardens, and the Canes. Kappa Sigma jumped to an early lead in the President ' s Cup race with a first in golf, a fourth in tennis, and a first in football, beating Sigma Chi 14-0 in the play-offs. Lambda Chi Alpha edged Tau Epsilon Pi in an overtime contest for football ' s third place trophy. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s basketball team set a high scoring mark when they played Sigma Alpha Mu. Jerry Romono led the team with 135 points as SAE won 145-27. TEP and San Sab finished first and second in the singles and doubles tennis tournaments, with TEP taking the over-all crown. Handball was won by TEP in the doubles with San Sab cap- turing the singles. Lambda Chi Alpha finished 1-2-3 in the pocket billiards to clinch the team championship. At the beginning of the season, a record 85 teams were par- ticipating in the intramural program. Over 50 percent of the male undergraduates participated this year in some phase or another of the 22 activities offered. The President ' s Cup is presented to the outstanding organ- ization in the intermural program. Kappa Sigma and last year ' s champion, Lambda Chi Alpha, fought neck and neck, with Kappa Sigma rated a heavy favorite to win in the overall standings. Intramural All-Campus Teams Football Basketball Jeff Mariana, Kappa Sigma E Ron Rader, ZBT E Honk Alter, Sigma Chi C Jim Johnson, Kappa Sigma B Lou Sloskoph, Lambda Chi B Norm Graham, Sigma Nu B Dick Toister, Pi Lamb QB Jack Barton, SAE Forward Malt Fitzsimmons, PiKA Forward Richard Kurtz, ZBT Center Som Fernandez, KS Guard Mike Lewis, U. Gardens Guard 222 Volleyball Jim Suprane, Cones Bill Miller, Lambda Chi Richard Kurtz, ZBT Bob Steward, Lambda Chi Mike Ambrose, PiKA Jack Spisak, Kappa Sigma MUBCI A PLAYER CAREFULLY EYES THE LINE OF THE BALL. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA WON THE DOUBLES AND TOOK THE TEAM CHAMPIONSHIP IN INTRAMURAl POOL 223 TWO VOLLEYBALL PLAYERS RISE UP AGAINST EACH OTHER AS ONE SLAMS THE BALL AND GAINS ANOTHER POINT PRACTICE IS NEEDED IN ORDER FOR THE HIGH-JUMPER TO MAKE IT OVER THE BAR WITHOUT KNOCKING IT DOWN 224 Three Kappa Sigma members, Dzik, Jatis, and Sisk finished first in their weight divisions to give Kappa Sigma the championship in intramural boxing. Team of Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epiilon battled in the semi-final game. SAE edged PiKe by a close score. QUICK ACTION IS NEEDED BY A WRESTLER TO ROLL HIS OPPONENT FOR THE PIN 225 Seniors and Organizations In a large auditorium, huge spotlights bear down upon masses of people; on the stage are seated the administration of the Uni- versity of Miami. It is in this setting that a graduate spends the last few moments of his college career. The voice of the speaker filters down from the auditorium stage. These seniors have heard commencement speeches be- fore graduation is not an end but a beginning but some- how the words now have a ring of truth for each robed indivi- dual. These very words spoken so many times before to so many other similar audiences this time are heeded, this time are ab- sorbed, this time are believed. After four years of time and study, these seniors gather to re- ceive their diplomas and the congratulatory handshake of Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson. The evening is a climactic end to an existence which has been filled with exams and books and cigarettes. That which has previously been learned by theory must now be put to the test of practice and application. Decisions for the future must now be made. College days at the University of Miami are over, b ut life is on the threshold of a new beginning. 226 A graduating pattern of colors T 1 .15 Experience speolcs to uncertainty With an ear to wisdom f Attainment of an intangible HI 229 A sfep to the future 230 . I HKA animations 231 P. Ames N. Baker A. Bein Who ' s Who Nation wide recognition has come to thirty-six University of Miami students. They have been chosen to appear in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, a nation- al publication put out annually since 1934. This publication is used by business and professional organizations to acquaint themselves with top graduates. This select group, chosen from among 750 colleges and univer- sities must possess outstanding qualities of leadership, scholar- ship, cooperation, citizenship, and must show a promise of future usefulness. Candidates are chosen from numerous fields including music, student government, publications, athletics, and sorority and fraternity leaders. These student ' s hard work and devotion to their respective fields of endeavor have earned them these honors. B. Blumberg D. Christopher P. Clancy W. Cornell J. Darling C. Durham J. Du Pont F. Falkenberg S. Friedenn B. Hilbert L. Kurland M. LoBiondo H. Malasky J. Manaster S. Margolis J. Martinez F. Me Laughlin B. Miller v mSl ls m t -- P J. Packer J. Pellegrini L. Powers A. Rosenbaum H. Sauter A. Sitkin B. Spry M. Sudakow N. Tripp G. Zell P. Zinn Law School Organizations I ' .:: ! -:-, H. Odell Fa ec .-in-ch ef P. Siegel Spring ed. -in-chief Lav Review The University of Miami Law Review is staffed by students of the Law School who have made the requisite scholastic aver- age and who have been extended an invitation by the existing board. Each semester the Law Review publishes another vol- ume consisting of student articles and selected materials of outstanding members of the legal profession. In addition to supplementing the student ' s classroom knowledge of the law with the current materials in the various fields, the student is given the opportunity to write materials for legal publi- cation; to conduct research as to the ramifications of certain areas; to discuss with the other members and his fellow stu- dents the developing legal concepts; and, to better prepare himself for his choosen profession. The Law Review officers are elected for one semester. During the first semester the Law Review prepared and published Volume XV. The copies of the Law Review are sold to mem- bers of the profession and students of the Law School. Bienni- ally the Law Review publishes a survey edition covering the new Florida cases in the various areas for the given period. During the second semester of this school year the Law Review prepared its Fifth Survey of Florida Law through the coopera- tion of the faculty and members. The distinction of L ow Review membership is sought by the striving students. It is the hope of all the members that through their efforts on the Law Review, it will help the university School of Law achieve its prominence as one of the nation ' s finest Law Schools. :::: LAW REVIEW: Row one; P. Smith, fall assoc. ed., D. Murray, aoV, H. Odell, fall ed-. in-chief, P. Siegel, fall exec. ed. and spring ed.-in-chief, S. Kaplan, fall assoc. ed., J. Hogan, fall assoc. ed., J. White, spring exec. ed. Row two; 1. Gautier, J. Sweeny, III, R. Knight, spring assoc. ed., H. Schmerer, J. Cun mings, T. Mattis, J. Woitesek. 233 Student Bar T. Capodilupo president T. O ' Malley vice president R. Ciravolo secretary T. Carlos treasurer The Student Bar Association consists of the entire student body of the University of Miami Law School. The governing body of the association is made up of four officers and twelve senators who are elected to serve for one year. The principal social functions of the association include an annual Student-Alumni-faculty Homecom- ing breakfast, the annual Christmas dance, the Miami Law School intramural athletic program, and the rites of spring held each year at a local picnic site. Each year SBA awards the champion IM teams with trophies, permanently on display in the law lounge. In the academic field, the Student Bar Association conducts a Saturday morning Bar Review lecture se- ries for prospective graduates, sponsors the orienta- tion program for freshmen each semester, and actively participates in the American Law Student ' s Associa- tion (ALSA) which keeps the university in touch with other law schools throughout the nation. The American Law Student ' s Association provides each student at member law schools with a copy of its magazine, The Student Lawyer, free of charge. Officers of the Student Bar Association attend the ALSA conventions in order to learn how other schools of law solve problems of student-faculty relations. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION SENATE: Row one; J. White, 1. Rabin, J. Santell, 234 A. Siegendorf. Row fwo; J. long, C. Nackley, W. Rose, E. Marko, B. Gaine. Bar and Gavel Fourteen years of continuous service to the School of Law and the legal profession is the claim of Bar and Gavel Legal Society which offers the opportunity to all law students to actively participate in the forma- tion and furtherance of worthwhile programs and activities. The social event of each semester is a banquet at which time the society recognizes service to the school by presenting the outstanding graduate in law with the Roger Sorino award. The recipient of this year ' s honor was Tom O ' Mally. Other projects include visits to local law firms, judge ' s chambers and courtrooms for a preview of the practice of law; also, a weekly newsletter of current legal events. Bar and Gavel ' s most widely noted program is the lecture series featuring speakers who have attained prominence in public service and legal positions on the local, state and national scene. Speakers during the year included Murray Sams, well-known negli- gence attorney; Judge George Clark of the County Judge ' s Court of Dade County, who spoke on the jurisdiction of his court and its handling of probate matters; former United States Senator Claude Pepper, now campaigning for the U.S. House of Representa- tives; State Attorney Richard Gerstein and Assistant State Attorney Gerald Kogan, both alumni of the Law School, who spoke on the preparation of criminal cases by the prosecution; and Perry Nichols, also a negligence attorney. Melvin Belli, nationally known as " King of Torts " had accepted an engagement, but unfortunately, for the law students, work prevented trip to Miami. BAR AND GAVEL: Row one; R. Gross, freoi., C. Knott, sc. BAR AND GAVEL: Row one; T. Mottis, sec., A. Siegendorf, preJ., H. Abramson, v. prej. 235 FRESHMEN MOOT COURT: Row one; C. Randall, first place, C. Schuster, best brief award, H. Schmerer, besf brief award. Moot Court Freshman Moot Court is an extracurricular activity in which all freshmen take part during the early months of their law school career. Last year the legal problem dealt with the field of negligence. After stiff competition, Carey Randall took first place, and Thomas Carlos second. Both received cash awards. In April of this year, two teams comprised of Carey Randall and Bias Herrero, Richard Sicking and Richard Essen, represented the University of Miami at the State Com- petition held at the Florida Bar Association ' s Convention. Last October the upperclassmen participated in the annual Junior-Senior Moot Court Competition dealing with a prob- lem of international law. After a highly competitive intraschool elimination, Petitioner ' s team of Bias Herrero and Richard Sick- ing defeated the Respondent ' s team of Jay Hogan and Tony Capodilupo for first prize, in cash. Bias Herrerp, Jay Hogan and Taylor Mattis then left for Atlanta and the Southern Re- gional Competition with the same international law problem. Assistant Dean M. Minnette Massey was the UM team ' s advisor. JT% JUNIOR-SENIOR MOOT COURT: Row one; T. Mattis, regional competition, R. 236 Sicking, winning team, B. Herrero winning team, T. Capodilupo, runners-up team, J. Hogan, runners-up team. BARRISTER: Row one; A. Kutner, ed.-in-chief, G. Pmen, H. Abramson, exec. ed. H. Ruvin, ossoc. ed., E. Marko, J. Miller, managing ed Barrister " h : ' H The Barrister is a news publication of the Law School. Two times each semester it is published and distributed within the School of Law to all alumni in greater Miami and also to every school of law in the United States. This serves as a valuable source for current law events and as a medium of student legal writing. One of the innovations introduced during the second sem- ester was the legal want-ad department. The publication is supported by the Rainforth Foundation. Lawyer The lawyer is the official yearbook publication of the Univer- sity of Miami School of Law. It is published in the Ibis as a separate section and is edited by a law student staff. The Lawyer presents a comprehensive outline of the year ' s activities at the Law School. The section is intended to in- form the reader of the obligations and diversions confronting a student during the three years he spends studying law. The editors prepared the picture story on the School of Law which appears in another section of this issue of bis. -I ' - ' - LAWYER: Row one; S. Linden, assistant ed. Row fwo; P. Smith, asioc. ed., J. Woitesek, associate ed., E. Marko, managing ed. Row three; A. Kutner, P. Sicking, exec, ed., R. Knight, ed. -in-chief. 237 DELTA THETA PHI: Row one; J. Busigo, T. Ulrey, L. Freeman, B. Gaine, R. Krai, V. Andreevsky, H. Butts, v. pres., G. Onoprienko, adv., T. Carlos, T. Capodilupo, A. Stieglitz, S. Capua, D. Hazouri, L. Gorman, S. Koehl, N. Rossi. Row fwo; T. Quinn, J. Bond, C. Nackley, R. Lotharius, W. Rose, C. Randall, R. Salerno, R. Worley, R. Hueber, W. Blackwell, J. Spinato, J. Hardy, L. Stafford, W. Olive, J. Gautier, pres., P. Podsaid. W. Morehouse, R. Miley, A. Carricarte, P. Carroll, P. Smith. Row fhree; R. Terry, Delta Theta Phi Phi Delta Phi Delta Theta Phi is one of the largest and oldest legal fratern- ities in the nation. Its members are leaders in most of the law school ' s organizations. The Senate prepares various study aids for law school courses and runs a successful program for scholarship among its pledges. The program ' s main em- phasis is upon examination writing techniques. The fraternity publishes a national magazine and a triennial national mem- bership directory. Delta Theta Phi fraternity membership is considered an investment in professional " equipment " and its advantages are received not only as a student, but also in the years after graduation, as on alumnus. Delta Thets hold the presidency and other offices of SBA, were included among the finalists in Moot Court, and the fraternity won first place in IM football and in basketball. Phi Delta Phi, founded in 1869 is the oldest professional fra- ternity in the United States. Phi Delta Phi is an international legal fraternity dedicated to the betterment of the legal profession. Its membership has traditionally been limited to those students most likely to be tomorrow ' s leaders of the bar and bench. In order to attain this goal, membership is limited to those students who attain an average of 75 or the upper half of their class. Phi Delta Phi ' s continue to occupy positions of importance on the Law Review, occupied several editor ' s positions on the Lawyer, controlled the publication of the Barrister, the law school newspaper, and participated in Student Bar Association. Phi Delta Phi undertook a tremendous re-organization, as the chapter pledged more freshmen than other law fraternities. PHI DELTA PHI: Row one; P. Swartz, S. Lester, H. Richman, S. Wilson, J. A. Silverstein, B. Schwartz, D. Lawrence, E. Ifshin, J. Richter. Row four; L. Wolfson, S. Odell, S. Rothman, A. Kutner, pres., G. Mendelson, f. Kreutzer. Frishman, B. Parker, sec., A. Kauffman, G. Scheer, S. Cohen, P. Hodgman, L. Row fwo; R. Lawrence, P. Young, M. Scholnick, T. Krause, M. Schwartz, D. Turner, D. Clipper, J. Santell. Row five; L. Sussman, J. Miller, M. Segal, J. Miloscia, G. Piken, H. Friedman. Row fhree; S. Kogan, T. Klein, W. Shockett, Shapiro, M. Frankel, W. Salomon, E. Marko, freos., H. Schlussel. 238 PHI ALPHA DELTA: Row one; C. Schuster, R. Ciravolo, v. prej., K. Randall, J. Taffer, L. Rabin, K. Rekant, M. Moss, S. Newmark, E. Heilbronner, (real., M. Dernis, R. Gross, S. Longo, R. Williams, H. Rosen, D. Stern, adv., S. Kaplan, M. Osman. Row fwo; H. Rifas, I. Strickland, H. Friesner, A. Siegendorf, pres., A. Marcus, A. Gould, J. Carlisle, R. Essen, R. Alter, H. Feinberg, R. Sicking, sec., H. Schmerer, A. Newman, A. del Castillo, M. Bressler, N. Gozansky, A. Bennett. Phi Alpha Delta One of the purposes of Phi Alpha Delta Law fraternity is to provide service to its members, school and the profession. Rasco chapter fulfills this aim by operating a book store in the law school each semester during registration, by conduct- ing a tour of the trust department of a local bank in conjunc- tion with the Trusts class, by organizing a sit-in at a Motion Calendar hearing, and by outstanding participation in extra- curricular activities at the law school. PADs held offices in SBA, the presidency of Bar and Gavel for both semesters, and the chief editorship of Law Review. Phi Alpha Delta boasted of several winners in the Moot Court and C. L. Brown Mock Trial, which the fraternity co-sponsors. In intramural athletics, the PADs captured the championship in bowling and finished second in both football and basketball. Tau Epsilon Rho The principles upon which Tau Epsilon Rho legal fraternity is founded are Truth, Ethics, and Righteousness. Its members have undertaken the promotion of higher learning by the processes of legal education, the interchange of legal ideas and concepts, maintenance of higher professional standards, and closer friendships. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote these ideals. Tau Epsilon Rho provides its members with the benefits of a National Scholarship Foundation, and a National Moot Court Competition. Each semester the fraternity sponsors a lecture by members of the faculty on " How to Take a Law Examination. " TERs hold offices in Bar and Gavel and the Student Bar Asso- sociation Senate and the editorship of Guide to Law Graduates. ' hi H ! I ! !! ! !! ! ra5 TAD EPSILON RHO: Row one; T. Visgilio, M. Rosengorten, J. Chommie, H. Edgar, prej., M. Arcari, C. Steiner, D. Ross, G. Blumenthal, J. Bross, J. Long, r. pres., R. Dixon. 239 Wig and Robe The Society of Wig and Robe is the highest honor that a student can attain at the University of Miami Law School. The Society was created for the purpose of promoting the qualities of highest scholarship, service to the university and the community, and high ethical character. Wig and Robe honors by membership those who have most signifi- cantly exemplified these qualities. Members of the faculty and alumni are also honored by membership. Each semester, members of the honorary can be seen in their judicial wigs and robes tapping those who have achieved the standard required for membership. Student membership is limited to three percent of the student body. R. Knight president A. Kutner secretary P. Barnes R. Bayer J. Burnes J. Chommie J. Gautier M. Massey R. McKenna D. Murray H. Odell P. Siegel P. Smith H. Sowards W. Sturges J. Sweeney III T. Thomas A. Toothman 240 Iron Arrow " The Highest Honor Attained by Men " is Iron Arrow, founded in 1926 by Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe, first President of the University of Miami. Iron Arrow lives under the principles of Bowman Ashe; Iron Arrow is his heir. It is an honorary whose purpose is to recognize those men who in their affiliation with the University have rendered to it some truly notable service, whose contribu- tion to the University has been such that the gratitude of our school is given to them through membership in Iron Arrow. The Seminole Indian jacket is the principal symbol of the highest honorary. A local organization, Iron Arrow taps twice yearly to the rhythm of the tom-tom in a procession behind the Iron Arrow. The main social event is a banquet for new tappees. Established in the first year of the school ' s existence, Iron Arrow has become the first tradition here at the University of Miami. Honoraries B. Herrero thief W. Forsyth fon-of-cf ief M. Feld medicine man T. Adams N. Baker M. Borek M. Botwin O. Clem J. Clause J. Cohen T. Collins W. Cornell R. Couch A. Dunsmore A. Eastwood F. Falkenburg r c t w tt; ff R. Fine L. Frank J. Gardner I. Goldie W. Hicks V. Jones J. Kelsey T. Klein S. Kogan A. Kutner V. Larsen H. Mollies E. Marko J. Martinez B. Miller ft O A. Rosenbaum M. Scaglione G. Schipper F. Schubart J. Vollenweider C. Weaver N. Whiften L Miller L. Wilson 241 A. Rosenbaum president P. Ames secretary-treasurer Omicron Delta Kappa The tradition of idealism and leadership of George Washington and Robert E. Lee inspired the inception of Omicron Delta Kappa on December 3, 1914 at Washington and Lee University. Under the guidance of J. Carl Fisher, the founders formulated the idea that leadership of exceptional quality and versatility should be recognized in all phases of college life. An annual leadership conference for high school students is one of the projects of the University of Miami Circle of the National Leadership Honor Society. Another colossal task done by ODK is the production and direction of Homecoming. Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes and encourages the achieve- ment of exemplary character and superior quality in scholarship and leadership. Membership is as much an obligation and re- sponsibility in citizenship as it is a mark of distinction and honor. T. Adams L. Bobrow M. Botwin J. Callahan R. Couch C. D ' Amico H. Frank a L. Frank o p N. Freeman J. Gardner J. Georgini B. Herrero W. Hicks V. Jones S. Kaplan J. Kelsey T. Klein S. Kogan A. Kuiner M. Kutner J. Lacey R. Lein R. Mandel C. Pahnlse A. Robins M. Saparstein F. Schubart R. Shapo 242 - SP- , T. Thompson N. Whitten G. Zell Nu Kappa Tau This year marks the twenty-fifth year that Nu Kappa Tau has been on the campus of DM. The occasion was celebrated during spring semester at the Silver Anniversary Banquet. Through these years, NKT has been recognized by all students and faculty as the highest scholastic and leadership organization for women of character. A 2.0 overall average is the requirement for candi- dates, who must be upper juniors. The Career Conference Seminars highlighted the group ' s ac- tivities. Outstand ing women speakers represented eleven fields, including law, science and fashion at the two gatherings. NKT boasts of many successful alumni including Mrs. C. Finkel- stein, president of Girl Scouts of America, Dade County; Miss J. Odell, Assistant State Attorney, Dade County; and Mrs. S. Beid- ron, Executive Secretary of YWCA. Dean Brunson is the advisor. A. Sitkin president J. Belcher vice-president P. Zinn secretary S. Margolis treasurer I. Wright advisor V. Greco P. Molodowltz L. Powers Vr If J. DuPont vice-president W. Cornell president J. Martinez secrefary- reosurer Omega Omega is the honorary fraternity organized on the University of Miami ' s campus in 1959 for the purpose of recognizing Greeks who have performed outstanding work for the Interfra- terity Council and for the university. The members are tapped at the Homecoming dance and at the Interfraternity formal held each year at the end of the annual Greek Week celebrations. Among Omega ' s recognized local alumni are Dr. Thurston Adams, Dean Ben David, Dean Noble Hendrix, Norman (Chink) Whitten, John M. Kelsey, and Steve Miller. Outstanding local members include Bill Cornell, president of the Undergraduate Student Government; Jules Dubois, president of IFC; and Noel Baker, cheerleader. Membership in Omega is the aspiration of all fraternity men in the twenty-three national fraternities on the University of Miami campus. The emblem for the organization is a sword. T. Adams N. Baker D. Cannava L. Carricarte P. Clancy J. Dubois F. Falkenburg ;i J. Gardner U. Sanford N. Whitten Alpha Sigma Epsilon Campus wide recognition of sophomore students who are out- standing in their fields is achieved when they are invited to join Alpha Sigma Epsilon. Members represent such areas as debate, art, music, publications, student government, athletics and education. Requirements for this co-educational organization is a 1.5 overall average and outstanding leadership, character and service to the university. Tapping takes place once a year at the end of the spring semester. The black-jacketed members solemnly parade to a tapee ' s classroom and ceremoniously place the group ' s insignia, a five point star with the letters ASE on it, around his neck. There is an initiation banquet held soon after the tapping. Last year, Dr. Paul Vonk was the speaker. The faculty advisor for the group is now Mr. DeCarlo, advisor in University College. o M. Kutner president H. Molaslcy vice-pres denf M. Klein treasurer M. Castellanos S. Kogan R. Mande! F. Mclaughlin R. Pincus A. Rosenbaum S. Schnell R. Shape G. Zell N. Reed president M. Ward vice-president B. Laux secretory Alpha Lambda Delta Promoting intellectual interest and encouraging high academic achievement is the dual purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta, fresh- men women ' s honor society. To be eligible for membership in this organization, which represents the highest honor a freshman woman can attain, a student must have a 2.5 average for her first semester, or her entire freshman year. An initiation banquet for new members is held each spring. Each year this honorary, which was established on the Univer- sity of Miami campus in 1950, co-sponsors the annual Academic Honoraries Luncheon held during Homecoming week. They also provide tutoring services for university students, help at the in- formation booth during Orientation week, and give colorful Christmas gifts for foster children. Meetings are held bi-weekly, and at each meeting an outstanding member speaks to the group. J. Markanson secretary S. Rosenberg treasurer O. Morton adviser _ _ ____g_m _ ____ jM fib HP E Hb F m - r r J. Bernstein D. Bradshaw T. Evins M. German S. Goldberg G. Goldfarb A. Goldstein S. Hangge J. Horai C. Kaufman L. Kazen N. Kingsbury L. Koeval C. Lamb J. Lane D. Nelson L. Ostro D. Parker J. Prokop M. Rossi B. Rossman D. Wilson M. Worst Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma was established for the purpose of giving service to the University of Miami through academic means. It is a freshman honor society whose primary re- quirement is the attainment of an A average during the first year of college. This freshman honor society is the only academic tutor- ing service on campus. It is also a co-sponsor of the in- formation booth found during registration. In addition to these two services, Phi Eta Sigma, in conjunction with the business fraternity Delta Sigma Pi, sponsored a billboard for the purpose of promoting brotherhood. There are 93 chapters composing Phi Eta Sigma. The University of Miami chapter was formed here in 1950 A. Robins president W. Greene vice-president R. Gorman secretary T. Thompson II treasurer R. Ault M. Berg S. Bloch G. Davis W. Dorris J. Elinoff E. Friedwald M. Cans L. Golden J. Kelley, Jr. M. Klein J. Kutnick A. Miller H. Probes, Jr. B. Rosenkranz M. Saperstein N. Zide A. English president R. Trauman secretary T. Grossman vice-president B. Silver treasurer Orange Key In the month of March, 1961, the University of Miami ' s newest organization was formed. It ' s name: Orange Key; it ' s purpose: to encourage and recognize outstanding leadership in University College. To qualify for membership, a student must have a 1.3 average, be a member of the freshman or sophomore class, show potential leadership qualities, and have an interest in campus life. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Paul K. Vonk, Dean of the Uni- versity College, Orange Key members can be recognized during Homecoming Week and USG by the green, white, and orange ribbons worn around their necks. Outstanding local members include George Mira, number one quarterback on the University of Miami ' s football team; Renee Jaffee, president of University College; and Neal Sonnett and Barry Richards, outstanding members of the UM ' s debate team. A. Andricopoulos S. Bloch t5 T Sm ' T. Bosem K. Conklyn P. Curtis D. Dalbey Y. Dardenne 1. Elinoff M. Gryder J. Lane S. Levine W. Levine G. Liss L. Lift R. Mandelstam J. Markenson R. Miller J. Morton S. Neuman S. O ' Brien P. Peers B. Perlstein C. Pitts R. Rader B. Richard S. Schemer N. Sonnett K. Struhl 248 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Row one; P. Valter, J. Clifford, J. Sommers, ec., A. Follender, v ce-pres., R. Fabric, pres., Dr. Schultz, ooV. Row two; I. Linger, M. Margolis, I. Newman, N. Gutterman, A. Miller, E. Michaelson. Alpha Delta Students aspiring to attain a medical degree can work towards membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta, a pre-medical honorary. Promoting high scholastic achievement among pre-medical stu- dents and recognizing those who have maintained an excep- tional scholastic average in their pre-med. education are the purposes of the Florida Gamma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Members can proudly boast that everyone, since its founding on this campus, has been accepted to medical school. Two outstanding events of this pre-med. honorary are Pre- Med Day and a symposium every semester for those students that are interested. Founded at the University of Alabama in 1926, there are seventy-three chapters promoting cooperation between medical and pre-med. groups. Members of AED are determined to live up to their motto ' Truth I pursue. " Angel Flight The pretty girls that are seen every Wednesday dressed in blue and white are members of the Richard Shaddick chapter of Angel Flight. This organization, which is the sister club to the Arnold Air Society, was founded on this campus in 1957. It is the aim of members to promote interest in the Air Force. Bake sales and participation in Carni Gras are two activi- ties of Angel Flight. Their big social event of the year is the Military Ball. Frances Mclaughlin, who was a cheerleader, Homecoming Queen, and a member of Alpha Sigma Epsilon, is an outstand- ing local alumna. Well known members include Jo Ann Pflug, Renee Jaffe, and Gigi Auerbach. These girls who sport silver Air Force wings have for their colors white and blue. They took a white rose as their flower. ANGEL FLIGHT: Row one; S. Isbell, G. Auerbach, comptroller, M. LoBiondo, liams, J. Vogel. Row rhree; A. English, C. Durham, B. Drackett, J. Donner, exec, officer, F. McLaughlin, commander, D. Faix, J. Pflug. Row fwo; N. Skorcz, G. Rock, G. Goldfarb, J. Sommers, C. Motsett 1. Lalama, R. Romano, A. Soldevila, L. Arnett, L. Ridings, J. Romano, G. Wil- 249 ARNOLD AIR FORCE: Row one; E. Kuempel, M. McCarthy, squadron eom- mander, B. Rhodes, exec, officer, P. Ames, admin, officer, J. Phillips, comp- troller, H. Sauter, B. Adams. Row fwo; T. Daubenspeck F. Thieme, S. Belloise, B. Shearon, B. Knauf, W. Gutermuth, J. Tarpley, D. Bolin, W. Dorris, J. Staal. Arnold Air Society Promoting a better understanding of the mission, tradition, and concept of air power, and creating a closer relationship be- tween AFROTC cadets serve as the purposes of the Arnold Air Society. The Joint Military Ball, which is co-sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, was the highlight of Arnold Air Society ' s 1961-62 social calendar. In addition to social affairs, members spent many hours in serving the school and community. They visited local high schools to explain the place of the Air Force schedule in the university curriculum, and joined Angel Flight in entertaining at children ' s hospitals. The Richard Shaddick Squadron is one of 177 national chapters. To be eligible for membership in this organization, which serves as an honor society for the cadets, a student must maintain a 1.25 average and a 2.0 average in air science. Beta Gamma Sigma Students who are in the top five percent of the School of Busi- ness Administration are eligible for membership into Beta Gamma Sigma. At the time when new members are tapped, an outstanding local business man is honored by the member- ship of this honorary. Beta Gamma Sigma is one of seventy-two nationally or- ganized chapters. The original chapter was founded on the University of Wisconsin campus in Madison, Wisconsin in 1913. The University of Miami chapter, the Beta of Florida chapter, was organized here on December 4, 1957. Members of this academic honorary for business students and faculty members have planned for a career in business and government. Members have tried to develop in the student an understanding of what he is required to do as a member of a dynamic and complicated social and economic society. BETA GAMMA SIGMA: Row one; S. Kaplan, V. Karabasz, E. Kimmelman, vice- Klingensmith, sec., M. Saperstein, C. Meyers, G. Noetzel, H. Wade, H. Wilson, pres., J. McMahon, G. Moss, pres., K. Roberts, freas. Row wo; B. Larson, D. 250 DELTA THETA MU: Row one; S. Pappatheodorou, sec., M. Ehrlichman, sec., M. Sams, freos., R. Shapo, v ' ce-pres., S. Friedenn, pres., G. Fletcher, sec., G. Schip- per, adv. Row two; D. Parker, C. Reinhart, M. Rosborough, C. King, P. Need- ham, H. King, E. Milles, B. Goss. Delta Theta Mu Delta Theta Mu, a professional fraternity for liberal arts stu- dents, was recently revised to provide a scholastic honorary and service fraternity in the College of Arts and Sciences. It emphasizes the importance of humanities, social studies and sciences as well as sponsoring numerous cultural activities. As a scholastic honorary, Delta Theta Mu accepts sopho- more students with a 2.8 average and upperclassmen with a 2.5 average. Recognizing outstanding seniors and sponsoring the senior class banquet for the College of Arts and Sciences are two of this organization ' s projects. Founded by Dr. Charles Doren Tharp in 1951, Delta Theta Mu was reactivated in 1956 by Dean Paul Vonk. Dr. Schipper is the advisor to the group which cosponsors a lecture series. E. H. S. Organized locally in 1952, the Engineering Honor Society recognizes outstanding academic accomplishments in engi- neering and fosters academic inspiration through the Engineer- ing School. In order to be a member of the Engineering Honor Society, a student must have an overall average of 2.0 and must have taken 65 credits. The Engineers ' Breakfast, an annual event taking place dur- ing National Engineering Week, is sponsored by this organiza- tion. The speaker this year was George Shaw of Radiation, Inc. EHS runs a tutoring service. Tutoring is done in engineering courses, physics, math and chemistry. They also set up a com- plete file of catalogues from engineering graduate schools in the United States. This file is available to all students. EHS represents the highest honor an engineering student can have. ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: Row one; R. levin, freos., W. Davis, Jr., sec., M. Botwin, pres., L. Bobrow, sec., E. Fuentes, J. Dean. Row two; M. Cholar, N. Freeman, J. Cooper, S. Graber, E. Boyd, E. Friedwald, H. Frank, J. Kagel. 251 GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Row one; J. Long, M. Veverka, adv., A. Hirrlinger, treas., A. Tannebaum, pres., V. Dye, v ce-pres., M. Dennis, sec., K. Kelley, sec. Row two; f. Day, J. Ray, L Sucre, O. Tisdale, R. Balch, H. Ustar, J. Shaginaw, R. Parks, M. Richard. Gamma Theta Upsilon Lambda Tau Lambda Membership in Gamma Theta Upsilon is extended to those people who intend to major or minor geography and have re- ceived grades higher than C. The members of this organization strive to further profes- sional interest in geography, strengthen professional training, advance geography as a cultural and practical discipline for study and investigation as well as providing a loan fund for graduate or research study. Two of the future events planned by Gamma Theta Upsilon are a field trip to Bimini and a Founders Day Banquet. Mem- bers went to the Association of American Geographers Con- vention and the Initiation Banquet. One of the field trips took members to the Weather Bureau. Members of this club sport a key signifying achievement and interest in fields of geography. Students over thirty-five who are matriculated at the University of Miami for a specified number of semesters and who have an overall 2.0 average are eligible for membership in Lambda Tau Lambda. This organization, which was organized on April 28, 1960, has for its motto " Learning Throughout Life. " At the present time there are seventy-five members in Lambda Tau Lambda from every school at the University. Tap- ping takes place twice a year. Meetings are held two or three times during the year. A long awaited for event is the annual dinner that is held at the Coral Gables Country Club which includes both the in- stallation of the new officers of Lambda Tau Lambda and the initiation of incoming members who have filled requirements. LAMBDA TAU LAMBDA: Row one; Dr. G. Schipper, adv., T. Medoff, sec., H. fwo; K. Watkins, A. Muschett, B. Henderson, E. Browne, R. Gateman, V. Beck, Eldridge, MC., L. Baez, pres., Dr. E. Schipper, adv., L. Braxton, vice-pros. Row J. Frowe, A. Jones. M CLUB: Row one; L lillimogi, G. Bell, L. Woods, freos., B. Eggert, v ce-pres., V. Parsons. Row fhree; D. Zeleh, J. Simon, B. Hart, K. Kielbania, T. Stewart, F. Falkenberg, pres., N. Ryder, sec., S. Moluty, J. Bruno. Row rwo; D. Conners, H. Quinn, R. Mandelstam, R. Losego, M. Duque. D. Forman, P. Donks, J. Christie, P. Strickland, M. Byron, T. Fahy, J. Marine, MClub Honoring outstanding student athletes and fostering school spirit are the directing principles of the M Club. Active on the Miami campus since 1926, M Club is one of the oldest organiza- tions here. The vigorous group acts in an advisory capacity to the Pep Club and sponsors many games and activities. A sweetheart dance usually held in the spring is the primary social event for the M Club. Lynn Vinocur is sweetheart this year; Ellen Williams and Connie Gemma make up the court. M Club is filled with many worthy athletes. Among them are Bill Miller of Lambda Chi Alpha, All-American on the football team; Jim Vollenweider of Lambda Chi Alpha, captain of the football team; Larry Wilson of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, captain of baseball team; Frank Falkenburg of Sigma Nu, Captain of the track team. All are members of Iron Arrow and Who ' s Who. Pershing Rifles Fostering a spirit of friendship and cooperation among men in the military department and maintaining a highly efficient drill company is the dual purpose of Pershing Rifles, military honor society, founded at the University of Nebraska in 1894. Company U, Sixth Regiment, one of one hundred and sixty- four regiments scattered across the nation, was organized on campus in 1954. This year Company U was honored by being affiliated with the best regiment in the nation, and by receiv- ing the best company award in that regiment. In addition to ushering at University of Miami Symphony concerts and commencements, this organization performs as the Army ROTC drill team, serves as honor guard for visiting dignitaries, and participates in military ceremonies. A banquet for installing company officers closes the year ' s activities. PERSHING RIFLES: Row one; K. Damian, C. McGuire, princess, D. Cunningham, nari, J. Price, J. Pending, D. Brown. Row ffiree; W. Sutton, P. Herron, N. commanding officer, J. lane, exec, officer, D. Stonecipher, princess, L. Wood, Weiner, L. Gallo, D. Ferrara, C. Obenland, J. Piesco. dnV morfer. Row fwo; F. Hendry, G. Beckman, T. Knowles, J. Spieczny, R. Moli- PHI MU ALPHA: Row one; J. Moyer, H. Greenfield, treat., E. Elwood, sec., S. Schnell, sweetheart, M. Feld, pres., S. Smith, v ce-pres., D. Rafkin. Row fwo; F. Offerle, H. Toben, J. Curry, R. Kauffmann, D. Igelsrud, K. Conklyn, E. Sichel, R. Sudakow. Row three; E. McSheehy, S. Jenkins, B. Silva, P. Needham. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national professional music fraternity, was founded October 6, 1898, at the New England Con- servatory of Music. The fraternity boasts 200 chapters, among them Beta Tau, UM ' s chapter that was organized in 1937. One of Phi Mu Alpha ' s purposes, that of advancing the cause of music in America, is carried out each year on the DM campus through Songfest-Swingfest, the Christmas Con- cert, and the Ail-American concert. Because of their outstanding contributions to the University, Beta Tau was awarded a certificate of meritorious service from Omicron Delta Kappa. It was also named the outstanding chapter in the providence. Alumni include Otto Kraushaar, president of the Ameri- can Bandmasters Association and Fred McCall, bandmaster. Pi Omega Pi The Delta Beta chapter of Pi Omega Pi has for its motto " On- ward and Upward. " Members endeavor to promote service, loyalty and progress. This organization was founded on this campus on October 26, 1956. The first chapter of Pi Omega Pi was founded at the Northeast Missouri Teachers College in Kirksville, Missouri on June 13, 1923. Members were hosts for all Pi Omega Pi members in .jn nection with the Southern Business Teachers Association at the Ocean Gait Motel on Miami Beach. They also held a breakfast in Fort Lauderdale for all the Pi Omega Pi teachers practicing in the state of Florida. Pi Omega Pi, national business education society, stresses promotion of scholarship and interest in business world and education. Four members took part in Honors Day assembly. PI OMEGA PI: Row one; A. Lison, adv., R. Blau, J. Fasso, pres., P. Fuller, L. Friberg. Row fwo; J. Davis, V. Beck, J. Bianco, M. Cook, G. Farley, L. Cox, J. Delong. SCABBARD AND BLADE: Row one; B. Arthur, capt. adv., D. Redner, eo, com- monder, K. Damian, 1st lieut., J. Pietrofesa, 2nd lieut., B. Mathews, 1st sgt., D. Kitchin. Row two; V. Pietrofesa, D. Brown, G. Penrith, C. Obenland, J. Brunsom, G. Barren, D. Cunningham, F. Cone, W. Sutton, W. Newfield, J. Lane, A. Bein. Scabbard and Blade The American eagle, over whose breast are crossed two sheathed sabers with five five-pointed stars, is the emblem of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade. An honorary organization, the local chapter, Company G, 10th Regiment, taps Army ROTC members during the fall and spring semesters. During registration, members operate information booths, giving directions and suggestions. The society sponsors an annual AROTC blood drive for the benefit of the American Red Cross. A busy organization, they further assist the ROTC units in planning and executing their training schedules. The outstanding social event of the year is the Military Ball which is held each year, late in February. The ROTC Queen and Princesses are chosen at this time. Outstanding alumni include Lieutenant General G. Decker and General Shoup. Tau Beta Sigma Honoring outstanding University of Miami bondwomen is the purpose of Tau Beta Sigma. Select membership in this organi- zation is extended to tapees as a reward for appreciation of the best in music and technical achievement. The national organization, which was founded at Texas Technical College in 1939, currently has 77 chapters scattered across the United States. One of its newest chapters is the local group which was organized on campus on May 25, 1961. Although this club is only in its first year of existence, it has already begun to work on its permanent project of maintaining the Henry Fillmore Room in the rehearsal hall. Jewel Geoghagan, choreographer for Hurricanettes; Helene Linn, news editor of Woman ' s World; and Jane Gresh, presi- dent of SAI, are among the members of the organization. TAU BETA SIGMA: Row one; S. Schell, D. Pressley, Mr. F. McCall, ooV, S. Snyder, J. Goodner. Row two; J. Blockwell, C. Evans, freas., H. Linn, pres., K. Holz, v ce-pres. Professionals ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Row one; D. Dolan, G. Liss, preJ., A. Bell, M. Kahn, adv., D. Gabbe, vice-prej., H. Gold, sec., freas. MEN ..:: :: . ;: Alpha Delta Sigma When a student joins Alpha Delta Sigma, he becomes one of the more than 15,000 men whose aims are to bridge the gap between college training and professional advertising. It pro- vides an opportunity for the undergraduate to achieve a more thorough and acute understanding of the field of advertising. This organization provides honorary recognition for work done in the field of advertising. Alpha Delta Sigma brings professional advertising men to the campus to lecture and it holds combined professional and chapter meetings to further educate members. The George Merrick chapter of this organization encou- rages cooperation between business and education. It has widened its scope to include not only students in the field of advertising, but also related fields such as commercial art. Alpha Kappa Psi Furthering the individual welfare of its members, educating the public to appreciate and demand the highest ideals from people in the business world, and fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance is the three fold purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi. This national business fra- ternity, which is open to business majors who have maintained a 1.5 average, was founded in New York in 1904. The local Beta Pi chapter was organized on campus in 1941. Throughout the year members divided their time be- tween professional and social activities. Trips to industrial plants an sponsorship of business speakers aided the members in learning current information about their future professions. A Founders Day banquet, Chapter Day banquet and Spring and Fall initiations rounded out the fraternity ' s social events. :r ;- h U 10, 1961. Not on An oft B0MI -::=:: ....... :::- | ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Row one; G. Gold, pret., H. Sauter, B. Skor, freoi., B. Walsh, B. Cornell. Row two; T. Stefan, W. Newfield, sec., Dr. Vadekin, adv. H AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS: Row one; A. Olkin, F. Slegel, D. Byars, R. Couch, D. Toback, A. Auerbach, A. Herskowitz. Row rnree; Lucas, adv., T. Goldie, pres., D. Hirth, vice-pres., L. Migdalski, rreos., L. Horkan, T. LeFiles, J. Locascio, L. Babrow, J. Wever, E. Friedwald, C. D ' Amico, F. Swan- sec., E. Sarage. Row two; J. Brinkman, F. Howard, J. Winter, L. Butler, R. son, P. Kline, R. Buckley, R. Wood. A. I. E. E. A. S. C. E. To acquaint engineering students with the Engineering profes- sion is the purpose of the American Society of Civil Engineers. The South Florida chapter of ASCE was organized on April 10, 1961. Not only active in engineering endeavors, these students participate in intramural sports, having earned first prize in basketball and second prize in football. An outstanding event sponsored by this organiation is an Engineers ' Exposition where members can display working models of what they have been studying. The annual ASCE picnic serves both for enjoyment and bringing members closer together. Members meet periodically during the year to see interesting films in this field. The faculty advisor of ASCE, Dr. M. Mantell, has been given recognition as the Florida Engineer of the year. Although a specialized organization, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers ' UM chapter is active on campus, socially and professionally. During the year the group par- ticipated in the Carni Gras festivities. Engineering school infra- murals and the annual AIEE picnic in the spring round out the social calendar. They work industriously planning and constructing their project for the Engineering Exposition. The frequent meetings and field trips throughout the year to re- lated industries help foster the professional spirit in the students. Organized on campus in 1956, the local chapter is one of more than 200 branches. Nationally, it is the oldest and the largest of all the engineering societies. The emblem is a diamond shaped shield with the letters superimposed in gold. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: Row one; H. Steinberg, M. Wat- Thomas, P. Baljei. Row fhree; 1. Holt, T. Campbell, J. Sole, R. Lain, M. Botwin, nee, pres., M. Sholar, rreas., O. Hall, w ' ce-pres., D. Blust, M. Hernander. Row R. Viquer, J. Tortorice, C. Serrano, F. Fabregas. fwo,- B. Feinberg, D. Stahl, R. Pringle, N. Hundley, N. Freeman, N. Paynis, J. BETA ALPHA PSI: Row one; J. Brandon, O. Peacon, B. Zaloom, vice-prej., E. Royer, G. Moss, C. Addington, H. Royer, R. Mandel, T. Thompson, A. Robins, M. Saperstein, pres., M. Palmer, J. Spina, frees., W. Zuckowska. Row fwo; H. Warner, M. Kublin. Beta Alpha Psi In order to be considered for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, one must have a 2.0 minimum average in accounting and a 1.8 overall average. This accounting honorary stimulates inter- est among accounting majors, C.P.A. ' s, and the accounting profession in general. The Beta Xi chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, which is one of fifty-four such organizations, was founded on this campus in 1962. This chapter holds joint meetings with the Dade county chapter of the American Institute of Accountants. The emblem of Beta Alpha Psi is a bright guiding light with the crossed keys of cooperation. Two outstanding local alumni of this organization are Dr. E. Royer, chairman of the Accounting Department, and Dr. C. E. Myers, Dean of Business School, who embody this club ' s aims. Beta Beta Mu In order to practically acquaint the student in finance and related fields with the world of finance, Beta Beta Mu pro- motes professional days, and provides students with needed information. This organization, which is operated on a small scale similar to a corporation, is a finance fraternity. Insurance Day brings people in this industry to this campus who can provide information concerning the future prospects for business graduates. They also provide general information that can be utilized in the commercial world. This event is sponsored by Beta Beta Mu. This organization, which was founded on this campus in 1950, provides guest lecturers from all fields of money handling and organizes tours of financial institutions to give its members a glimpse of what the business world will hold for them. . BETA BETA MU: Row one; A. Robins, M. Saperstein, pres., R. Klein. 258 BUSINESS SCHOOL GOVERNMENT: Row one; M. Saperstein, B. Mandel, R. Klein, M. Klein. Business School Gov ' t. The Student Government of the School of Business has sought to bring to the business students 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 this organization. Another pro- ject of this council was the continuance of the inter-business organization council, the I.B.O.C. Richard Klein presided over this legislative body which is the only direct representative of the students in the School of Business Administration. At the end of the year the council increased the interest- free- loan-fund for Business School students by voting a sub- stantial appropriation. Only a request is needed to get a loan. Delta Sigma Pi To promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce is the aim of the Beta Omega division of Delta Sigma Pi, which was founded on the Univer- sity of Miami ' s campus in 1948. There are now 110 chapters of this organization, the first one having been founded in 1907 at New York University. The members of Delta Sigma Pi were extremely active this year. They participated in the professional days for business students, they gave career books to seniors free of charge, they took extensive tours of commercial concerns in Miami, and they were responsible for one of the highway billboards promoting brotherhood. Two of the social events which were outstanding were the Homecoming Regalia Party and the Rose of Delta Sigma Party. DELTA SIGMA PI: Row one; J. Stern, J. Jaffe, D. Bolin, sec., P. Buffer, vice pret., J. Ruane, S. Ross, P. Goldberg, A. Robins, pres., J. Craven, adv. Row fwo; A. Purisch, R. Balch, M. Cans, L. Lustgarten, M. Saperstein, A. Hart, R. Barnouw, D. Eisenmann, A. Jacomino, S. Raskin, B. Campbell. Row fhree; G. Trepke, P. Klein, B. Levine, C. Eyre, G. Shardell, E. Santoni, D. Thiemann, S. Bon, D. Marable, O. Henderson. 259 GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Row one; J. Richards, adv., S. Stedman, G. Williams, treat., J. Leo. Row two; L. Isserlis, H. Adams, pres., B. Broadway, vice pres. Gamma Alpha Chi A professional advertising fraternity for women, Gamma Al- pha Chi strives to furnish its members with extra-curricular ed- ucation and activities in the field of advertising. The local chapter handled the publicity for the United Na- tions mock assembly this year as one of its projects. Estab- lished on the Miami campus in 1950, the Psi chapter is one of thirty chapters in the national organization founded at the University of Missouri on February 9, 1920. This active group was not to be left out socially for the members enjoyed a banquet with Alpha Delta Sigma, men ' s advertising fraternity. " Truth and service in advertising " is the motto for Gamma Alpha Chi, which co-sponsors an annual advertising clinic on the UM campus for interested students. I. I. E. Not only active in engineering but also an active participant in social affairs, the Institute of Industrial Engineers promotes interest and participation in engineering activities. This professional engineering organization sponsors a Hal- loween party, a picnic at Crandon Park, and an End of the Semester party. ME was winner of Engineering School ' s Intramural Sports Trophy, going undefeated in touch football and volleyball. To give members an idea of what goes on in outside indus- tries, the club invites speakers to the meetings and sponsors field trips. The Institue of Industrial Engineers provides a meaningful link between students and those who are now industrial men. I. I. E.: Row one; D. Glenn, adv., C. Kromp, adv., M. Kruse, pres., I. Minor, A. Wainberg, H. Edwards, D. Cabot, S. Kraut, B. Norin, W. Forsyth. Row three; vice pres., R. Stemmler, sec., D. Mayer, freas. Row two; T. Dan, J. Dennis, D. Williams, B. Szemere, B. Knauf, M. Mednick, L. Tonnessen. 260 INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS: Row one, S. Toback, A. Olkin, R. Lucas, adv., L. Bobrow, pres., H. Frank, Wce-pres., G. Berman, adv., E. Savage, M. Plotkin. Row fwo: R. Dillon, L. Butler, R. Siegel, 1. Migdalski, M. Sudakow, D. Byars, J. Hirth, R. Couch, J. Donaldson, L. Horkan, F . Whitney, A. Herskowitz. Row three: R. Weber, T. Goldie, J. Locascio, J. Brinkman, R. Ault, E. Fried- wold, R. LeFiles, C. D ' Amico, F. Swanson, P. Klein, R. Buckley, A. Auerbach, R. Zenere, P. Holtzman. I. R. E. R. O. A. Nationally organized in 1912, the Institute of Radio Engi- neers has expanded to over 100 chapters distributed through- out the country. Its objects are scientific, literary, and edu- cational. Its aims include the advancement of the theory and practice of electronics, radio, allied branches of engin- eering, and of the related arts and sciences, their applica- tion to human needs, and the maintenance of high profes- sional standards among its members. Among the means to this end are the publications of papers, discussions, and communications as may be appro- priate for the fulfillment of its objectives. The Institute of Radio Engineers is an active participant in intramurals and the sponsor of Hollywood-produced movies on campus. Field trips and the Engi neers ' Exposition also are scheduled. The Reserve Officers Association, a junior sub chapter of the Coral Gables ROA, was organized on the University of Miami campus in 1954. All students who are enrolled in the Army or Air Force ROTC program are eligible for membership in this professional organization. Throughout the year ROA members participated in a va- riety of campus, community and social events. In futhering its goal of developing leadership, citizenship and comradeship, this national military fraternity played an active part in the campus blood drive and National Defense Week. The UM Scholarship ball, which annually provides scholarship assis- tance for a deserving cadet, was the highlight of the 1961 1962 round of social activities. President John F. Kennedy is listed on the role of ROA ' s outstanding national alumni. RESERVE OFFICERS ASSOCIATION: Row one, T. Mark, J. Hefinger, J. Mauser, T. Obenland. Row fwo, J. Lane, M. Kotnr, L Wood, D. Brown. .- SIGMA ALPHA TAU: Row one; D. Olsson, treas., H. Pawlowski, vice-pres., M. Alderfer, pres., R. Kane, adv., H. Jadwani, sec. Row two; W. Barnes, T. Still- son, K. Ackerson, J. Barton, D. Higgins, J. Williamson, C. Anderson; Row three; C. Caputo, P. Mitchell, C. Babb, M. Tondu, H. Andrews, G. Eckhart, G. Pries, C. Legg, R. Mesaros. Sigma Alpha Tau Since 1955, the members of the Gamma chapter of Sigma Alpha Tau have had as their aim the furthering and pro- moting of aviation. This aim was initiated with the students of Purdue University in 1948 and has been the purpose of this national organization since then. Sigma Alpha Tau ' s outstanding social event of the year was the initiation banquet, " Fly Aways. " The colors gold, blue and crimson are the colors which distinguish the members of this organization from other aviation groups. Mr. Eddie Rickenbacker, chairman of the board of Eastern Airlines is just one of Sigma Alpha Tau ' s national alumni. Mr. Bob Burke, also of Eastern, is another alumnus. Two mem- bers of the Gamma Chapter are now employed by airline firms: Mr. Ed Bishop of Delta and Mr. G. T. Baker, of National. 5. A. M. An enthusiastic membership and interested faculty have made this one of the most successful years for the Society for the Advancement of Management. As a professional management organization, it attempts to integrate related functions through chapter, regional and national activities. The local chapter, begun on the UM campus is 1948, is one of 190 national groups. It serves as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of policies and methods of industry. It also brings businessmen and students together quite successfully. Activities for the year began with an encouraging rush ses- sion. The meetings featured local executives as guests. A tour was taken of a large wholesale supply organization. At the end of the school year, a banquet was held to install officers. SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: Row one; J. Rode, adv., W. Lannaman, pres., A. Kinney, sec.-treof., H. Gold, vice-pres., R. Feingold. Row two; G. Trepke, G. Shardell, D. Bird, N. Schmotzer, L. Newman, K. Moser, R. Bilik. Row three; J. Duray, B. Lindsay, D. Gabbe, R. Hudacko, E. Harper. S. E. A.: Row one; G. Farley, adv., M. Jordan, M. Castellanos, M. Shea, vice M. Rossi, C. Smith, J. Babcock. Row three; R. Rabinowitz, A. Goldstein, P. pres., A. Borok, pres., B. Blumberg, E. Stephenson, freos. Row fwo; T. Feller, Barati, B. Ingwersen, W. Worst, B. Senn, A. Bloom, I. Huth, S. Parkinson, A. C. Colombo, H. Cohen, P. Salzman, M. Erickson, M. Low, P. Cohn, J. Bernstein, Rosofsky, L. Kazen. S. E. A. Theta Sigma All students in the School of Education are familiar with the Student Education Association. Affiliated with the National Education Association, it too, strives to foster the professional spirit in education students. This April the group sent four delegates to the state Leader- ship Training Conference of the Student National Education Association, which was held at Rollins College in Winter Haven. The highlight of the activities was when the UM chapter was host to a state convention of the SNEA on Miami Beach. Outstanding speakers are invited to their monthly meetings. At one meeting Mr. Max Karl, the Florida regional director of the National Conference of Christian and Jews, spoke. An additional activity is the Education Day sponsored by the group each spring. The organization ' s advisor is Dr. G. Farley. Women who are eligible to join Theta Sigma Phi must be out- standing in the field of journalism. The first chapter of this organization was founded in 1909 on the University of Wash- ington campus. The Beta lota chapter of Theta Sigma Phi participates in numerous activities. They had an enormously successful coffee and doughnut sale at registration which was really appre- ciated by the harried students. Members of this organization attend meetings at which prominent women journalists speak. Theta Sigma Phi sponsors a spaghetti dinner for student publications and attends an annual " Date With the Press " with professional chapters in March at the Seville Hotel. Betsy Hilbert, a writer for Hurricane and Pat Palmer, writer for Ft. Lauderdale papers are outstanding members. THETA SIGMA PHI: Row one; P. Palmer, pres., N. Buchan, aaV, B. Hilbert, vie pres. Row two; M. Sestrich, Ireos. E. Kruglinski, sec. 263 Clubs ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICERS: Row one; J. Vessels, v ce-pres., M. Pulcker, treas. Row fwo; J. Monoster, pres. AWS Officers AV AWS Judicial Board The Associated Women Students of the University of Miami is the student governing body of all women residents and is a member of the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. AWS promotes the best interest of each woman student and coordinates this with the aims of the University. It provides social and cultural opportunities for dorm residents. The Central Residence Council is composed of the five Asso- ciated Women Students officers, each Residence Hall Council President, the Counselor Supervisor, the Editor of Woman ' s World and a Panhellenic Representative. The numerous activities carried out by this organization in- clude a Student Counselor Program, a Culture Lecture Series, a Senior Tea, and an Induction Recognition Dinner. They joined in Songfest and Carni Gras and helped support a foster child. In order to enforce the regulations that have been made to help guide a coed during her stay at the University of Miami, each residence hall has a Judicial Court. The Residence Halls Judicial Court has jurisdiction over such matters as quiet hours and noise, dress, housekeeping, and failure to attend a required meeting. Court convenes in each hall Tuesday at the time indicated on the infraction card. If a student feels that she is guilty, she does not have to go to court. A girl who has been charged with a violation of which she believes she is not guilty may plead her case before the court. The Board of Review can hear appeals from any of the three Residence Hall Courts upon request. It has original jurisdiction in cases of student demonstrations and other similar cases. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS: Row one; G. Eigner, B. Drossner, P. Hal- stead, S. Wang, B. Spray. Row wo; J. Van Kessel, C. Craus, S. Gammelgard, C. Siedentop, S. Katz, H. Seruer, D. Padzensky. von ::: .: . 3 I HOUSE COUNCIL OFFICERS: Row one; D. Nelson, sec., Eaton Hall, B. Holeomb, vice pres., Eaton Hall, J. Spongier, sec., pres., Eaton Hall, B. Schwatt, pres.. New Hall, N. Skorcz, pres., Main Res., A. Res., R. Rosen, sec.. New Hall, S. Levine, Brett, adv., Main Res. Row two; N. Weinberg, freas., New Hall, R. Sigow, vice pres., Main Res. Eafon Hall, G. vice pres., New Robbins, Hall, W. treat.. Main Roudebaugh, AWS House Council AWS Counselors The AWS House Council Officers have a great responsibility put upon them. They are the people who work through AWS for the benefit of all the girls who are living on campus. These girls execute and follow through on the plans made by their respective councils. The 720 dorm, a representative segment of the work done by these officers, selects two representatives from each floor who work closely with the dorm ' s five officers. These girls meet once a week to discuss and plan for social and cul- tural affairs. The outstanding event of the year is the annual " Open House " at which time 720 opens its doors and permits men to see what lies above the first floor. Also held at 720 dorm is opening semester or Fall Bar-B-Que to welcome all 720 women. In order to ensure that the girls feel at home in their dormi- tory, AWS has appointed qualified and trained counselors to aid the girls in adjusting to dorm life. These counselors assist in the execution of regulations which are necessary for com- fortable living in the women ' s dormitories. The counselor be- comes a close friend to all the girls who are under her supervision, and she is always ready to help the resident with any problem that may confront her. In order for an upperclassmen to be considered for a coun- selor position, she must have a 1 .0 average. She must be approved by the Central Residence Hall Council, the Dean of Women, and the head of her residence area. The AWS Counselors go through a rigorous training pro- gram which enables them to help residents during Orientation. AWS COUNCIL: Row one; C. Sagan, J. Kranz, P. Smith, couns, A. Ashton, couns. sop., A. Rabinowitz, couns., A. Porter, A. Villanveva. Row two; M. Belkov, E. Lillie, C. Clous, P. Davis, E. Jarrell, H. Stone, S. O ' Brien, D. Parker, L. Ostro. Row three; M. Goode, J. Young, S. Gammedgard, J. Gold, J. Blech, D. Sverdlow, G. Auerbach, C. lindenbaum, J. Greenbaum. AWS COLLEGE BOARD: Row one; L. Riding, sec-treat., J. Weber, J. Pflug, pres., B. Lansdell, sec. Row two; A. English, S. Star, P. O ' Neil, T. Grossman, J. Romano, R. Romano. AWS College Board The College Board consists of twelve carefully selected girls chosen from the various housing areas. Organized in October of 1961, these coeds have taken it upon themselves to estab- lish and promote good dress and grooming on the University of Miami campus and in the local community. In order to show girls the proper way of dressing, the Col- lege Board presented one of the editors of Glamour Magazine who presented a fashion clinic. A Revlon make-up expert was brought to this campus to demonstrate the proper application of cosmetics in order to create the proper effect. In order to honor the best dressed girls on campus, monthly luncheons were held. At each of four luncheons, twelve coeds were honored bringing the total to forty-eight. These girls helped set the pace for the spectacular Spring Fashion Show. AWS Town Girls The idea of having the girls who live off campus become an active part of AWS originated with Dean Brunson. The Dean of Women along with several girls worked through the sum- mer to create the Town Girls segment of the AWS. The purpose of this organization is to give those girls who do not live on campus an opportunity to participate in the ac- tivities of AWS. This is the first time that an attempt has been made to coordinate the needs and ideas of off-campus stu- dents. The main point of concentration this year was to give strength and promote interest in membership. These girls helped AWS with the Snowflake Ball. They par- ticipated with AWS in Songfest and Christmas seals. Each Thursday, meetings are held with guest speakers. Dr. D. Ratless spoke during Religious Emphasis Week. So ft to bring It ....... and turn mm AWS TOWN GIRLS: Row one; C. Kaufman, B. Adler, sec., L. Koeval, freas., R. Aronow, F. Zlotshewer. Row fhree; A. McAvoy, S. Pappatheodorou, A. Tessier, Rabinowitz, S. Isbell, pres., T. Grossman, vice-pres., L. Kaplin, vice-pres., K. J. Jacobs, S. Patterson, V. Ladick, A. Rosofsky, A. Goldstein, E. Trempelas, J. Kligerman, sec., O. Morton. Row two; M. Newman, E. Gonzalez, A. English, Pontera, S. Crandall. K. Cassel, E. Wacher, M. Clark, B. Silver, H. Berenbaum, S. Anderson, H. : -- M ..;.,... MRHA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: Row one; P. Klugman, :., L. Korland, pref., D. Dolan, viee-pre$. Row fwo; H. Sikir, D. Mi ojc a, P. Magnotti, freaf, J. Norton, MRHA Officers MRHA Senate :-; I ita ; :.- ,, .... b M All male students living on the University of Miami campus are the concern of MRHA. This organization stimulates, en- courages, and co-ordinates the interests and activities of its members. Through MRHA, residents can have their desires aired, promoting understanding and cooperation. Both Greeks and independents are a part of MRHA. In order to bring these boys close together, MRHA supports both social and athletic events. Members take part in intramural sports and turn out in large numbers to enjoy themselves at the AWS-MRHA Snowflake Ball. MRHA serves as a spokesman and intermediary between the residents of the halls and various other agencies and organi- zations as well as the university administration, and by doing so, maintains the opportunity to support and aid its members. The MRHA Senate is the legislative body of the Men ' s Resi- dence Hall Association. It is composed of a senator and presi- dent from each house. Throughout the year it sponsors several activities and functions for the residents. The first social event of the year was an orientation mixer with AWS. In October the fabulous Fall Frolic at the Circle B Ranch was held. Entertain- ment was supplied by the Ivy League Trio from New York for the annual MRHA-AWS Snowflake Ball. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of Miss Snowflake. In February another orientation dance was held. An innovation initiated by the MRHA Senate was to name the sixteen residence houses after trustees. Each of these houses is controlled by this group. This year the Senate approved plans to erect a resident park next to the intramural field. Mw bJ- 1 ' MRHA SENATE: Row one; T. Seccor, P. Klugman, sec., D. Dolan, vice-pr., L. Kurland, pres., S. Norton, jec., H. Sikir, adv., M. Lieberles. Row rwo; D. Delany, B. Cole, K. Roberts, J. Sobelman, M. Clasby, J. Smith, G. Holt, B. Lindheim, F. Williams, P. Todd, B. Milo. Row fhre; M. Gordon, A. Folk, W. Ennis, M. Goldberg, R. Perlstein, B. Snyder, C. Erhardt, V. Johnnides, B. Carabba, B. Balint. MRHA HOUSE OFFICERS: Row one; D. Delany, G. Mittchel, A. Foulk, J. Nolan, D. Dolan, D. Thiemann, S. Norton. Row fwo; B. Carabba, D. Moore, R. Viquoz, W. Ennis. MRHA House Officers The officers of the following houses have led their respective houses in numerous profitable affairs. The residents of Bel- aunde House participated in intramural football and enjoyed themselves at a beach party. Knight House had for some of its activities during the year a mixer with the girls at Eaton Hall, a beach party and a boat trip. Residents of Mahoney House enjoyed a picnic, beach party, card party and a dinner dance. Both sports and social activities were on the agenda for members of Dooly House. Sports activities included intramural basketball, football and boxing. Among the socials held were a beach party and a party at which " Miss Dooly House " was crowned. Judy White won this title in the Snowflake contest. Bassett House, Ungar House, San Sebastian Hall and Uni- versity Gardens are all led by capable officers who helped residents have a profitable year. Members of Bassett House took an active part in intramural football and golf. One of the outstanding social events of this house was a dorm party held at Canterbury House. Sports took up a lot of time for the members of San Se- bastian Hall. They are the singles champions in handball. They also won second place in bowling and first and second place in tennis singles. The Homecoming float entered by University Gardens won fourth place. This residence hall was the first independent housing unit to be accepted as an active member of Pep Club. Their activities include football, basketball, bowling. MRHA HOUSE OFFICERS: Row one; K. Robins, B. Gershin, J. Greenfield, P. Hogman, J. Sobelman, C. Katz, R. Mile. Row two; P. Ossi, D. Eeblanc, F. Mc- Rickard, R. Watt, R. Krell, T. Snyder, J. Steiger, R. Halverson. MRHA HOUSE OFFICERS: Row one; M. Horowitz, M. Lieberles, C. Drexler, K. Ross, D. Byars, D. Baliant, L Kurland. Lindhein, W. Small, G. Holt. Row two; H. Korman, J. Erdman, C. Turner, A. MRHA House Officers Members of McKenna Hall, Grovenor House, Brunstetter House and Allen House are given ample chance to participate in both athletic and social activities. The officers of these houses aid in coordinating the wishes of the residents with the aims of each residence area. A barbeque and a house party were two of the numerous social activities that were offered at McKenna House. Members also got the chance to participate in athletics. First place was awarded to Grosvenor Hall for intramural riflery. Members enthusiastically joined in playing football, basketball and volleyball. A unique and profitable fishing outing was held to bring the residents closer together. Besides being active in sports, members of Allen House made a Homecoming float and helped with Snowflake Ball. To many boys Redfern House, Railey House, Smith House, Baker House and Estille are their homes for most of the year. In order to make residents feel at home the officers plan many activities to encourage cooperation among the boys. The boys in Redfren House were active in football, basket- ball and handball. Social events also played an important part in their activities. Members of Railey and Smith House held a beach party and enjoyed playing football, basketball and boxing. Baker House offered its residents the opportunity to take part in wrestling, volley ball, tennis and pocket billards. Along with their sports events, the boys took pleasure in their beach party. A skin diving trip to the Keys was part of agenda plann- ed by members of Estille House, as was an exciting mixer. MRHA HOUSE OFFICERS: Row one; R. Thaiss, J. Aecetta, C. Raney, P. Berdeer, by, J. Feldstein, P. Magnotti, B. Hollingsworth, B. Perlstein, M. Goldberg, P. T. Secor, F. Leister, III, M. Janay, V. Johnnides. Row two; C. Erhardt, M. Clas- Klugman, F. Minicozzi, R. Snyder. 1 ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Row one; I. Haberman, see., P. Goldberg, A. Robins, Williams. Row fhree; J. Stemples, K. Aneja, R. Freedman, A. Glass, R. Rifkin, pres., W. Greene, vice-pres., S. Ross, frees., R. Braunstein, R. Jacobson. Row fwo; E. Udut. S. Toback, J. Kaminsky, C. Johnston, R. Mandel, R. DuBois, F. Berney, J. Alpha Phi Omega Friendship and service to humanity are the omnipresent guides for Alpha Phi Omega. The organization has many activities each year in which it lends a helping hand to humanity. This year the group sponsored a bookstore for students and main- tained an emergency student loan fund. The boys also put up an attractive Christmas tree in the Student Union. Alpha Phi Omega was founded December 16, 1925 at Lafayette College in Boston, Pennsylvania. Today there are more than three hundred chapters in the national service fra- ternity. The Alpha Pi chapter was established. The fraternity was active socially, too. A Founders Day Ban- quet in December headed the list of activities for the fall se- mester. Later in the year the chapter sponsord the annual Ugly Man dance, an event that always amuses all in attendance. Antique Auto Club The Antique Auto Club was organized this fall to further the development and interchange of technical, historical, and re- lated information for those who are interested in domestic automobiles that were made before 1940. This club is the first of its kind on any campus in the coun- try. Monthly rallies are held to take members to various points of interest in Florida. Although ownership of an antique auto is not a prerequisite for membership, this organization can boast of its having nine antique automobiles. Membership is open to all students, fac- ulty, staff, and alumni. Dr. H. Reid, the faculty advisor of this club has five such cars of his own. Members encourage people with a similar interest to join them to help revive an alreadygrowing interest in antique autos. ANTIQUE AUTO CLUB: Row one; B. Brown, pres., C. Lilly, vice-pres., H. Kemble, sec., H. Severance, freas. Row fwo; V. Johnnides, D. Reibman, F. Grossman, M. Kulbach, D. Krueger. 270 AQUINAS STUDENT CENTER: Row one; F. Cichocki, J. Mitchell, O. Henderson, Hart, E. Oetrlin, R. Speranza, D. Quintan, J. Gilroy, W. Hotchkiss, W. Von- v ce-pres., P. Manion, sec., R. McHale, pre., J. Robson, treat. Row two; J. Reicht, S. Tierney, M. Belcher, R. Otto, D. Wilson. Others are absent from Moyer, G. Acosta, V. Larson, Very Rev. M. Hanley, H. Walling, R. DiMare, E. picture. Chlebisch, Rev. T. Clifford, V. Thong, W. Williams. Row fhree; f. Judycki, T. Aquinas Student Center Arts, Sciences Gov ' t. The year 1928 was the first time that the Catholic Religious Association, the Aquinas Student Center, was organized on the University of Miami ' s campus. To date there are 470 such or- ganizations on college campuses across the nation. The first Aquinas center began in 1893 at University of Pennsylvania. The purpose of the organization is to promote spiritual, moral, intellectual and cultural heritage of Catholic students attending the university and to offer these students a Catholic atmosphere for social activities. The motto of the association is " Heart Speaks To Heart. " The Aquinas Center has been very active in school functions this year. They captured first prize in the independent division of the Homecoming parade and participated in the annual Songfest-Swingfest and in numeral intramural competitions. The initials, A.S.U.S.G. stand for the College of Arts and Sciences Undergraduate Student Government, the body of elected students whose purpose it is to inform, organize, and represent the undergraduate students in College of Arts and Sciences. First such governmental body was elected in 1958. It is this organization which was responsible for the publi- cation of the Almanac, the calendar for all school events. The officers also sponsored the Arts and Science coffee for faculty and students and Paragon, the official arts and science news- paper. Two of the outstanding social events of the year were the St. Valentine ' s Day dance and the Junior-Senior class banquet, which was held at the Biscayne Terrace Hotel. A picnic for all students in the College of Arts and Sciences was also held. ARTS AND SCIENCES U.S.G.: Row one; G. Friedman, N. Skorcz, iec., J. Rosinek, prei., B. Trovers, freai., N. Lochman, vice-prei. k QO ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION INTERNATIONAL: Row one; C. Young, C. Smith, vice-pres., S. Goodman, pres., E. Gilbert, sec-rreas., M. Geller, Dr. K. James, adv. Row two; M. Rossi, J. Gardner, P. Cohn, P. Salzman, M. Clark, B. Fishman, I. Roden. Row fhree; S. Goldberg, M. Shea, J. Babcock, E. Monroe, E. Gardner, M. Erickson, A. Rosofsky. A. C. E. I. The Association for Childhood Education International is an international organization which was founded in Washington, D. C. In addition to working for the well-being of all children, the group encourages continued professional growth of teachers as well as of students of education. They also strive to raise the standards of teacher preparatory courses. Monthly meetings on campus are highlighted by the attend- ance of an outstanding speaker in the field of education. . Outstanding social events of the year for the association are the membership teas during fall and spring semesters and the annual ACEI breakfast and meeting for all local members at the Everglades Hotel. The organization ' s pin is gold with a blue center and the letters ACEI added. Dr. Katherine James is the faculty advisor. Baptist Student Union The purpose of the Baptist Student Union is to conserve and help train Southern Baptist students for effective Christian discipleship. It functions to remind each student of his re- sponsibility to Christ, his Church and his denomination, and of his obligation as a Christian citizen to the world in which he lives. It also provides inspiration, information, and fellow- ship which create a spiritual climate essential for Christian growth while in college. The BSD holds services on Tuesday nights and Thursday mornings as well as holding a Sunday Bible class for inter- national students. Members of this organization have many opportunities to meet other students at their Annual Fall State Convention, the Annual State Spring Planning Retreat, and other meetings. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Row one; C. Carman, B. Dorste, sec., f. Purvis, S. Fulcher, M. Clark, vice pres. Row fwo; T. Wilson, N. Breland, pres., J. Sloan, A. Harpe. CANTERBURY HOUSE: Row one; 1. Johnson, treas., N. Kingsbury, sec., L Wes- Collicott, J. Stool. Row three; J. Francis, P. Vuilleumier, J. Hibbert, T. Bomke, ton, pres., S. Stoddard, v ' ce-pres., Father Ellis. Row two; I. Beisiegel, C. Hessel, R. Baker, S. Wagstaff, S. Heinlein, C. Comfort, B. Smith, R. Hibbert. S. Thomas, C. Drexel, W. Hibbert, M. Ellis, G. Ellis, C. McCoy, M. Rowell, B. Canterbury House Numerous university students come to Canterbury House to find both spiritual and social activities. The Chapel of the Vener- able Bede taught English to five Cuban students. Members also started a project to aid the people of Haiti. Students who be- long to Canterbury House are not only interested in themselves but they are always willing to help those who need some ser- vice that they can provide. Members of Canterbury House participated in Songfest and won first place in the mixed division. Throughout the year many social activities are planned. Among those held this year are a hayride, a party at Haulover Beach and a Luau on an island in Biscayne Bay. Father Ellis promotes the Christian challenge in the life, wor- ship, and thinking of the academic community of this campus. Cavaliers The blending of social and academic maturity culminates in " The Mastery of Life " the goal of the University of Miami Cavaliers. This national dance society was founded in 1939 for college men who are interested in promoting good will among independents and fraternity men. Members of the Gamma chapter, local branch of the organi- zation, strive to achieve the complimentary qualities of self-dis- cipline, true citizenship and social grace by sponsoring a variety of parties throughout the school term. The Christmas Charity dance and the Carnation Ball were the outstanding events for the 1961-1962 year. Cavaliers rounded out their list of activities through participation in Carnigras and Intramural competition. This non-sectarian club, which was organized on campus in 1947, extends membership to any male enrolled in the UM. R. Nalerte, adv., R. Ferons, vice-pres. Row wo; B. Hersh, G. Wesley, S. Ross, CAVALIERS: Row one; R. Powderly, freos., G. Berman, adv., N. Zide, pres. L. Shuman, C. Weisinger. CHEMISTRY CLUB: Row one; L. Jones, J. Pearlstein, J. Clifford, see-frees., W. fhree; I. Newman, B. Mass, M. Rabin, L. Rothman, R. Zucker, S. Levy, R. Huff, Greene, pres., L. Ostro, C. LaPerche. Row fwo; G. Dublin, S. Pappatheodorov, A. Mills, N. Zusmer, H. Tirschwell, C. Tucek, C. Hoffman. M. Brooks, G. Auerbach, S. Gastfriend, J. Jacobs, M. Kulback, L. Casler: Row Chemistry Club Uniting all students who profess an interest in chemistry and its related fields is the primary purpose of the University of Miami Chemistry club. This organization, which was estab- lished on campus in 1948, is nationally affiliated with the American Chemistry Society. Cultivating an interest in chemis- try which extends beyond the confines of the classroom takes priority on this organization ' s list of objectives. This goal be- comes a reality through the group ' s sponsorship of lectures and movies related to chemistry at their bi-monthly meetings. In addition to their intellectual activities, the Chemistry club also participates in various social affairs. The Fall and Spring Picnics, and the Fall banquet were among this year ' s outstanding social events. These affairs were held not only for members, but for their friends, and interested faculty members. Christian Science The Christian Science Organization provides a center where students of this religion and interested individuals may find spiritual inspiration and understanding and enjoy activities and services with others who have a similar desire. A study room provided with Christian Science literature and the Christian Science Moniter, and literature distrabution boxes placed throughout the campus are but two services of this organization. Members of this religious organization have a feeling of participation, for they conduct their own services every Tues- day. They also sponsor an annual lecture for the campus. Students who are of this faith took an active part in the Student Religious Association and Religious Emphasis Week. Members and aided by Mrs. Marie Velpe who is their advisor. Fei v :- : : : " -: ' ' .:: " : " lion on or :::::.: ::;: . together. ( Mr. Ch CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: Row one; B. Bobst, M. Aboud, D. Williams, A. Barber. Row fwo; W. Kerlee, D. Pressley, A. Sitkin, 1. Salmon, J. Philpott. 274 I FENCING ASSOCIATION: Row one; A. Seler, M. Komree, D. O ' Blenes, lee., R. DuBeis, pres., R. Espie, freos., M. Guss, S. Goldman. Row fwo; L. Kasten, D. Pearce, K. Kaltenborn, B. Merline, C. Krebs, G. Rivera, F. Kratechvil, S. Tynesen, M. Goldinker, S. Cohen, R. Nelson. Fencing Association Gamma Sigma Sigma Crossed foils in a sunburst is the emblem of the University of Miami ' s Fencing Association. Members strive to promote in- terest in fencing and provide fencing lessons for interested students. This organization was founded on this campus in September of 1958. The Fencing Association is a relatively unknown organiza- tion on campus, but it has shown an increase in membership and popularity during the past year. Social functions are held in order to bring members closer together. One such event was their participation in Carni Gras. All members are eagerly awaiting the possibility of active competition in the future. Mr. Chink Whitten is the faculty advisor for the Fe ncing Association. The colors of this club are gold, black, and white. ' To assemble college and university women in the spirit of service to humanity " this is the aim of Gamma Sigma Sigma, women ' s national service sorority. The 25 chapters spread from New York, where Gamma Sigma Sigma was founded, to DM where the local Upsilon chapter serves both campus and community. Unity in service is carried out through traditional activities such as operating the lost and found service, providing sewing kits in the ladies ' rooms, selling Christmas cards for charity, sponsoring Christmas and Easter parties for underprivileged children, and arranging Thanksgiving baskets for needy fami- lies. Other projects for this year include: decorating the Con- vention Hall for the Homecoming dance; assisting the Tuber- culoisis Association by helping to mail Christmas seals; sending clothes to Belitz,- and providing the infirmary with magazines. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA: Row one; C. Quillion, E. Gilbert, sec. B. Drossner, R. Sudokow, M. Rossi, E. B renner. Row fhrw; C. Sagan, I. Ostro, M. Belkov, vice pres., S. Goodman, pres., D. Stonecipher, S. Rogers, G. King, rreas. Row C. Smith, K. Berkey, J. Ettinger, A. D ' Amico. rwo; A. Rabinowitz, A. Goldstein, P. Cohn, H. Cohen, S. Gardner, M. Worst, GERMAN CLUB: Row one; D. Young, M. Rosborough, L. Broxton, J. Pearlstein, K. Douglass, T. Bosem. Row two; M. Sutton, R. Shelley, J. Vovakis, F. Valois, German Club L. Cosier, L. Woods, A. Ivanoflf, G. Auerbaer. Row three; W. Tervo, M. Dietrich, J. Jacobson, L. Fulrath, P. Steiner, U. Zitzow. Hillel Foundation Members of the German Club have the distinction of belong- ing to the oldest language club on the University of Miami campus. Its present sponsor, Dr. Melaine Rosborough, helped to found this organization in 1928. This club delves deeply into the culture, language and literature of Germany. In order to acquaint others with their interest, members sponsor a series of German movies which are held at Beaumont Lecture Hall. Delta Phi Alpha, a German language honorary, aids the German Club. One of the many language clubs on this campus, the German Club has an impressive record. Since its founding thirty-four years ago, it has always had an active and in- terested membership. Interest in German culture has been stimulated and perpetuated by the membership of this club. HILLEL FOUNDATION: Row one; H. Bass, sec., D. Leslie, vice-pros., R. Steinfeld, sec., H. Roberts, pres., E. Brenner, treat., J. Rosinek, vice pres. Row two; M. Goode, M. York, M. Fishman, S. Brodsky, P. Davis, D. Padow, G. Alexander, Hillel Foundation, directed by Dr. Donald Michelson, repre- sents every Jewish student on the DM campus. The chapter is part of the national B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation organized in 1943. Hillel provides a rounded program of religious, cultural, and social activities for Jewish students. The yearly program includes study groups, Hebrew classes, Yiddish classes, Bi ble study, Israeli dancing, modern dancing, and philosophy dis- cussion groups. For the holidays of Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur special High Holiday services are held. This year the drama guild presented the " Diary of Ann Frank. " The outstanding social events for the group were the Autumn Leaves dance, Hillel heartthrob contest and dance, Queen Esther contest, Purim carnival and the Sadie Hawkins record hop. The group is active in other campus activities. N. Weinberg. Row three: J. Gold, N. Achsen, S. Klar, M. Skolnick, S. Lohdorf, D. Michelson, L. Marton, C. Alson, L. Kurland. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: Row one; R. Kimmel, pres., A. Stone, vice prej., D. Dale, ec., D. Jephson, freoj., Row two; G. King, J. Levenrenz, J. Rossner, B. Welder, C. Rhyne. Home Economics Club International Club The UM ' s Home Economics club is a member of the national American Home Economics Association, college clubs section. The organization proposes to promote and interpret the AHEA ' s program and activities to college club members and to prepare them for membership in professional organizations. Campus activities come under several headings. Those of educational function include having home economists in busi- nesses and professions speak at meetings and taking field trips. Social aspects throughout the year are a get-acquainted swim-barbeque, a Christmas covered-dish dinner, an end of the year barbeque and the giving of awards to outstanding students in each class. The organization ' s symbol is the Betty Lamp. Their colors are blue and gold. For the past year, Miss Edmonds was advisor. Here at the University of Miami there is an ever increasing number of foreign students who enroll in both day and eve- ning classes. The International Club which was organized in 1957 was formed to help these students from foreign nations to adjust to American college life. The organization ' s main purpose is to promote friendship and understanding among the people of different nations. The group bans together for many social, cultural and athletic activities. On an international campus these students have a home away from home. The group often meets in the Student Union to discuss classes and plan activities. During the month of April, the week of the fourteenth is designated as Pan American Week. The International club cele- brates this week with a talent show, Queen contest and ball. INTERNATIONAL CLUB: Row one; M. Garcia-Pedrosa, J. Beltran, M. Castel- lanos, H. Jadwani, M. Prieto, R. Pupo. Row two; A. Soldevilla, A. Carranza, R. Pysch, M. Alonso, B. Claret, L. Ruiz, L. Sucre, G. Villazon, B. Pitt, J. Tener, M. Saavedra, G. Auerbach. Row three; J. Taribo, A. Jacomino, E. Fernandez, A. Jalowalsky, S. Guiloff, J. Leyva, K. Aneja, D. Roque, T. Collins, A. Tannebaum, G. Mendez. JOINT EDUCATION COUNCIL: Row one: M. Castellanos, freas., S. Goodman, pres., E. Gilbert, sec., A. Borok, vice pres., Row two: B. Hendrick, C. Smith, D. Stonecipher, B. Drossner, C. Young, B. Hindman. t : Joint Education Council Lutheran Students The School of Education student government is directed by the Joint Education Council. The council is run by the students, and all activities are planned with the student in mind. These students intend to enter the teaching profession after com- pleting their four-year college program. Some will go on to graduate school. The purpose of the organization is to pro- mote the type of activities that will enhance the professional education of students in the School of Education. This is achieved by having a variety of activities. Each year the Joint Education Council relaxes with other Education students at a picnic and a banquet. On these oc- casions students engage in idle chatter and also seriously discuss futures in the education field. The School of Educa- tion newspaper, Mentor, is also sponsored by the Coun cil. Student religious associations are a major part of students ' lives at the University of Miami. The houses for these associa- tions are, with few exceptions, located on Miller Drive. One of the houses located on this familiar drive is the Wesley Foundation, the site for meetings of the Lutheran Students Association. Membership in this organization consists of Lu- theran students and other students regularly matriculated in institutions of higher learning in America who express a desire to cooperate in the purpose and plan of the Lutheran Student Association of America. The purpose of the organization is to enable and assist Lu- theran students to strengthen their Christian living while at- tending college. The association hosted the Religious Emphasis Week Dinner. C-- -, :: : LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Row one; J. Clark, adv., T. Thompson, G. Fletcher, R. Pysh, D. Thiemann, M. Dietrich, C. Albin, L. Cordts, R. Seip. pres., P. Barati, vice pres., A. Geist, sec. -freas., Rev. R. Bergstressor. Row two; MIAMI ENGINEER: Row one; M. Botwin, H. Frank, ed., L. Bobrow, assoc. ed., C D ' Amieo. Row two; A. Eastwood, D. Toback, L Meneely, R. Recda, A. Herskowifz Miami Engineer Completing its sixth year of active service to students, the Miami Engineer has had the honor of being elected a member of the national Engineering College Magazines Associated. Issues of the magazine, the official publication of the School of Engineering, are distributed three times during each semester. Staffed by future engineers, the publication brings to stu- dents information on world-wide and national advancements in addition to various articles on local happenings. Stories on personalities associated with the School of Engineering and news highlighting the School in relation to the university are frequently included. This journalistic effort is considered to be one of the fringe-publications of the UM. The magazine ' s offices are located in the engineering building. Positions are open to all students on the University of Miami campus. Pep Club Pep Club ' s activities started early in the year with the sale of soft drinks to the incoming freshmen. The football season was stimulated through the exciting pep rallies sponsored each week by the Pep club. Many new spirit items were introduced this year, including the " Go ' Canes Go " bumper stickers and the new tradition of " Booster Badges " . Their efforts to stimulate spirit were re- warded by the football team ' s Liberty Bowl bid. Second semester events include the annual Carni Gras which is staged at the Student Union and incorporates all the organ- izations on campus. Spirit during the second semester is stim- ulated greatly by the spring sports pep rally which honors the five spring sports and basketball. The tremendous efforts of this organization were appreciated by both students and athletes. PEP CLUB: Row one; H. Rosenfeld, S. Bloch, vice prej., K. Miller, prei.; W. Villanveva, G. Randall, E. Wocher, E. Udut, J. Payne, S. Ross. Row fhre; S. Green, frees., F. Falkenburg, B. Spry, see. Row fwo; L. Gerdy, J. Aoeetta, A. Sonslein, B. Harris, C. Powers, J. Accardi, H. Greene. PI SIGMA PHI: Row one; C. lotsoff, vice-pres., E. Moyd, see., E. Edgerton, Matthews, A. Klamerus, R. Scudella, E. Woznick, sec. freos., J. Lowery, pres., F. Williams, adv. Row two; W. Boner, V. Emerson, S. Pi Sigma Phi Pi Sigma Phi is a student service organization on the Uni- versity campus dedicated to one primary purpose, the further- ance of the University of Miami in all realms, and it stands ready at all times to aid the University, its students and ad- ministration in whatever way needed. This organization works with every administrative post at the University through designated representatives and is on call from 8 A.M. to 1 1 P.M. each day, Monday through Sunday. Presently members are working with Vice-President Wil- liam ' s office, the International Center, and the United States State Department in relation to foreign groups and exchange groups in this country. The frequently used motto of members of Pi Sigma Phi is: " The impossible we do immediately, miracles take a little time. " Pre-Law Society The University of Miami ' s Pre-Law Society is composed of all students with either an intent to enter the law field, or an interest in the law. The society enables undergraduates to obtain an insight about the work in the Law School and about law as a profession. Meetings are held to meet speakers from various areas, most of whom are well-known attorneys or experts in certain aspects of the law. Working in conjunction with the Student Bar Association of the University ' s Law School, many law students assist in answering questions posed by inquisitive undergraduates. The organization also works in conjunction with the undergraduate program of prelaw societies advocated by the American Bar Association. The society ' s members strive for a practical insight into the machinary of the judiciary. It was founded at Miami in 1958. PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Row one; M. Kutner, sec., A. Robins, prei., R. Klein, M. Saperstein. PROPELLER CLUB: Row one; D. Hoong, P. Lutringer, sec., Admiral McCabe, adv., B. Miner, pres., J. Digirolamo, vice-pres., D. Dorian, freos. Row two; G. Troey, J. Adoir, G. Daye, W. Potter, V. Baker, E. Dexter. Propeller Club Stressing the importance of the United States Merchant Marine and promoting an interest in international trade are the aims of the Propeller Club, Port of the University of Miami. This club is part of an organization called the Propeller Club of the United States. Future plans of this organization include making a film en- titled Industrial Miami, which members hope will encourage national firms to bring their businesses to the Miami area. Members hope to create an interest in water ways an d to familiarize the public with the rules which regulate these passages. Lawyers, businessmen, bankers, and shippers are invited to speak at meetings. These men lecture on advertising, ma- rine engineering, architecture, foreign trade, transportation. Russian Club The Russian Club is opened to all students studying Russian and showing an interest in Soviet culture. It ' s purpose is to encourage the understanding of the U.S.S.R. through films and lectures. The growing importance of U.S.-Soviet relations makes this task an important one. The films shown cover all phases of Russia ' s culture, includ- ing its science, history and literature. " What is a Yolka? " If this question were asked of any member of the association, he would immediately answer that it means a Russian Christmas party, which is name of the cele- bration that association gives every year during December. Other activities during the year included the formation of a Russian folk singing and instrumental group and a folk danc- ing group by several of the members of the organization. RUSSIAN CLUB, Row one: E. Friedl, faculty adv., G. Kotter, M. Villar, pres., C. Strebrow, sec., B. Friedl. Row two; T. Koch, D. Currier, H. Frank, L. Bo- brow, T. Nohava, T. Stevens, C. Diaz, D. Kiene. Row fhree; G. Glick, R. Sea- rch, K. Kielbania, L. Thing. ' 281 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Row one; A. Wheeler, treat., A. Sitkin, vice pres., J. Gresh, pres., M. Grummann, sec., K. Holz. Row fwo; Ruiz, C. Reinhart, M. Sigma Alpha lota Ushering at the Beaumont lecture hall and Lowe art gallary, giving monthly recitals; these are ways that Sigma Alpha lota serves the UM campus. Each year S.A.I, sponsors an Ail-Ameri- can concert, a Christmas concert with Phi Mu Alpha and Musi- cale. A May breakfast and November tea are yearly events. Sigma Alpha lota is the national music fraternity dedicated to raising the standard of productive musical work among the women students of colleges, conservatories and universities. Its motto, found on the organization ' s coat of arms, translated states " Life is short, but Art is long. " An S.A.I, can be recognized by her pin, which takes the shape of the seven Pipes of Pan surrounded by a band of pearls. Outstanding S.A.I, members are Keita Holz and Carole Reinhart. They both play trumpets in the Salvation Army band. UM HOSTESSES: Row one; L. La Chapelle, J. Markenson, L. Padrick, R. Rabin- owitz, pres., P. Johnson, vice-pros., B. Knoche, freas., L. Rich. Row fwo; B. Rizzo, J. Stifel, D. Dalbey, G. Auerbach, A. Egber, E. Wacher, M. Jolley, C. Sambataro, F. Brigham, D. Farrell, F. Cook, V. Sanders: Row fhree; M. Kouf- fman, R. Litzinger, S. Raisor. UM Hostesses The University of Miami Hostesses are a group of thirty at- tractive, responsible girls who act as guides, ushers, and hostesses for the university. These coeds serve as guides for Alumni Night and for visi- tors. They also usher at the USG Lecture Series and meet the " Hurricane Specials " each September. Every visiting football team is greeted at the airport by these girls who present them with a large gilded key to UM. Both those students who are graduating and those who are registering are welcomed by these collegiates, for they hostess at the President ' s Reception for graduates in June and provide information to those students who are wearing dinks. Two of many members are Leonce Rich who is Snowflake Queen and Gigi Auerbach who is former AF ROTC Queen. Stansbury. Row fhree; K. Murphy, P. Weaver, J. August, L. Marable, K. Sun- deen, G. Schuman, J. White. STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION: Row one; R. Weiss, R. Otto, vice pref., B. Schaller, J. Herrick, N. Gates, J. Chewning, M. Pasken, C. Cox, M. Jarrett; Pollack, pres., J. Hopkinson, sec., G. Crunch, aaV. Row fwo; M. Brede, D. Row fhree; P. Glass, A. Lliteras, M. Dierkes, N. Ramirez, L. Getzlek. u Student Nurses S. R. A. -.: - :: ::-:. to INI " ' . " : - ' -:: ' " . ' . ' In every hospital in every state in the Union, there is a Stu- dent Nurses Association, The University of Miami chapter was organized on this campus in 1954 and it was reorganized this year. Members strive to unite future nurses and prepare them for their life ' s work. These future nurses participated in Homecoming. Meetings are held at which speakers come to tell members of this or- ganization about nursing, medicine, and other related fields. Each year a Big Sister party is held for freshman who plan to be nurses. Each beginning student is given a big sister who aids her in registering and who helps her throught her fresh- man year. Members give a Christmas party at Saint Alban ' s Nursey School, as well as hol ding an exciting party for themselves. Heading the list of the Student Religious Association ' s activities and services is the planning of Religious Emphasis week. This program took place between the fifth and the ninth of March in 1962. Throughout the academic year the group arranged a notable lecture series, presented by each religious foundation. As a further aid, the Association compiled a directory of religious foundations and their activities to circulate to the student body. hs members are the presidents, directors and elected repre- sentatives from the University ' s religious houses. They work together to co-ordinate interfaith activities on campus and further stimulate interest in the program. An independent organization, the association was co-ordinated in 1942. i :. SRA: Row one; B. Laux, S. Smith, J. Gold, sec., A. Sitkin, vice pres., H. Greenfield, pres. Row two; M. Goode, P. Barati, L Kurlond, H. Roberts, M. Gryder, H. Perez, M. Clark, P. Davis. STUDENT ZIONIST ORGANIZATION: Row one; M. Fishmon, vice pres., H. Bass, C. Alson, S. Brodsky, S. Klar, R. Steinfeld, S. Lohdorf, M. Skolnick, D. Leslie, see., J. Rosinek, pres., E. Brenner, freas., N. Weinberg. Row two; H. Roberts, Student Zionists Theta Delta The Student Zionist Organization strives to supply the student body and local community with the background of tradition necessary for an understanding of Judaism in today ' s world. This goal is realized by studying the land of Israel in all of its cultural, historical, and religious aspects. Organized on campus in 1953, the local Daroma chapter is one of 75 national branches. Aside from participating in a variety of activities as a member of the International club and an affiliate of the Hillel Foundation, this organization sponsors its own series of social affairs. The Cafe Tel Avjv, Israeli Entertainment Night, and the Flunkers Final Fling high- lighted the 1961-1962 social season. The Student Zionist Organization ' s emblem is a torch encircled by an olive wreath. This group was founded at City College of New York in 1927. The University of Miami ' s honorary religious fraternity, Theta Delta was organized in the spring of 1958. The purposes of this fraternity are to encourage students to go into religious work, to develop friendship and fellowship among those com- mited to full time religious work, and to promote service on the college campus and in the community. This organization ' s activities are confined to sponsoring lectures and semester banquets. A limited amount of service activities were conducted. Theta Delta ' s emblem consists of a star of David superim- posed upon a cross, all encircled. Members of this religious fraternity work with students and faculty to plan and promote Religious Emphasis week. This event was very successful during the week of March 5, 1962. THETA DELTA: Row one; R. Skop, pres., M. Hecht, vice-pres., B. Powell, c- freos., J. Frowe. Row fwo; Dr. I. Hoy, adv., W. Huntington, N. Breland, P. Needham. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE STUDENT GOVERNMENT: Row one; F. Wills, adv., R. M. Buchbinder, L Lift, R. Levin, B. Silver, W. Levine. Jaffe, pres., E. Stoller, Wce-pres., T. Grossman, sec.-rreas. Row fwo; B. Kotch, UC Government Xi Gamma lota The University College Student Government, which repre- sents the students enrolled in the University College, is cur- rently in its second year of existence at the University of Miami. During the first hectic months of the fall term, the new officers carefully planned a group of activities that would encourage participation from the college ' s student body. One of the most enthusiastically received activities was the " Bat- tle of the Brains. " During this tournament students competed against one another in answering questions which were related to the UC curriculum. The Student Government aided the students through its sponsorship of the UC curricular movies, and an information service which provided up to date bulletin boards and UC exam schedules. Each week an out- standing student was honored as the " Student of the Week. " University of Miami veteran students are eligible to join Xi Gamma lota. This organization provides service to the Univer- sity and acts as a social vehicle for veterans. The ex G.l. ' s participated in intramural sports and made the football playoffs. They helped to distribute the Ibis and worked for the blood donor drive. Members received a plaque for their aid to this drive. The members of this organization look forward to their two big social functions held each year. These events are the Sweetheart Ball and the annual dinner and dance. One of Xi Gamma lota ' s outstanding local members is Steve Cohen who is the editor of Tempo. Xi Gamma lota was founded on this campus in the fall of 1958. Mr. John R. Ray is faculty advisor for this organization. XI GAMMA IOTA: Row one; J. Dwyer, ec., F. Valois, Wce-pres., M. Mastro- donato, pres., R. Romans, freos., J. Ray, adv. Row fwo; D. Thomas, S. Gregory, R. Kelly, T. Hogan, W. Tervo, S. Cohen. 285 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Row one; A. Galloway, K. Kaltoff, B. Blumberg, freas., A. Borok, S. Carroll, J. Booher. B. Kassner, pres., J. Wier. Row two; M. Jolley, B. Walter, T. Koplus, K. Schwartz, Panhellenic Council Sisters of Minerva As ancient Greek states were united so common ideals could be promoted, the Panhellenic Council also unites the thirteen national sororities on the University of Miami campus. The council strives to maintain sorority life and Panhellenic rela- tionships on a high level and co-operates with college au- thorities in an effort to promote high social and scholastic standards throughout the college. In keeping with its goals, the council also serves as a forum for the discussion of ques- tions of inte rest to the college and the sorority world. Each year the council honors an outstanding sorority woman and awards a scholarship trophy to the sorority which has achieved the highest average for the year. One of the group projects is a workshop for developing qualities of leadership. They also print a booklet of information for sorority rushees. Founded nationally in 1948 and locally in December of 1959, the Little Sisters of Minerva now have twenty-six chapters at colleges and universities throughout the country. Their badge is a small version of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon pin. The organi- zation ' s colors are also identical with SAE. The Little Sisters of Minerva is a sister organization to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and devotes its time to furthering the ideals of this organization. The sisters ' job is to promote good will between the Florida Alpha chapter and all other cam- pus organizations. Many activities and numerous social events completes the Little Sister ' s program for the year. An outstanding function of the group is an annual Easter party given for the orphans of the community. They serve as " big sisters " to the children. LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA: Row one; M. Sedor; D. Renuart, V. Zell, vice derson, N. Sams, K. Gibson, R. Moule, M. Blackley, V. Peck, J. Wier, J. Klenapp. pres., R. Torruella, pres., K. Kolthoff, sec., S. Roberts, B. Milo. Row fwo; A. An- ' INC, Gamma Omega Alpha Chi Omega Active in campus programs, Alpha Chi Omega has won many fine honors. They took first place in the 1961 Songfest competi- tion and were co-winners of the spirit trophy. In keeping with their purpose of intellectual advancement, the sisters were awarded two scholarship trophies. One was for the highest schol- arship among sororities, the other for the most improvemefit in grades. The campus chapter, Gamma Omega, was formed in 1958. It is one of the 98 national groups which began in 1885 at DePaw University. The motto is " Together, let us seek the heights. " In addition to intellectual achievement, the purpose is the develop- ment or character, leadership and sisterhood in each individual. Outstanding social events of the year are the Christmas Formal and the Golden Lyre Ball. Their colors, red and green, set the theme. Their flower is the red carnation; their pin, a gold lyre. J. Schmick president P. Gallagher lit vice-president S. Schnell 2nd vice-president G. Nelson secretary J. Kish S. Nutty treasurer $ Jt. J k M. Corr P. Chose A. Connellee J. Dempay M. Doctor C. Gabriel S. Harvey J. Mauser M. Healy L Johnson L Kelly S. Kobouroff M. Manor M. Matthews C. McCormack C. McGuire C. Otto C. Parker W. Raudebaugh H HE P. Reece H. Salichs I. Schram C. Seay J. Sells M. Shaheen M. Welch G. Yando S. Young S. Steadman M. Steffen K. Sundeen E. Tighe R. Trapolino 287 Alpha Delta Pi C. Durham president E. Weaver vice-president LFaix secretory Gamma Delta Alpha Delta Pi ' s " Tar-Baby Tales " took first place in house deco- rations for homecoming this year. Working together, these soror- ity girls created " Violet, " the female counterpart to " Sebastian the Ibis " and presented her to the student body at the home- coming pep rally. Alpha Delta Pi is the national women ' s sorority that lives by the motto " We live for each other. " UM ' s Gamma Delta chapter was organized February 22, 1947. At the Diamond Ball each spring Alpha Delta Pis announce their " Diamond-Men " for the year. Bob Bahr and Bill Clark were this year ' s choices. This annual dance gets its name from the diamond shaped pin that marks an Alpha Delta Pi girl. Joan O ' dell, assistant State District Attorney and Mrs. LeRoy Collins, wife of the ex-governor of Florida, are prominent alumni. R. Bahr sweetheart W. Clark sweetheart B. Brockway C. Collins D. Danser M. Ackerman D. Alvarez M. Atkinson B. Bacon H. Dexter J. Ehlenfield D. Faix N. Ferguson A. Friedman M. Fusia R. Hallowell M. Heath J. Holman S. Holthouse N. Huber P. Johnson L. Kinnaird R. Lacy J. Leverenz M. MacKinnon L. Marable C. Mickler K. Murphy C. Oesch J. Phillips B. Preston S. Safford H. Scapp S. Schauh M. Shea E. Skillern A. Stirling G. Tangora W. Waltes G. Williams B. Wilson B. Woollen Alpha Eta " Many Hearts, One Purpose " is the motto of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Active in campus events and social affairs, the girls won the Spirit Cup during Derby Day competition, and later participated in the Powder Puff Bowl. In keeping with the sorority ' s purpose of pro- moting sisterhood and friendship, the AEPhis presented a long list of social events which included a Jailbreak party, Dreamboat Ride, Green and White Formal, Pledge-Active and an orphanage party. Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded at Barnard College in 1909. The local Alpha Eta chapter, one of 50 national branches, was organized on campus in 1938. Outstanding beauties in the Miami chapter are Sue Ann Cooper, Army Queen; Barbara Weisel, ROTC Princess; and Susan Chaskin, Sweetheart of Zeta Beta Tau. Dinah Shore tops the list of nationally known Alpha Epsilon Phi alumna. Alpha Epsilon Phi S. Wolk president L. Rovin vi ce-president S. Cooper secretary S. Chaskin secretary S. Needle treasurer R. Arnold M. Blacker M. Corenblum S. Craig C. Davidson A. Egber B. Eliai D. Engel E. Finder M. Gidney A. Goldklang E. Groii T. Grossman L. Hellman T. Howard B. Jacobson P. Jacobson D. Kay E. Kotler R. Leddel A. Lesser M. Mack S. Maurer B. Meadows N. Rambar G. Robbins D. Ross M. Sack M. Samuel J. Schulman C. Sehwarz L. Shoyer -7 S. Siegel S. Siegel J. Silveistein D. Smulyan B. Stein B. Steincrohn J. Urivftz T. Vendeland B. Wusil Chi Omega fl . 1 J. Mitchell president D. Dalbey vice-presiden Upsilon Delta " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals " is the guiding motto for the sisters of Chi Omega. This sorority endeavors to make a good presentation of friendship, sincere learning and creditable schol- arship to the university with participation in campus activities, social and civic service as well. Thus Chi Omega strives to perfect the character of each of its members. The White Carnation Ball and an Anniversary Luncheon head the list of annual social events. This year the Chi O ' s presented a portrait of Dean May Brunson to the Gallery of Women. Chi Omega was founded in 1 895 at the University of Arkansas, and the Upsilon Delta chapter began at the University of Miami in December 1936. Charlene Smith, Effie Zamanes, and Amelia Harrell are some of the outstanding local members. Mrs. Jay F. W. Pearson and Dr. Bertha Foster are two of the local alumni. J. Babcock C. Carpenter C. Cox P. Craig G. Cummings P. Cunningham D. Dana P. Dudley C. Dulworth D. Dulworth S. England E. Esposito N. Goodman H. Goue A. Harrell I. Holtzman M. Jolley K. Kelly H. Kichefski S. Morrison D. Noppenberg J. O ' Donnell L. Padrick J. Paulsen A. Pierson M. Pulcher S. Raisor J. Richardson M. Rick S. Roberts R. Rudolph C. Smith S. Sottile k N. Tainsley P. Thompson C. Wax P. Weaver J. White 290 E. Whitlow S. Willie E. Zomanis Alpha Chi Winning first place with their float in the Homecoming parade gave the girls of Delta Delta Delta a headstart on the year ' s ac- tivities and honors. The Tri-Delts went on through the year with many social events including a Delta Haven Ball, a Boat Party, a Pansy Breakfast, and a Pine Party. The Founder ' s Day Banquet was one of the traditional parties the girls enjoy year after year. Beauty seemed to be the keynote this year in Tri-Delta. Char- lotte Pittman was Miss Miami, first runner-up in the Miss Florida contest, and sweetheart of Tau Epsilon Phi; Nancy Mason was Miss Miami Beach; Frances Mclaughlin was the Miami Homecoming Queen, and Lynn Vinocur was sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Delta Delta Delta, whose purpose is to love one another stead- fastly, was founded on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888 at Boston Univer- sity. The Alpha Chi chapter was chartered locally in March 1948. Delta Delta Delta C. Pittman president K. Kolthoff vice -president J. Tooill secretary D. Bradshaw secrefary E. Kuhny S. Beatty e A. Bianco C. Crump P. DeCapito S. Dobler J. Donner D. Ewing J. Fleming m S. Frost L Gono D. Gordon G. Gots m J. Green S. Holler J. Hefinger B. Hendrick A. Hernandez J. Klempp J. Korlhoff L. LaChapelle L Lawrence S. Maddlone N. Mason P. McKee f. Mclaughlin D. Pitts E. Purpura C. Register L. Rich G. Rock P. Sheehe E. Shuey S. Snyder P. Sowell L. Vinocur M hipkey R. White Delta Gamma J. Jones president M. Mosheim H. Malasky Jsf vice-president 2nd vice-president C. Jester secretary Beta Tau The Spirit Trophy was awarded to Delta Gamma this year for the most outstanding display of school spirit on the campus. The sisters won second place in Songfest and second in scholarship. Delta Gamma was established at Lewis Institute for Women in Oxford, Mississippi, and has grown to ninety chapters. Beta Tau chapter had its inception at the University of Miami in 1946. The DG ' s were really busy this year with their Anchor Cotil- lion Ball in the winter and the Anchor Man dance this spring. All the girls endeavor to carry out the ideals of the sorority to further social, cultural, and scholastic interests and to foster the highest ideals of friendship and sisterhood always. Among the outstanding members of Beta Tau is Harriett Malasky of Alpha Sigma Epsilon, Who ' s Who, and Pershing Rifles Queen. Delta Gamma also claims two of the local fraternity sweethearts. J. Barry sweetheart J. Dubois A. Gould sweetheart sweetheart D. Bauman I. Coyle A. Lambert L. Lalama F. Malice K. Marcellino P. McGinnis B. Milo C. Newbern T. Nichols fc a J. Nottingham - rv D. O ' Ban ion P. Payes D. Renuart G. Richardson B. Rush B. Ryder N. Sams D. Schaller P. Schrey M. Sedor P. Sceahan D. Shriner S. Smith K. Stotler M. Ward J. Weber A. Wrigley K. Youngs Omega To further the development of young women through a program that stresses spiritual attainments and cultural achievements is the principle aim of Delta Phi Epsilon. Delta Phi Epsilon, national women ' s sorority, was founded on March 17, 1917, at New York University and now has 41 chapters. UM ' s local chapter, Omega, was organized March 17, 1938. The Greek letters of the organization are enclosed in a triangle of pearls on the sorority pin. This past year. Delta Phi Epsilon received third place in the Homecoming house decorations, third place in the Sigma Chi Derby Day and fifth in over-all scholastic average. Each year Delta Phi Epsilon sponsors " Pledges on Parade. " This year, for the first time, a trophy was awarded to the pledge displaying the most talent. An annual formal is also DPhiE-sponsored each spring. T. Kaplus secretory Delta Phi Epsilon m ,i I M. Kasper president H. Arnow vice-president R. Gorman secretary G. Eigner treasurer J. Alkin j.ldnt H. Berenbaum J. Breuer M. Brooks C. Dickman E. Dubbin J. Edwards B. Erdberg S. Gastfriend J. Gotlieb J. Groskin L. Kaplin J. Kramer M.Lipp B. Marshall : 5.-F- G. Newman M. Rabinovitz S. Rapee S. Rosen R. Slavit N. Steinberg C. Wahl Delta Zeta A. Marshall J. Sevigny J. Overman president 1st vice-president 2nd vice-president J. Bosko secrefary Beta Nu A faculty Christmas tea sent the sisters of Delta Zeta scurrying this fall. The girls were busy inviting their favorite professors and making plans up to the last minute for the event. Also on the calendar was Songfest in which the group won third place, and the DZ ' s participated in the Homecoming parade, Greek Week, and Sigma Chi Derby Day to round out a year full of activity. The purpose of Delta Zeta is to promote friendship, scholar- ship, and unity, and the local chapter was hard at work to exem- plify it on the Miami campus. A well-known and much-seen DZ is Jean Gehm, solo twirler with the Band of the Hour. Another sister, Ann Marshall Comito, is locally known as an ROTC princess. Founded originally at Miami University in Ohio in October 1902, Delta Zeta has increased to 134 chapters in the country now. Beta Nu chapter was established at University of Miami in 1937. -; .- jlace 9 " ' A. Crean secretary M. Feld sweeffiearf C. Anosteferi A. Baldwin S. Bodman M. Burch S. Carroll L. Demmerle L. Garrett J. Gehm C. Gerti B. Hall S. Hambleton G. Hanish J. Hebert J. Hopkinson E. Jarrell M. Kelly S. Kinzer L. Klieka B. Kotite J. Manaluso K. Major M. McBride J. McCurdy D. McPartland D. Nackley J. Payne C. Petersen B. Pullum A. Read G. Renfroe D. Sammons S. Schaub M. Stoller J. Strohm W. Todd M. Trahan P. Watson B. Westcott Y. White A. Wheeler J. Young 294 Delta Kappa An informal barn party started the social season for the Kappa Kappa Gamma girls this year. The sisters enjoyed many activities throughout the year among them the Spring Formal at La Gorce Country Club, the Founder ' s Day luncheon, and an Apple Polish- ing party for the entertainment of their favorite professors. The local Kappas honored themselves by attaining the highest group scholastic average among the Miami sororities last year. The girls also won a first place in the Sigma Chi Derby Day as well as participating in Homecoming activities and Songfest. Rosita Tourella, president of Panhellenic, and JoAnn Pflug of Angel Flight are two outstanding members of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The Delta Kappa Chapter was organized at the University of Miami in November 1938. Monmouth College in Illinois was the place of founding for the national sorority in October of 1870. Kappa Kappa Gamma B. Walter president L. Ridings vice-presjdenf j. Bailes K. Bicos J. Bourdrlais M. Boyer B. Castoro E. Centerbar S. Coppinger B. Curtis C. Dortch E. Epperson J. Frederick J. Frederick G. Fritz K. Gibson J. Gottschalk S. Creep M. Grummann B. Kassner B. Lansdell J. larson J. lorence K. Lucas R. Maule J. Mighton . C. Motseft J. Pflug J. Philpott F. Rizzo L. Salmon H. Shelley N. Skorcz S. St. Clair D. Stewart S. Thornbrough R. Torruella W. Turner D. VanHorton E. Williams B. Wynn V. Zell 295 Phi Sigma Sigma B. Blumberg president S. Carpel secretary M. Freeman vice-president J. Magnus secretary Beta Theta The Beta Theta chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority proposes to advance womanhood and maintain a high level of scholastic abil- ity. Conforming to their motto of " Aim High " they boast of honors in intramural and Purim Carnival competition. Participating in Homecoming decoration contest, annual Sigma Chi Derby Day, Carni-Gras and intramurals is one phase of Phi Sigma Sigma ' s campus activities. Outstanding social events are Pledge formal and Phi Sigma Sigma fashion show, held in the fall, and the American Beauty Rose formal enjoyed in the spring. The national organization was founded in 1913 at Hunter College. The Beta Theta chapter was organized in 1947. Outstanding alumni include newspaper columnist Sylvia Por- ter and philanthropist-hotel owner Jennie Grossinger. Campus advisor is Mr. A. Lipman. Phi Sig ' s colors are king blue and gold. J. Derma n E. Black C. Center J. Cohen P. Davis D. Douglas M. Drost S. Englander G. Feldman L. Filiurin A. Fishkind C. Garber S. Gardner M. Glasser J. Gold M. Hoffman R. Jacobs B. Kaplan J. Kranz M. Kroll S. Morrof B. Noroff L. Pressman M. Rabinovitz R. Rosenbloom I. Rothenberg E. Rudie M. Silber B. Silverman H. Simon A. Solar C. Steinberg E. Vogel B. Sachs A. Silber S. Wolf S. Zeientz S.Mot: 296 Alpha Mu Patriae Multae Spes Una One hope of many people. This Latin phrase is the motto of Sigma Delta Tau, national sorority for women. Founded on March 25, 1917, at Cornell University, Sigma Delta Tau has 40 national chapters. It was organized locally October 26, 1957. Cafe au lait and blue are the organization ' s colors and the yellow tea rose its flower. A girl wearing a pin in the shape of a torch is sure to be identified as a Sigma Delta Tau. Five pearls adorn the cross-bar of the torch, and one the handle. Above the pearls are the Greek letters Sigma Delta Tau and a diamond brightens the flame. This past year Sigma Delta Tau girls have been busy winning articles for their suite in the Panhellenic building. They have won a stereo in the Phillip Morris contest, a color TV set in the Louillard contest, and a trophy in the Sigma Chi Derby Day. Sigma Delta Tau M. Weiner president M. Nurenberg vice-prei denf C. Pincus secretary L Nadler secretary S. Agid E. August S. Bebergol f.:; S. Bluestone T. Botem B. Brody J. Channing J. Feinstein B. Finkelstein I. Garfmkel A. Goler J. Green bo urn P. Kane R. Katz M. Lindt I. Upton J. Maezel S. Matz V. Mechanic E. Meiberger G. Neidorf B. Rubenstein J. Sable L Schatzberg L Schnitzer G. Schuman K. Schwartz P. Stern I. Tenenbaum E. Warren 297 D. Young P. Zuckerman H. Zussman Sigma Kappa A. Galloway president S. Mithen vice-presic enf J. Booher v ce-presidenf Beta Delta " One Heart, One Way " is the motto which permeates Sigma Kappa social sorority. The group has as its purpose the maintain- ance of a high scholastic standard, proper conduct and accept- able campus citizenship. Sigma Kappa further attempts to instill the ideal of friendliness and loyalty, which are necessary to sup- port the purpose of the organization in their members. This past year the group won the Phi Sigma Sigma Interfaith Rose award. Each spring members and their dates enjoy the out- standing social event of the year, the Orchid Formal. At this time, the " Triangle Men " are named. This past year they were Bob Earl, Paul Black and Tim Nimick. Founded in 1874, at Colby College, the national organization boasts of famous alumni including Senator Margaret Chase Smith, Mrs. Lillian Budd, Mrs. Laurel Hurley and Mrs. Burton Holmes. See ' L. Bortel secretary J. Saeger secretary T. Nimick sweetheart P. Back sweetheart R. Earl sweetheart W. Bickford C. Brophy S. Grossman D. Fairlamb N. Greene J. Gresh J. Gurney M. Holbrook I. Hunter K. Kratz P. Lutwack G. White Gamma Alpha In October of 1898 at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia, Zeta Tau Alpha was founded. The white violet was chosen as the organization flower and turquoise and grey as the colors. This national women ' s sorority now has 104 chapters at various col- leges and universities throughout the country. " Seek the noblest! " is the Zeta Tau Alpha motto. The list of outstanding national and local alumni shows that Zetas do just that. They point with pride to Nancy Taylor, woman ' s reporter on the Miami News. Prominent local members are Linda Powers, sorority woman of the year and Who ' s Who; and Debbie Weston, junior Homecoming princess and varsity cheerleader. Gamma Alpha, UM ' s chapter, participates in such campus ac- tivities as Homecoming, Songfest, and Carnigras. Also each year they hold the " Zeta Stardust Ball " at the Lagorce Country club. Zeta Tau Alpha D. Weston president C. Vitale vice-pres denf H. Brumm secretary B. Bale K. Brown S. Cosey P. DeLony J. Dzielak L. Fischer A.Fry V. Greene S. Heinlein J. Janofsky P. Jerome E. Kopp J. Larkins R. Lunine A. McCarthy J. Missirlian S. Wagstaff Fraternities Interfraternity Council Promoting good relations among the fraternities and encour- aging the active participation of a greater number of students is the responsibility of the Interfraternity Council. The de- ferred rush plan, new this year, is designed to improve fra- ternity scholarship and to bring more upperclassmen into the fraternities. The consummation should be a mature program that will attract students of the higher academic levels and provide a social atmosphere for them so they can offer their experiences for the benefit of the younger chapter members in our fraternities. During Greek Week, sponsored by IFC, the fraternities and sororities hold contests in a week filled with fun and service. Greek games, open houses, and projects of service to the community are the order of the day; all this is usually climaxed by the IFC Formal attended by numbers of UM students. J. Dubois president Miami chop 0 0 JlBft J. Barry vice-president J. Martinez lec.-freas. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Row one; A. Freeman, F. Falkenburg, H. Rosen- man, R. Mick, H. Hansen, M. Segal, R. DeVan, B. Hubert. Row fhree; J. Packer, feld, A. Rubinstein, D. Cannava, E. Sells. Row fwo; R. Smith, P. Clancy, I. Katz- Barry Szemere. He golo oft " . ' " . - " ' : p I 300 lambda Deuferon Alpha Epsilon Pi x founded in 1913 on the NYU campus, is the national fraternity dedicated to teaching its members to live and work together for the betterment of all. Its motto is study and help study. The organization ' s colors are gold and blue. The Miami chapter, Lambda Deuteron, was organized in 1947. Outstanding national alumni brothers include Jerry Lewis and Walter Winchell. Local alumni brothers include Harry B. Smith, attorney and president of the Miami Beach Bar Association; and Harold Shapiro, attorney and past mayor of Miami Beach. AEPi ' s winter formal and crowning of their sweetheart was held in December this year at the DiLido Hotel on Miami Beach. The gala affair was climaxed with the crowning of Miss Eileen Harris, sweetheart of AEPi. They also took part in various campus activities including Greek Week, intramurals and homecoming. Alpha Epsilon Pi J. Packar president S. Waldman vice-president A. Freeman secretary M. Baloff secretary K. Vorzimer treasurer E. Harris rweefhearf E. Wagner housemother u it R. Bronswky F. Eaton P. Engelsrerg N. Freeman A. Goldberg B. Kane S. Leff M. Levine M. Machtinger R. Magram M. Paskoff D. Rosen R. Rothlin J. Rubinowitz D. Samuels D. Schwartz ft S. Selznick A. Spiegel H. Shenberg M. Stone R. Strauss A. Tavss L. Trachtman R. Wolf 301 Alpha Tau Omega Zefa Epsilon D. Bolin president D. Ewing vice-president To bind men together in a brotherhood based upon eternal and immutable principles with a bond as strong as right itself and as lasting as humanity were the uppermost thoughts and hopes of the founders when they started Alpha Tau Omega at the Vir- ginia Military Institute in Richmond. Since 1865, ATO has en- larged to 120 chapters, Zeta Epsilon beginning at Miami in 1952. The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega won recognition locally by having a most original egg throwing booth in Carni Gras which was also the second best money earner. The group channeled its enthusiasm into many other campus activities this year including Greek Week. Among social events of the season was a Founder ' s Day Banquet at the Coral Reef Club. Some of the most active members are Don Bolin of Arnold Air Society and Delta Sigma Pi, and Garrett Barron of Pershing Ri fles and Scabbard and Blade. M. Soltis secrefary B. Widmeyer treasurer G. Nelson sweetheart G. Barron K. Gallon J. DiGirolamo L Freeman J. Hansen W. Keser Mu Emphasizing both the scholastic and cultural aspects of university life, Beta Sigma Rho has taken its place on the UM campus. Pledges are induced to study three hours each evening and tutoring services are provided in most sub- jects. Periodically, the brothers invite professors to speak to the fraternity on subjects which are of interest to the men. One such speaker was Mr. Allen from the social science department. Active on campus since 1958, the Beta Sigs now parti- cipate in intramurals, Homecoming, Greek Week and the IFC formal. The highlight of the social events this year was a Playboy Party. The national organization was founded in 1910 at Cornell University. Outstanding alumni include nationally famous comedians Wayne and Schuster and Judge Snyder. Beta Sigma Rho T. Katzman president 0. Peck vice-president R. Fried secretary D. Dembs secretary A. Silber A. Applebaum H. Ash M. Biller S. Blatt C. Brown L. Eaton E. Foreman B. Gordon A. Green C. Harris I. Jacobson J. Korzin D. Levinson S. Liedman C. Powers M. Yacht Kappa Alpha r i R. Smith president f. Buckley vice-president Gamma fliefa Southern tradition and gentility lingers into the present as the Kappa Alpha brothers enjoy their Old South social activities. Founded by four Confederate officers, the Kappa Alpha group secedes from the Union yearly wearing Confederate grey uni- forms. A formal ball and naming of a Sweetheart follow the secession. Kappa Alpha, whose flowers are the Southern magnolia and the red rose, was established nationally at Washington and Lee University in 1865; Gamma Theta chapter was organized on the University of Miami campus in 1950. The brothers are en- couraged to perpetuate and follow the principles of General Robert E. Lee, Confederate Army commander and humanitarian. Socially, the Kappa Alpha boys enjoy such events as an Old South Ball, a Sharecroppers ' Stomp, and a Cold Coon and Col- lard Feast. A southern style Yule was an enjoyable celebration. . ::: : P. Allen P. Back T. Buckley D. Corbitt T. Cunningham K. Doughlas J. Nimble L. Lampkin B. Lundell F. Mamcini LUb P. Mancin i R. Sorensen I fail fpsf on Befa Kappa Sigma In striving to achieve scholarship and brotherhood, the primary goal of Kappa Sigma, this fraternity participated in a wide variety of campus and social affairs. The local Epsilon Beta chapter, one of 134 national branches, was established on campus on August 28, 1939. The national organization was founded at the University of Virginia in 1869. The Black and White Formal and the Sweetheart Formal tied for first place on Kappa Sig ' s list of social activities, while win- ning Greek Week in addition to taking first place in intramural football, boxing and golf added to their prominence in on- campus activities. Sam Fernandez, Ben Rizzo, Nick Ryder and Jerry Reynolds who are members of the varsity football team and Jose Martinez, treasurer of Interfrorternity Council and mem- ber of Iron Arrow and Omega are outstanding members. J. Oyler president A. Bein vice-president D. Sparks secretary J. Kutch secretary R. Mick treasurer Z. King housemother L Lalama fweetheart }. Abdallah W. Allison R. Bohling A. Brock D. Brown A. Bruketa C. Bryan W. Burkhardt G. Carey J. Chagnon S. Chambers J. Collins J. Corrigan J. Curran R. Dillon T. Dzik D. Eich S. Fernandez ffli 3 Ci 4 Jitt t A J. Gelbar M. Greiner C. Guanci D. Hemmerly R. Hodges S. Hoenig J. Jatis J. Johnson W. Kassul R. Karzin A. Knowles C. lamancusa J. Manganello J. Marian! J. Martinez J. Mazur L. McCoy K. Parker Lambda Chi Alpha Epsilon Omega N. Baker president H. Sauter treasurer J. Callahan vice-president B. Vance housemother D. Harper, Jr. secretary J. Jones sweetheart Winners in the President ' s Cup competition, the local chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha made this a successful year for the fraternity. Contributing in the largest measure possible to the pre-eminence of truth, justice, and the well-being of mankind is the underlying principle for the activities of Lambda Chi Alpha. Socially, the Lambda Chi brothers were in step with the rest of the Greek world. The annual Charity Christmas party headed the list of events, but the group filled out the year with other equally exciting parties and vivacious mixers. The Epsilon Omega chapter was organized on the Miami campus on November 3, 1940. The national fraternity was established at Boston University on February 2, 1909, and it has grown to 154 chapters. Lambda Chi can boast of such known alumni as Mayor Robert King High and entertainer Frankie Lane. 1. Barry D. Brozinski J. Ciccone J. Clement L. De Santis M. Dixon A. Dominic T. Fahy rv n ,V ' I 1 J. Farnandez G. Gordon D. Grace M. Mains B. Harris E. Harris J. Higgins F. Holden R. lamon K. Janoski K. Johansen F. Joseph K. Kielbania E. Kroessler H. Lebejko W. Lesbirel J. locascio D. Logan J. Mallamo J. McCready J. McKeon J. Moon, Jr. J. Moosmann C. Palmisciano, Jr. P. Ferret florida Delia Phi Delta Theta The Sword and Shield dance gave a lot of social atmosphere to the world of Phi Delta Theta this year. The brothers were not partying all the time, and winning second place among the fra- ternities with their float in the unlimited division of the Home- coming parade proves that they put in a good deal of work. " We enjoy life by the help and society of others " is the purpose of Phi Delta Theta. The fraternity, which has a total of 124 chapters, was founded in 1848 at Miami University in Ox- ford, Ohio and is known as one of the " Miami Triad. " The Florida Delta chapter was established in 1954 on the Miami campus. President of USG Bill Cornell, who is also President of Omega and a member of Iron Arrow, Britt Black, President of the DM Ski Club, and Lloyd White, Head of the Student Court, are some of the outstanding members of the local Florida Delta chapter. R. Phillips president W. Cornell vice-president T. Bodkin secretary M. Merrill treasurer D. Foix sweetheart B, Adams C. Anderson J. Aurelius C. Barnard T. Batich H. Bishop B. Black H. Caulsen S. Diffenderfer J. Drake H. Dunick H. Hutehinson T. Kennedy W. Plachter P. Pritchard J. Nicholson T. Pendarvis E. Sampson W. Sechrest R. Seemann R. Stapleford M. Stokes C. Willis G. Wilson Phi Epsilon Pi Alpha loata I. Cohen president R. Lowenstein vice-president R. Kellerman secretary R. Wilker secretary S. Padzensky housemother L. Savitz sweetheart A Shipwreck party started the fall social season for Phi Epsilon Pi when members and their dates appeared decked out in a variety of gay but appropriate costumes. Exhilarating is the word for pleasures and spirits exuded at Phi Epsilon Pi events. " Friendship binds eternally " is the Phi Ep motto and the bro- thers exemplify and promulgate the real meaning of fraternity by practicing their motto. One of the oldest fraternities on cam- pus, Phi Epsilon Pi was established here on February 22, 1929. The national organization began at City College of New York. Some of the better-known members of the Alpha lota chapter are Arno Kutner of Iron Arrow, Omicron Delta Kappa, and editor of The Lawyer; and Bob Sherr of Omicron Delta Kappa and the track team. The local chapter has participated in many campus activities, Homecoming, Carni Gras, and intramurals. P. Adler M. Aizenshtat R. Bernstein C. Bloomfield G. Bogis J. Brody W. Brody E. Burka A. Cohen R. Cohen N. Cuttler R. Daniel B. Epstein J. Fink T. Fleisher M. Grabel P. Goldman B. Greenbaum J. Hcrzfeld R. Kass E. Kaufman L. Kaufman M. Kellerman A. Kern H. Korman A. Kraemer A ,A, H. Kramer W. Leiber G. Levin I. Linial M. Matza L. Meblman M. Miller H. Raderman J. Ratner G. Rovin S. Schnitzer Beta Delta Crowning the Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Tau each spring at the Carnation Ball is the zenith of the fra- ternity social swing. The Beta Delta chapter is also parrying at other times during the year. Christmas served as a theme for an alumni party that brought the actives and alumni into closer contact this year renewing fraternal felicity and making new friend- ships. Phi Kappa Tau ' s most outstanding achievement is the attainment of the Scholastic Trophy for having the highest average. Established on campus in Feb- ruary of 1948, the local group has worked hard to maintain their meritorious scholarship record. P. Buford J. Hansson Phi Kappa Tau J. Carr president J. Accetta vice-president C. Albin secretary A. De Falco F. Hahne treasurer M. Kuzmyak sweetheart R. Mile M. Pierce J. Reeve G. Small R. Stout 309 R. Thaiss R. V ilcosky i Sigma Delta S. Butter president m J. Carey vice-president D. Deutsh treasurer J. Matlack housemother E. Sugar sweetheart Alpha Zeta An exciting Island Party on Biscayne Bay was the highlight of Phi Sigma Delta ' s social activities this year. The fraternity brothers also enjoyed Monte Carlo Night, another one of its fabulous parties at the house on campus. The Phi Sigs were active in many school functions through the year as well as their own. On the national scale. Phi Sigma Delta was founded at Columbia University in New York fifty- three years ago. At the University of Miami the Alpha Zeta chapter was established in 1949, and it is one of thirty-five chapters in the country. Judge Herbert Teller is one of the better-known alumni; and Jeffrey Fleck of Omega and the IFC is an outstanding active member. These members offer support to the fact that the brothers on the local campus strive to manifest the group slogan, " A Phi Sig and a gentleman are synonymous. " A. Adelstein A. Baumann J. Berger W. Birk M. Butter H. Cohen A. Dimond M. Fischler S. Gold S. Goldberg S. Golding R. Goldman M. Greenstein W. Grossman V. Hakim A. Heller J. Kahn M. Kaplan K. Kastin G. Katz M. Kraut R. Lesak J. Lesser A. Levine D. Lieberman B. Lyons B. Miller D. Miller R. Moskoff K. Mulmot If J. Myers A. Newman I. Newman S. Oster M. Pelcyger F. Phillips B. Potter L. Redman L. Reich C5 ) E. Resrvitz E. Resnick C. Saletan S. Schulman M. Segal P. Simon M. Smith R. Stroyman R. Tolin 310 Gamma Omega Pi Kappa Alpha A first place award went to Pi Kappa Alpha this year for their float in the lower division of the Homecoming parade float com- petition. The Pikes also came in first in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Invitational Basketball Tournament, so it is obvious that the bro- thers of Pi Kappa Alpha have been working together in the true spirit of fraternity in sports and other activities. Outstanding on the Pike social calendar is the Dreamgirl Dance, an affair the brothers enjoy year after year. The group honors its founders annually with a Founders Day celebration. Brotherhood in life, advancement of friendship, and good social activities are the purposes of Pi Kappa Alpha; and they have been manifested well on our campus by the Gamma Omega chapter. Luther Hodges, Secretary of Commerce, and Grant Stockdale, Ambassador to Ireland, are two outstanding alumni. L. Carricarte president G. Pappas vice-presidenf J. Accord! R. Bruni W. Carlsen W. Coppinger secretary A. Zura treasurer C. Bauer III secretary I. Holland housemother Ufa M. Carricarte P. Christy T. Greta J. Coakley R. Curry F. Farkas R. Faust J. Firestone G. Geswaldo G. Gray C. Hankel III R. Heims T. Hunter W. Kretawicz N. Leathers D. Lindquist D. MacDonold D. Magee D. Maloof P. Masengarb F. Maurno M. McGrath A. Meadors III J. Monaco Pi Kappa Alpha Chi To promote mutual understanding, to foster high goals and de- velop personality are the far-reaching ideals by which the broth- ers of Pi Kappa Phi seek to pattern their lives. The men of Pi Kappa Phi were active in the intramural program and sponsored philanthropic projects for the benefit of underprivileged children. Socially the group had many activities for the entertainment and enjoyment of the active brothers, pledges, and alumni. The fraternity was founded at the College of Charleston in South Carolina on December 3, 1904; and the Miami chapter celebrates this date yearly with a commemorative Founders ' Day Banquet. One of seventy chapters, Alpha Chi came to the Uni- versity of Miami campus in 1947. The Pi Kappa Phi table in the student union is a campus meeting place where the members discuss current events and study when the weather is conducive. H. Hansen president }. Abriel secretary B. Adubato treasurer S. Chauncey sweetheart D. Barichak R. Davis 31 2 - , bill Omega ffa Pi Lambda Phi Continuous parties day and night during Homecoming week kept the brothers of Pi Lambda Phi going at a rapid pace socially this fall. Also on the list were a Halloween party and a Suppressed Desire party when the group showed up looking for the usual Pi Lam fun in costumes of all shapes and sizes. Founded in 1895 at Yale University, Pi Lambda Phi has spread across the nation and now has forty chapters in the United States. At the University of Miami the Omega Eta chapter was estab- lished in 1946. Pi Lambda Phi adopted a pentagon-shaped pin in a blue and gold finish. The identifying colors of the organiza- tion are purple and gold; the flower is the woodbine. Oscar Hammerstein and Tony Martin of musical fame; Arthur Garfield Hays and Nathan Jacobs of the political world are alumni. There are many local people in the Miami chapter. ft i E. Szemere president i. Gross vice-president J. Marks secretary M. Washerman treasurer S. RHch housemother R. Klein sweetheart S. Acerra A. Adler M. Allen A. Aptakin R. Asencio J. Blumenfeld M. Buchbinder I E. Copenhagen B. Covin R. Erony P. Feinstein I. Greenberg N. Hamburger J. HandeUman R. Kimmel D. Klein D. Kornreich L Kowif M. Levin S. Levy E. Naeht A. Rubinstein R. Schlecinger L Shwiller 313 J. Seiberg R. Smith Sigma Alpha florida Alpha P. Clancy president L. Wilson vice-president Twenty-seven year leader of fraternities is Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Attaining the number one rating in the country is attributed to the early formulation of a national headquarters and a leader- ship school. Holding the top position is a great incentive for maintaining the rating and continuing to be worthy of it always. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was the first Greek-letter fraternity founded in the South. Established by Noble Leslie De Votie at the University of Alabama in the historic city of Tuscaloosa on March 9, 1856, it is the only fraternity with continuing existence founded in the South before the Civil War. First place for house decorations was awarded to the Florida Alpha chapter for its " Carolina in the Mourning " theme. Among other things, the house even became a huge gambling parlor for The True Gentlemen, who really enjoyed a fabulous Casino party. L. King secretory G. Andrews secretory M. Aid rich housemother T. Ahrbeck J. Alexander G. Cadman J. Christians D. Dolan R. Fladd M. Closer R. Goethel B. Holliman R. Jamieson B. Jones J. Kersten W. Landwer E. Mackle O O jp: W. Matthews B. McCormick W. Miiell R. Otto L. Plummer B. Quinn Q. Rahal J. Renshaw E. Robey J. Wiessinger B. Williams W. Sherwood M. Yarbrough Afu fpsi on Sigma Alpha Mu " Way down yonder in New Orleans " was the theme for Sigma Alpha Mu ' s moonlight cruise this year. The fraternity continued the social swing through the year with a Shipwreck party as well as the annual Spring Formal at the Diplomat in Hallandale. Many, many activities were the order of the day with SAM this year. The group won second place in the Ugly Man Dance and Contest, and the United Fund gave SAM a special award for its outstanding work in 1961-62 fund raising campaign in this area. It is the object of Sigma Alpha Mu to form a close social and fraternal union of students at the various universities, colleges, and professional schools in America. The fraternity was founded at the City College of New York on November 26, 1909, and there are now fifty-six chapters in the organization. Mu Epsilon chapter was initiated at the University of Miami in June 1946. R. Gorriieb president S. Bebhar vice-president M. Hochman secretary H. Cohen secretary M. Berg treasurer L. Becker J. Elinoff A. Hess R. Kohn D. Levy J. Lieber J. Rauch Sigma Chi N. Tripp vice-president B. Hubert secretary B. Castoro sweetheart Gamma Phi Spirit trophy and first place in Songfest set Sigma Chi far ahead this year. By placing in Homecoming, Carni Gras, intramu- rals, and Greek Week, the Gamma Phi chapter continued to live high on the totem pole of rewarding activities. The leading social event for the season was a scintillating Roaring Twenties party which kept the brothers and their dates radiantly alive all evening in frolicsome costumes. Derby Day in the spring was also an expected pleasantry. Sigma Chi, one of the famous " Miami triad " founded at Miami University, has many outstanding members in its ranks. Among them are Jules Dubois of IFC and Omega, Norman Tripp of Who ' s Who and Omicron Delta Kappa, and Gregory Zell of Iron Arrow and Omicron Delta Kappa. Three Sigma Chi alumni are Dr. Pearson, Dr. Adams, and Senator Barry Goldwater. - :-:-. H. Allen B. Anderson J. Archer V. Bilanchone P. Brandt W. Brett D. Browne M. Corbisiero ( di 1 T iNs v W " m " fc Ji M ! A T. Dattilo D. Dijkman E. Doyle J. Dubois, Jr. D. Fortunate R. Hart J. Hartman A. Heltman JiM M. Herrero J. Hilderbrand R. Hurst D. Kitchin W. Lake J. Laney E. Lioblein E. Lillimagi J. Macklin R. McFarland T. McGhee H. Mclntosh B. McQueen R. Miller J. Minteer T. Morris R. Peck J. Peter f- Pitt G. Price T. Sidley G. Thompson M. Walker J. Welch 316 J. West G. Wirshing G. Zell V !:: Oil for Wamu. ' wed lo eir dotes ytyir, mded ot toronlis, ion Tripp olumni oldwoter, Zeta Beta The brothers of the White Star have worked ardently this year to attain new heights in fraternalism. The Sigma Nu creed encouraging the life of love, the way of honor, and the light of truth, has been a continu- ing inspiration to the fraternity since its national inception almost one hundred years ago. Outstanding in Zeta Beta are Frank Falkenburg of Iron Arrow, and Jimmy Casale who has his own jazz combo. Of the alumni, Dave Guard has done well with the Kingston Trio; Bonnie Yarbrough and Fran Curci, former Hurricanes, are successful in football. Sigma Nu f. Falkenberg D. Cannava P. Steiner J. Lorence president vice-president secretary treasurer J. Mel rose M. Ackerman housemother sweetheart ,e p ? , +, + H. Amoral R. Bahr R. Bruno L. Burns R. Case D. Christopher P. Cifaldi W. Cook J. Darling J. Davis J. Deull vT J. Ellmers B. Esfandiary W. Federici J. Georgini T. Gehpacher ft O R. Hagerty R. Harvey W. Henez J. Hoddy C. Jones J. Karabasz . Graham R. Graham C. Greve Modi " r M. Klein L. Koth ). LaFleur S. Leonard! B. Logan T. MacKinnon J. Maggio i. McTernan J. Miklasz 1 K. Miller T. Miniea B. Norin V. Parsons D. Ploskunak R. Ross T. Rudder R. Sackman O 7 - - A. Schoultz J. Simonetti F. Smith R. Safallo G. Steekler J. Turner 317 E. Wayne E. White R. Winiek Sigma Phi Epsilon Florida Gamma f. White president R. Earl vice-president B. Roessler secretary M. Cavanaugh housemother R. Bilik secretary D. Weston sweetheart A black enameled heart with the gold Greek letters SPE above a skull and cross-bones enclosed in a border of pearls or diamonds this pin sets its wearer apart from other students as a Sig Ep man. Sigma Phi Epsilon was nationally founded in 1901 in Richmond, Virginia. There are now 153 chapters at various colleges and universities across the nation. UM ' s Florida Gamma chapter was organized May 21, 1949. Wearing the well-known rabbit emblem, Sig Eps entertain their favorite " bunnies " at the annual Playboy Party every January. Each spring the sweetheart is crowned at the Sweet- heart Ball. Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s list of outstanding national alumni in- cludes such people as entertainers Ted Mack and Tom Ewell. Dr. Reynolds, SPE advisor, is the author of " Heraldry and You. " L. Belligiere E. Black C. Bobbitt R. Boucher R. Daul W, DiMarko R. DiMatteo O. Doonan J. Douglas J. Gall J. Gardner C. Green ! , I W. Green J. Herrero W. Hodge C. Kelly A. Larkin J. Longwell D. Luna R. Minogue W. Minor J. Molnar R. Rice O. Roberts F. Sevison A. Sidley J. Suchecki 318 G. Thompson E. Trowbridge A. Von Pickl Befcr Zefcr The fraternity men wearing a Greek cross pin with an emerald in the center are members of the Beta Zeta chapter of Sigma Pi national fraternity. Founded on the University of Miami ' s campus in May, 1950, the aim of this chapter is to establish brotherhood and to encourage chivalry in its members. All totaled, here are 67 divisions of Sigma Pi, the first being found- ed at Vincennes University in Virginia in the year 1897. This year Sigma Pi was awarded the scholarship trophy, which is presented to the fraternity whose members obtain the highest over-all scholastic average of all campus fraternities. Aside from the hours spent in studying, the Sigma Pi ' s have an active social life. Highlight of their social activities is the annual Orchid ball at which the sweetheart of the fraternity is chosen. A lavender orchid is the flower of the Sigma Pi brothers. Sigma Pi G. Prager president J. Cope vice-president C. Tucek secretary E. Zamanis sweetheart ICI R. Burton K. Evans R. Mickey J. Miller A. Ostrovsky R. Rains B. Sanders 319 Tau Delta Phi Tau Mu R. Abolt president D. Schulze vice-president L. Bluerock treasurer A new house on Brickell Avenue is the pride of Tau Delta Phi at the University of Miami this year. The local Tau Mu chapter was chosen by the National Organization as the Most Improved Chapter in Tau Delta Phi, and the brothers are really proud of this individual chapter recognition. " Always to excell " is the motto that guides the fraternity through its activities from year to year. The Miami group is ardently striving to uphold the motto. Tau Mu ' s outstanding social event of this season was the Pledge-Active Formal at the Castaways motel. Tau Delta Phi was founded at the City College of New York in 1910. There are now thirty chapters in the organization, and it was established on the University of Miami campus on May 23, 1953. Hank Myer, City Manager of Miami Beach, is one of the well-known local alumni. Blue and white are the representative colors of the fraternity. f. Haleluk secretary L. Salman sweetheart P. Aubert J. Baker J. Fidler T. Hagan S. Ide G. Lark, Jr. P. Uibowitz T. Pitt Jutil B. Raymond D. Schmachtenberg M. Segal R. Topp J. Truncellito G. Wernick 320 Jau Xi Tau Epsilon Phi A TEP can be recognized by his rectangular fraternity pin which is lined with pearls and has emeralds in each corner. " Tau Ep- silon Phi " is inscribed in the center on a raised black part. The motto of Tau Epsilon Phi is " TEPs are Tops, " and all the members will vouch for its truth. The purpose of the organization is " To live in the light of friendship, to walk in the path of chivalry, and to serve for the love of service. " The TEPs won second place in the President ' s Cup competition this year. The brothers were also busy socially with a Christmas Party at a local children ' s hospital. In April 1962 the group celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of Tau Xi chapter. Q A. Rabinowitz president 5. Baron vice-president R. Stricof secretary o M. He man secretary J. Fine treasurer C. Pittmon sweetheart H. Palmer housemother E. Bronfman G. Douglass A. Englander R. Gold A. Goldman C. Goldstein D. Gordon H. Greene S. Grundt H. Katz L. Harrison S. London W. Mamches A. M andelstam B. Margolis H. Newman M. Otchet D. Weissman S. Winokur M. Silverman M. Stockman S. Tavss I. Ross Theta Chi Delta fps ' on Enthusiasm characterized the brothers of Theta Chi during the 1961-62 year as they raced through two event-filled semesters. In each of the fraternity ' s activities the members strived to fulfill their main purpose of promoting brotherhood, and furthering understanding of their fellow man by encouraging the growth of friendship, scholarship and loyalty. All eyes focused on this group as they held the torchlight boot-burning ceremony on the student lake during Homecoming. Aside from carrying on this annual tradition, the Theta Chis sponsored a Dream Girl dance, presented a Pledge-Active banquet, and participated in intramural sports. Delta Epsilon, the local chapter, was established on campus on April 22, 1950. Nationally, the fraternity was founded at Norwich University in Vermont in 1856. Band leader Sammy Kaye is a national alumnus. G. Williams president R. Youngblood treasurer W. Elson sweetheart - R. Amey V. Emerson J. Frederick J. Hough K. Malysa J. Miller. C. Noe B. Perlstein T. Stefan W. Walsh 322 Omega Social affairs, charity projects, and campus activities filled the busy calendar of Zeta Beta Tau during the 1961-1962 year. In addition to winning the Homecoming Grand Prize which was given for the first time this year, they won first place in the Home- coming parade for the second consecutive year. They also took first place in the 1961 basketball and prose reading champion- ships, second place in volleyball and third place in songfest. This fraternity was founded in New York City in 1898. Alpha Omega Chapter, one of 51 branches scattered across the nation, was organized on campus on December 7, 1947. The Blue and White Formal, given in May, topped the list of social events which included such varied activities as a Playboy Party and a Gaza Strip mixer. The biggest charity project of the year was the annual Christmas party given for local orphans. Zeta Beta Tau o r a H. Rosenfeld M. Sokolik J. Dublin president vice-president secretory D. Miller secretory B. Bradshaw housemother S. Chaskin sweetheart M. Albert J. Berke S. Bloch B. Brownstein L. Chaskin M. Cohen R. Donsky E. Drezner A. Egeth M. Evans I. Feller C. Fenster H. Ginsburg L. Golden L. Goldstein J. Goodman M. Gregge J. Norland R. Klein A. Koppelman M. Kratze R. Kurtz A. Levin M. Manaster P. Marchand P. Miller B. Mushlin M. Orovitz B. Owen E. Paul R. Pell R. Rader N. Rosenfeld J. Schwartz R. Siegel B. Shushan A. Tepper S. Wahl M. Winter UPON RECEIVING THEIR ACCEPTANCES, THESE NEW PLEDGES DISPLAY THE ENTHUSIASM WHICH IS ONE USUAL CHARACTERISTIC OF SORORITY GIRLS Frosh Rushees Join Campus As part of the freshman orientation program at the University of Miami, girls are required to attend a lecture concerning sororities on campus. During this lecture, girls decide whether or not they wish to go through " rush, " which is the title given to the meeting with the girls of all sororities on campus. The girls who choose to go through these pre- liminary meetings are under no obligation to pledge a specific sorority. At the end of the rushing period, those who decide they do not wish to become mem- bers drop out. Those who do desire to belong write the sorority of their preference on an application form. Next the active members of the sorority select the girls they desire to have as members. Soon the rushees transform into pledges, and even- tually, become active members in a campus group. Sisters are what these girls will become upon being initiated into their sor- orities. Sisters and friends become synonymous in the life of a sorority girl. r m : : ' y : - ' f S 325 Duray, Joseph B.; Whiting, Ind.; M.B.A. in Management; Graduate Business Society; SAM. Gilmour, Nancy C.; Pleasantville, N. Y.; M. Ed. in Guidance, Counsel- ing; AHA; Wesley Foundation 3, 4, 5,6. Fiduccia, Madeline M.; Oak Park, III.; M.S. in Mathematics; TIME. Fienning, William C.; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Mathematics; IIME. Frank, Lawrence F.; Minneapolis, Minn.; M.B.A. in Management; Iron Arrow; OAK; KAM; 2AX; Tempo, ed. 5. Hale, Alfred B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.B.A.; Graduate Business So- ciety, pres. 5. Mendia, Carlos F.; Havana, Cuba; M.A. in Economics; Interna- tional Club 4; Dean ' s List 4. Kamis, Daniel S.; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Mathematics; IIME 2, 3, 4, 5; $HE 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Pershing Rifles 1, 2, pres. 3, 4 ; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 4. Kretz, Herbert; Munster, Ind.; M.B.A.; Graduate Business Society 2. Leon, Henry; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.S. in Psychology; X 5; A$A 5. A-Z Graduate School Merrill, William K.; Jerome, Idaho; M.B.A. in Management; Graduate Business Society, v. pres. 5. Milstead, Robert E.; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A.; $K$; Graduate Business Society. Nolet, Robert A.; Lynn, Mass.; M.B.A. in Management; Graduate Business Society 5, 6. Scott, Jack L.; Hialeah, Fla.; M.M. in Tuba; KA 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 5. Spence, Richard D.; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Man- agement. Winter, Susan R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.S. in Zoology; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; $K4 4, 5, 6; BBB 1, 2, sec. 3, v. pres. 4; KAII 4, 5, 6; AM 3, 4, 5, 6. Pavia, Frank N.; Freeport, N. Y.; M.B.A. Sadaka, Albert R.; Coral Cables, Fla.; M.S. in Mathematics; IIME 4, pres. 5; A$A 3, 4 ; Math Club 5; Dean ' s List 4; Haddad Foundation Grant 2, 3, 4; Graduate Asst. 5. Yarkut, Tarik; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in Economics. Young, Edward R.; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Mathematics. 326 a ft First Row: Altman, Roy D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.Arias, Do- ralys; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D.; AEI, sec. 2, 3. Baleh, Clyde R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D.; K ; ADA, pres. 4; AKK ; SAMA. Black, Jarrett C; Miami, Fla. ; M.D.; AOA, v. pres. 1; 4 BII, pres. 2. Bordman, Bernard S.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Burack, Herbert; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Cohn, Edward; Tampa, Fla.; M.D. Conner, William W.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; J BII, pres. 2; Synapse, ed. Second Row: Craven, James B.; Chipley, Fla.; M.D.; 1 ' X. Crofton, Rex O.; Titusville, Fla.; M.D.; X Cuadrado, Pepi G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; Medical Women ' s Sorority,- Synapse. Davis, James E.; Madison, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. Deeb, Robert M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Deramo, Tony T.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; X Catholic Medical Society. Dick, Stanley F.; Miami, Fla. ; M.D.,- AE ; SAMA. Dunn, Charles A. Ill; Coconut Grove, Fla.; M.D.; X sec. 2, treas.-v. pres. 3, pres. 4; SAMA, treas. 3; Class pres. 3; Student Council 3; Catholic Medical Society, v. pres. 3, pres 4; Synapse 4. School of Medicine A-L First Row: Elmer, Joseph W.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; BII, treas. 3, pres. 4 ; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Counci l 4. Freed- man, Robert H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; $AE, v. pres. 4; Synapse. Glasser, Robert; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Glazer, Victor M.; Amityville, N.Y.; M.D. 4 AE. Gong, Lillian; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Hagen, Warren E.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK, treas. 4. Hamil- ton, H. Patrick, Miami, Fla.; M.D.; BII. Second Row: Hirsch, Charles J.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AE. Holton, Rudolphus O. Jr.; Winter Haven, Fla.; M.D. K I ; AKK. Jacobs, Fred M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; K f ; AE; Class pres. 4; Student Council, pres. 4 ; NIH Research Fellowship 3; Fla. Tuberculosis Assoc. Research Fellowship 4. Kmieciak, Paul; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK, sec. 4; Class pres. 1; Tropical Medical Studies 4. Knight, M. B.; Blountstown, Fla.; M.D.; Iron Arrow 3, 4 ; AKK 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA 1, v. pres 2, pres. 3, exec. comm. 4; Marshall 2, 3, 4. Leavitt, Roger K.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.,- AE; SAMA. Lebow, Harlan G.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. First Row: Lehrman, Dave; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Litwin, Michael M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; $AE; SAMA, treas. 3; NIH Tropi- cal Medical Studies 3; Fla. State Board of Health Re- search 3. Materson, Barry J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; $AE; C. V. Mosby Book Award. Member , Joan H.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AEI Sorority; Class sec. 3, 4; SAMA, sec 2; Synapse, organ, ed.,- Tropical Medicine 3. Miles, David D.; Chattahooche, Fla.; M.D.; $X. Miles, Dorothy; Miami, Fla.; M.D. AEI. Montgomery, Charles T.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. Morton, William J.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AE, pres. 4, sec. 3; SAMA; Fla. Heart Assoc. Fellowship 2; NIH Research Fellowship 3; Synapse 4. Second Row: Peisner, Fred A.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA. Petech, Rosita; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; NKT; AEI 2, treas. 3, 4. Philpot, John V.; Bransford, Fla.,- M.D.; AKK; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4. Podnos, Burton; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; J AE; Synapse, managing ed. Porter, Lawrence; Sarasota, Fla.; M.D.; AKK, treas. 3; Fla. State Medical Scholarship. Powers, John F.; Clewistown, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; SAMA; Synapse. Ricca, Louis; St. Petersburg, Fla.; M.D.; $X. Rosenbaum, Arthur; Miami, Fla.; M.D. L-Z School of Medicine First Row: Sellati, Jack J.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. $X. Shoelson, Seymour M.; North Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA. Stephenson, Thomas R.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; SAMA. Sternberg, James H.; Buffalo, N. Y. ; M.D.; $AE. Troyer, Ronald D.; Sarasota, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. Urso, Frank P.; Tampa, Fla.; M.D. Urso, May J.; Tampa, Fla.; M.D. Second Row: Walton, Robert A.; Fernandina Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; BDS; BDE; Synapse. Weiffenbach, Don D.; Clearwater, Fla.; M.D.; AKK, sec. 3. Wheatman, Lawrence; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; $AE; AOA, v. pres. Wolfe, Edwin L.; Tampa, Fla. ,M.D. ; 4 X. Wruble, Sydney D.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; $AE. Zaslow, Lawrence; Jacksonville, Fla.; M.D.; $AE. Zunker, Ellyn; Hollywood Fla.; M.D.; AEI 1, 2, 3, 4; sec. pres.; Catholic Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 4. First Row: Druckman, Edgar, Her Hi ffil pres.4;TIP :;, : !; nettG,;v pres. 7; n.V 111; t.U ; I Seymour L. ferson 0,; V.V.:.: My feck AFROTCl; 328 First Row: Abramson, Harvey S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, treas. 7; Barrister, exec. ed. 6, 7; Student Directory, ed. 7. Ahrens, Edward P. Jr.; Hialeah, Fla.; LL.B.; Andreevsky, Victor V.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AH K Bernard, Leonard M. Jr.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ; LL.B.; A 5, 6; AK 3; 2AE 2, 3, 4; Accounting Society; SBG 3. Blasini, Oscar A.; Mayaguez, Puerto Rico; LL.B. Bond, John P.; Miami, Fla. ; LL.B.; A0 t 5, 6, 7; A0 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Moot Court 6, 7. Busigo, Jorge; Puerto Rico; LL.B. Second Row: Buns, Halleck A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B. Cahen, Stephen A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A 6, treas. 7; Bar and Gavel; Moot Court. Ciravolo, Riccardo G.; Mi- ami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, sec. 6, v. pres. 7; Bar and Gavel 6, 7. Collett, Henry A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AW . Dernis, Martin M.; Mi- ami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; ASH 3, 4 ; Bar and Gavel 7. Dernis, Sanford F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7. DeStefano, Rocco; Port Chester, N. Y. ; LL.B. School of Law A-M Fla.;M.D.; . Don D,; : , :;; Zoslow, Zunker sec, pres,; First Row: Druckman, Kenneth; Providence, R. I.; LL.B. Edgar, Henry A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Who ' s Who; H5 1, 2, 3, 4; A0M 3, pres. 4 ; A A 3, pres. 4; TEP 3, pres. 4; HA 3, v. pres. 4; Uni- versity of Oslo Scholarship. Feldman, Ben- nett G.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, treas. 6, pres. 7,- IIA . Flaxer, David; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA; AEIT; Moot Court Finalist. Gaer, Seymour L; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. Gautier, Jef- ferson D.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A 5, 6, dean 7; 2X; Law Review 6, 7. Guttentag, Richard; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; 2A, sec. 1, pres. 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Moot Court Finalist 6, 7. Second Row: Hogan, James J.; Miami; Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Ar- row; A ; 2 E; Bar and Gavel; Law Review, 7. Kaplan, Stanton S.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; OAK 4; Wig and Robe 7; AA 5, 6, 7. Knight, Richard B.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow 6, 7; OAK 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Wig and Robe 6, 7; AG 1, 2, 3, pres. 4. Kutner, Arno; Miami, Fla.; LL.B., Iron Arrow 7, OAK 7; A 6, pres. 7; EII 2, 3, pres. 4; Barrister; Lawyer. Levinson, Ed- ward E.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7. Linden, Sandra R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Lawyer. Marko, Edward J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow 7; A 5. 329 First Row: Moss, Marvin I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4. Odell, Her- bert; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow 7; OAK 6, 7; $K$ 6, 7; Wig and Robe 6, v. pres. 7; Law Review 6, ed. 7. O ' Malley, Thomas D.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; $AA, sec. 5, v. pres. 6, pres. 7. Policy, Alan J.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel 7. Piken, Gerald; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; $A$; Barrister, Rabin Louis; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; J AA; Bar and Gavel; AEII. Rekant, Kenenth; Mi- ami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; $AA 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 7; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Law Re- view 6. Second Row: Rosengarten, Marvin; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP. Ross, Alexander C.; Coral Gables, Fla. ; LL.B.; A$ 6, 7. Sas- soon, Phillip M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel 7. Schlussel, Herman S.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A$ 5, sec. 6, 7; SAM 1, sec 2, pres. 3, 4. Schuman, Raymond; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; f AA. Schwartz, Gerald K.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7. Siegel, Paul; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow; OAK; A2E; $K$; 3 H2, pres. 1; AG M, v. pres. 2; Law Review, exec, ed.; Barrister, School of Law First Row: Smith, Philip N.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; OAK 5, 6, 7; Law Review 6, assoc. ed. 7; Lawyer 6, assoc. ed. 7. Stauber, Sherwin; North Mi- ami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; Hillel. Stettin, Herbert; South Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; OAK 7; J AA; Law Review, assoc. ed.; Law Scholarship; Law Review Scholarship; Student Asst. Sussman, Leonard; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; $A$; Dean ' s List 1. Swartz, Paul M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A 5, 6, 7; Bar and Gavel; Moot Court. Sweeny, James; DeLand, Fla.; LL.B.; ; Bar and Gavel; Law Review. Second Row: Taffer, Jack; New York, N. Y. ; LL.B.; $AA; $EII; Bar and Gavel; Barrister 5, 6, 7; Moot Court 6; C. L. Brown finalist 6. Ulrey, Thurl R.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A$; Young Democrats; Dean ' s List 6. Wassenberg, Richard L.; Cor- al Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A 5, 6, treas. 7; Dean ' s List 6. Weill, Peter; Miami, Fla. ; LL.B.;$AA; Bar and Gavel 6, pres. 7. White, John B.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; $K$ 6, 7; MA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Graduate Business Society, pres. 5; Accounting Society 5, 6; Law Review 5, 6, 7; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; American Jurisprudence Book award 6, 7. Woi- tesek, John T.; Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B.; 330 Accetta, Joseph W.; Providence, R. I.; A. B. in Human Rela- tions; $KT 3, v. pres. 4,- Pep Club 4; Student Court 4; MRHA 3, 4. Ackerman, Cornelia L; Detroit, Mich.; A. B. in French. Aguado, Christiane; Paris, France; A. B. in Modern Lan- guages; Russian Club 3; Italian Club 3. Al aimo, James; Rochester, N.Y.; A. B. in Psychology. Allen, Henry C.; Lakewood, Ohio; A. B. in History; 2X 3, 4. Allen, Wayne L.; North Miami, Fla.; A. B. in Government. Amador, Luis P.; Isabela, Puerto Rico; A. B. in Philosophy; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chess 1; Chorus 1, 1. Ames, Paul E.; Miami, Fla.; A. B. in Psychology; Who ' s Who; OAK 3, sec.- treas. 4; A2E; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC cadet commander; Wesley Foundation. Anderson, William C.; Morrisville, Penna.; A. B. in Govern- ment; AXA 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; IFC. Anderson, William J.; Walpole, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology; AAE 1, 1. 3, 4; AXA 1, 3, 4; IFC 2; Ibis 3, 4 ; MRHA 1, 2; Homecoming 3, 4. Anerine, Thomas P.; Miami, Fla.; A. B. in Geography,- F0Y. Arnold, Donald L.; Miami, Fla. B. S. in Botany,- Gifiord Society. Ashton, Anna M.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology,- AWS 1, 2, 3, 4,- AWS award 3; Sweetheart of 211. Askren, Joseph W.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; A. B. in Journalism; 2AE 1; Tempo 4; Hurricane 3; Swimming 2; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, 4; Track award. Au, Laurence; Hong Kong; B. S. in Mathematics; Math Club. Bachorik, Paul Jr.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B. S. in Chemistry. College off Arts and Sciences A-B Baker, Noel E.; Pittsburgh, Penna.,- A. B. in History,- Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 3, 4 ; AXA 2, 3, pres. 4 ; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA; Undergraduate Commisison on the State of the University; Cheerleader 2, 3, capt. 4. Ibis Citation 4. Barber, Anne; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; A0M 3, 4. Barkheimer, Mary J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Baron, Steve; Millburn, N. J.; A.B. in RTF; TE , v. pres. 3; Radio-TV Guild 3. Barrow, Sandy; South Miami, Fla.; B. S. in Home Economics; Band, second lieut. Bass, Norman; Miami, Fla.; B. S. Beiley, Richard A.; Miami, Fla.; A. B. in History. Belcher, Martha J.; Miami, Fla.; A. B. in Art; XKT 3, v. pres. 4; K 4; AAA; A0M; TAX 1, 2, v. pres. 3, sec. 4 ; KH 1, 2, 3, v. pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Bencharit, Paithun; Bangkok, Thailand; A. B. in Sociology. Berlinski, Leonard S.; Aruba, Netherlands,- B. S. in Mathe- matics; MRHA, rep. 1. Berney, Frederic S.; Miami, Fla.; A. B. in RTF; SMPTE 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; Radio-TV Guild 1, sec. 2; A J Q, sec. 2, pres. 3. Bertram, Edgar R. II; Columbus, Ga.,- B. S. in Mathematics, Zoology,- ROTC 1,2,3, 4. Blackley, Mary A.; Indianapolis, Ind.,- A. B. in Interior Dec- orating; AF, v. pres. 2, 3; Angel Flight 2, 3; Student-Faculty Activities Comm. 2, 3; Homecoming Princess 3; Sweetheart of A0 3. Bloom, Simon H. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Rifle and Postal Club 4. Bonilla, Allan R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. Bowers, Brenda; Miami Shores, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; AXQ. 331 Bradley, James F.; Miami, Fla. ; A. B. in Government. Brax- ton, Leon E.; Miami, Fla. ; A. B. in German; $K$ 4; AG M 4; A$A 3, 4; KAII 3, pres. 4; ATA 2, 4, v. pres. 3; German Club 2, v. pres. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Breithaupt, James F.; Sherill, N. Y.,- A. B. in Economics. Brennan, James; Chicago, III.; A. B. in RTF; RTF Guild 2, 3, 4. Brockway, Elizabeth A.; Indianapolis, Ind.,- A. B. in Jour- nalism; TAX 4, v. pres. 3; AAII 3, 4. Brooks, Harry; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Pre-Law Club. Brown, David R.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; BF2 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, v. pres. 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2, v. pres. 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3. Brummer, Bennett; Teaneck, N. J.,- A.B. in English. Bruno, Robert; Paterson, N. J.; B. S. in Mathematics; 2N 1, 2, 4, treas. 3. Burbank, Edgar F. Jr.; Lexington, Mass.,- A. B. in History; ATil 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; SRA 2, v. pres. 3. Burkart, David; Naranja, Fla.; A. B. in Commercial Art; Dean ' s List 3. Cail, Joyce Lynne M.; Miami, Fla. ; A. B. in English. Callahan, John W.; Springfield, Mass.,- B. S. in Chemistry,- AXA 1, 2, 3, v. pres. 4; German Club 2, 3. Calpini, Sandra P.; Larchmont, N.Y.; A.B. in Journalism. Carman, Carol M.; Cincinnati, Ohio,- A.B. in Journalism; 2AII 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 3, 4; Tempo 4. Carter, Bradley K.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Gov- ernment; $K$ 3, v. pres. 4; $H2 1, 2, 3, 4; AM 3, 4; Russian Club 2, 3. B-C College of Arts and Sciences Casey, Sharon; Arcade, N. Y.; A.B. in Spanish; ZTA 2; Rus- sian C[ub 2. Catterton, R. Anita; Charleston, S.C.; B.S. in Psychology. Cesarini, Leon J.; Melrose, Mass.; A.B. in Gov- ernment, History; Aquinas Center 2, 3, 4; Student Union Board of Governors, treas. 3, 4; USG Cabinet 2. Chagnon, John F.; Marlboro, Mass.; A.B. in Government; K2; AFROTC 1, 2. Cherin, Harris; West Hollywood, Fla.; B. S. in Chemistry. Chow, Siu P.; Hong Kong; B. S. in Medical Technology; BBB 3; International Club 2; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4. Ciment, Melvyn; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mathe- matics; I H2 1; AG M 3; IIME 2; Dean ' s List. Clayton, Pa- tricia A.; Charlotte, N.C.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 4. Clemmer, William L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. Cohen, Arnold; Bayside, N.Y.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 2. Cohen, George H.; Spring Valley, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; A$n 3. Cook, Gelda L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. Corino, Angela M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. Crean, Alice A.; Milwaukee, Wise.,- A.B. in Sociology; AZ 2, 3, 4, sec. 1. Cunningham, David J.; West Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in History. Cupp, Robert E.; Coral Gables, Fla.,- A.B. in Com- mercial Art,- Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 2, 3, pres. 4; Baseball 2, 3. Cyril, Ronald A.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B.; AEP 3, treas. 4; Mot- Mot 3, pres. 4. D ' Amanda, Robert C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; ROTC 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Daniel, Robert; Mt. Vernon, N.Y.; A.B.; EII. Darling, John P.; Detroit, Mich.; A.B. in Geography; Who ' s Who; F0Y 2; 2N 4; Homecoming Exec. Comm. 2; Dean ' s List 1. Davis, Edward H.; Miami, Fla. A.B. in Chemistry. DeCapita, Alberta; Warren, Ohio; A.B. in Psychology; Chemistry 1; AWS 1, 3, 4, counselor 2; AWS Award 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DeCapito, Patricia L.; Warren, Ohio; A.B. in Speech; ASH; AAA. DeJonghe, Judith G.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in English; AF 1,2, 3, 4; Panhellenic, treas. 3. Deliz, Louis N.; Puerto Rico; A.B. in Commercial Art; M. Club. Denham, Margaret; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Honors Day 3. Dickover, William; Goshen, N.Y.; B.S. in Mathe- matics. Doak, Vaughn; Rock Island, III.; A.B. in Govern- ment; Boxing Intramurals. Dorfman, Rubye F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AA. Douglas, Alan P.; Chevy Chase, Md.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; 2X 1, 3; UM Regional Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4. Drake, Edward J. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Drama. Drake, John H.; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 3 A0. r p. o College off Arts and Sciences C-F Drobnie, Veronica L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; BS$ 4. Dubbin, Bonnie; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; A$E, pres. 4; Panhellenic. DuBois, Jules Jr.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Speech, RTF; Who ' s Who; Q 3, 4; 2X 2, 3, 4; IFC 3, pres. 4; Newman Club 1, 2. Durham, Caryl R.; Kent, Ohio; A.B. in Psychology; Who ' s Who; AAH 1, 2, pres. 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3, 4; USG 2, 3, 4; Sigma Chi Regional Princess 4. Edwards, Philip; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 3, 4; A$n 3, 4; Dean ' s List. Ehrlichman, Mark; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; K 4; A0M, sec. 4; Hurricane, 3; Con- cert Choir 4; Honors Day 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Emmes, Susan; Peterborough, N.H.; A.B. in English. Enteen, Nor- man; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; USG; Hillel. Ettinger, Judith A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Exchange Student to Columbia. Evans, D. Kent; Cocoa Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2H, v. pres. 2, pres. 3; IFC 3, 4; Pep Club 2. Evans, William E. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; 5X. Ewing, Diana M.; Toledo, Ohio; A.B. in RTF; AEP 2, 3, 4 ; AAA 2, v. pres. 3; Hurricane Honey of the Year 2; Ibis Queen 3. Faber, Shep; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in American Civilization; $K 4 ; 4 H5 1, 2, 3, 4; A0M 4 ; HA , sec. 3, v. pres. 4. Fal- cone, Michael A.; Syracuse, N.Y.; A.B. in History,- USG. Falls, Donald R.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Chemistry,- MRHA. Fawning, Edward J.; Buffalo, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology. Faulkner, Thomas J.; Rockledge, Penna.; A.B. in History. Feld, Sharon L.; Milwaukee, Wise.; A.B. in Sociology; Sociol- ogy Club 1. Ferren, Frank A. Jr.; Hallandale, Fla. ; A.B. in Chemistry; Dean ' s List 3. Fletcher, Gretchen R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; $K$ 4; A0M 3, sec. 4; Dean ' s List 3. Fowler, Brenda L.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.S. in Nursing; Who ' s Who 3; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Ibis Flyers 3; Cheerleader 2, 3, capt. 4; ROTC Princess 3; Sweetheart of Sigma Nu 2. Frederich, Joan; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Design; KKT. Frederich, Joyce; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; KKT. Freeman, Mar- cia C; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; Z H 2, 3, 4; I 22 1, 2, sec. 3, v. pres. 4; " Reading Desk " director (WKAT-FM) 4. Freeman, Norman; Walingford, Conn.; A.B. in Sociology; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4. Friedenn, Shari A.; Miami, Fla. ; A.B. in English; Who ' s Who; $K$ 3, 4; AAA 2, 3; BBB 2, 3, 4; AM, Young Democrats 3; USG 3 ; T22 1 , 2, sec. 3; Lecture Series, chm. Friedman, Arnold S.; Miami, Fla. ; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; TE 1, 2, 3, 4. Friedman, Gerald S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; BBB; AEII 4; A$n 4. Friedman, Richard N.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B.; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Sophomore Class pres. 2. Friedson, Sue; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Art Club 1; USG 3, 4; Hillel 4. Ful- rath, Logan Jr.; New York, N. Y. ; A.B. in Government; Hurri- cane, ed. 2; news ed. 1; Parent Age 2, asst. ed. 3; Canterbury House 1. Fusia, Marian E.; Pittsburgh, Penna.; A.B. in Home Economics,- AAII 3; Pep Club 1; AWS 2; Newman Club 4. F-G College of Arts and Sciences Galata, Dennis R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Gammelgard, Sarah J.; Palatine, III.; A.B. in Spanish; AWS. Garcia, Emelina V.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Garfinkel, lla J.; Highland Park, III.; A.B. in Psychology; 2AT 2, v. pres. 3, 4. Garry, Cecile, Chattanooga, Tenn.; A.B. in Psychology. Gartner, Robert F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Gay, William G.; Thomaston, Maine; A.B. in Hispanic- American Studies; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4 ; MRHA, sec. 1. Gilman, Barry M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. Glazer, Deborah; Buffalo, N.Y.; A.B. in Spanish; AAII 2; Dean ' s List 3. Gold Doris A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Govern- ment, German; A$A 2, sec. 3, treas. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Gold- man, Kenneth; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; 2AX 3, v. pres. 4; Ibis, sports ed. 3; Tempo 3, 4; Hurricane, sports ed. 2, copy ed. 3, summer ed. 3; Ibis Citation 4. Goldstein, Paul P.; Forest Hills, N. Y. ; A.B. in Mathematics; ZBT 1, 2, 4, treas 3. Goldstein, Phyllis; Buffalo, N. Y. ; A.B. in Speech Correction; 2AH 3, treas. 4 ; 2AT 1, 4, treas. 2, pres. 3; French Club 1; Board of Review 4; Dean ' s List 3. Gollan, Antoni; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Conservative Club, p res. 1. Gordon, Gary M.; West Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in History. Gordon, Irving; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. 334 Gordon, Nora D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; A$E 1; USG; Dean ' s List 1. Gordon, Robert T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; BBB 3, 4. Gottlieb, Eli; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in English; BAA 2; Hillel 4. Green, Judi; Venice, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; AAA; AEP; AAA; Little Sisters of Minerva; Angel Flight; Hurricane 1, 2; UM-TV News, Ed; Hurricane Honey of Year Court 2; Briggs Foundation Scholarship. Greenberg, Michael; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in RTF. Greenwood, Robert L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy. Grier, J. David; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; MRHA 2; Dade County Scholarship. Griffin, Marjorie I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History; Russian Club 3, 4; Russian Chorus 3, 4. Gross, Norman N.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in History; Dean ' s List 3. Guest, Ann M.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in English; AFA 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychol ogy Club 1, 2. Gutermuth, William E.; New Brighton, Penna.; A.B. in Sociology; Ibis Flyers 3, 4; ROA 2; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Gwynn, Mark M.; Indianapolis, Ind.; A.B. in Art; KIT; Benjamin Walterman Award 3. Haber, Donald V.; Thompsonville, Conn.; A.B. in Govern- ment; Chemistry Club 1; Aquinas Center 2, 3, 4. Haberman, Irving J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Spanish Club 3; Pre-Law Club 2, 3; Freshman Class Pres. 1; A J fi 2, sec. 3; MRHA 1. Hall, Robert W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany,- 2AE 2. Harris, Henry J.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. College of Arts and Sciences G-H f V tr TV Harris, John; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Harter, David; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Hawkins, Ben- jamin S. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Dean ' s List. Hecht, Mel; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B.; A 3, v. pres. 4 ; Hillel. Hecker, Harriet A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AAA 1, 2; K4 3, 4 ; A0M 2, 3, 4; Student Nurses Assoc. 1, 2. Hedges, Frank H. Ill; Minooka, III.; B.S. in Zoology. Henry Bruce L.; Kansas City, Mo. ; A.B. in English. Hetfield, William H.; Plainfield, N.J.; A.B. in Sociology; 5AE 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1. Hibbert, William C.; Calumet City, III.; A.B. in Human Re- lations,- MA 1, 2, 3, 4; SRA 2, 4, v. pres. 3; Canterbury House 1, 2, 4, pres. 3. Hiester, Douglas S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; $H5; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Hilbert, Betsy; Mi- ami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Who ' s Who; NKT 3, sec. 4; A2E 3, 4 ; 05 3, pres. 4. Hinds, Sarah A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Spanish Club, v. pres. 4. Hirrlinger, Ann M.; Cheverly, Md.; A.B. in Hispanic-Ameri- can Studies; T 3, treas. 4; Spanish Club 1; Intramural Bowl- ing 2; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Aquinas Center 2, 3, 4. Hoffman, E. Michael; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in History; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Hollingsworth, Mary J.; Greenville, S.C.; A.B. in Psychol- ogy,- 5AH 3. Horn, Richard L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in History, Government; H2 1; A0M 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. 335 Huffner, Joanna S.; Muncie, Ind.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild. Hunter, I. Kathryn; Miami Shores, Fla. ; A.B. in Philosophy; xn 1, 2, 3, 4; UM Hostess 3. Jackson, Andrew N.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. Jordan, Jeroma; Indianap- olis, Ind.; A.B. in Sociology; AWS Judicial Board; Dean ' s List. Jordan, Margaret; Miami, Fla. ; A.B. in Psychology; BBB 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; T22 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Julius, Jacqueline N.; Aurora, III.; A.B. in Human Relations; Ski Club 1; Newman Club 3, 4. Kane, Sherman; Philadelphia, Penna.,- B.S. in Mathematics; Students for Kennedy, treas. 3. Kaplan, Stan- ley I.; Greenport, N. Y. ; A.B. in Geography; Dean ' s List 3. Kaufman, Edward; Marblehead, Mass.; A.B. in History. Kennedy, Terry W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; $AG 2, 4, sec. 3; American Rocket Society 3, 4. Kersten, John C.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in English, Spanish; 2AE 2, 3, 4; M. Club; Golf 3, 4. Keung, Stephen T.; Hong Kong; A.B. in French. Kevin, James J. Jr.; Stillwater, Okla.; B.S. in Zoology; Aquinas Center. Kimball, Ellen S.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; AAA 2. Kimmel, Roberta A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; NKT 3, 4; AM 3, 4; SHE 2, sec.- treas. 3, v. pres. 4; Home Economics Club 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; King, Gloria R.; Coral Gables, Fla. ; B.S. in Institution Man- agement; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; T25 3, treas. 4. -L College of Arts and Sciences Kitchin, David J. Ill; Miami, Fla.; B.S.; 2X 3, 4; Sailing Club 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; A$n 1, 2, 3, 4. Klempp, Jane; Kalamazoo, Mich.; A.B.; AAA; Angel Flight. Kline, Michael V.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology, B.S. in Zoology; A A 3, 4; German Club 4; Psy- chology Club 4; Fencing Club 3. Knopf, Jane P.; Glen Ridge, N.J.; A.B. in Mathematics; Ski Club 2; Newman Club 2. Kobourofff, Sonia D.; Yonkers, N.Y.; A.B. in Commercial Art; KII 3, 4; TAX 2, 3, 4; AXn 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of $KT 3, 4. Kolthoff, Karen C.; Rochester, N.Y.; A.B. in History; TAX 2, 3; AAA 1, 2, 3, v. pres. 4. Kotzen, Jay L; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; 2N 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Base- ball 2, 3, 4. Kurtgis, Claire I.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in Eng- lish; AWS 3, Judicial Court 4. Lachman, Norman J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB; USG, Sec. of Student Activities 3; Arts and Sciences Gov- ernment, v. pres. 4; President of Senior Class 4 ; Student Union Board of Governors 3, 4. LaCivita, Lois; Norwood, Mass.; A.B. in English; AAA; Cheerleader. Lackney, Nancy; Mi- ami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; TB 1; Band 5. Lamancusa, Carmen F.; New Castle, Penna.; A.B. in Government; K2. Lamb, Eleanor M.; Homewood, III.; B.S. in Nursing,- NBA 1, 2, 4; AZ 2, 3, treas. 4; Chorus 1, 3, 4; Westminster Foun- dation 4. Leary, Joseph R. Ill; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathe- matics. Leff, Samuel; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; AEII 2, 3, 4. Lerner, Brenda E.; Winthrop, Mass.; B.S. in Biology. % O % TVJ 336 Lett, Penny S.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology; KKT 3, 4. Levin, Linda S.; Hillsdale, N.J.; A.B. in English. Liberles, Michael S.; Lafayette, Ind.; B.S. in Biology; Spanish Club 1; Tennis 1, 2. Lipson, Joan; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Art; KII 4; Hurricane Honey; Art Scholarship; Art award. Lubin, Mary R.; Middletown, N.Y.; A.B. in Spanish; AAA 3, 4 ; Russian Club 4 ; Hillel 2, 3. Latringer, Patricia; Naples, Fla.; A.B. in Government; AAII 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; Propeller Club 2, sec. 3; Skin Diving Club 1; Hurricane 2; AWS 2. Mac- Bean, James R.; Westfleld, N.J.; A.B. in English; ATA. Macik, Darlene A.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; 3, 4; A0M 3, 4; IIME 3, 4; Honors Day,- Dean ' s List. Mackle, Elliott Jr.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; NHA 3, 4 ; 2AE 2, 4, sec. 3; USG 3; Tempo 3, literary ed. 4; Sweet- heart of Xfi 4. Manahan, Alan F.; Harrisburg, Penna.; A.B. in Sociology. Mannes, Stephanie J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Drama Guild 1, 2, 3, sec. 4; Psychology Club 3, 4; AWS 2 ; Scholarship 1, 1, 3, 4. Mantegna, Salva- tore; Jersey City, N.J.; A.B. in Government. Margolis, Susan B.; Rockville Centre, N.Y.; B.S. in Zoology; Who ' s Who; NKT 3, treas. 4 ; J K$ 3, 4; AAA 1, sec. 2; A$M 3, 4 ; BBB 3, 4 ; SEA 1, 3, treas. 2; ASCE 1, 2; AWS 4; T22 1, 2, 3, 4. Marler, James E.; Corpus Christ!, Tex. ; B.S. in Zoology. Marmin, Gloria; Chicago, III.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Economics Club. Martin, John; Two Rivers, Wise.; A.B. in RTF; Aquinas Center 2, 3, 4. College of Arts and Sciences L-M Martin, Neoa P.; Bal Harbour, Fla.; B.S. in Fashion Mer- chandizing; TAX 3, 4; Xn 2, 3, 4; Panheilenic 4; AWS 2, 3, treas. 4. Mason, Kitty; St. Petersburg, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAII 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS Judicial Court 3. Mason, Nancy; Cin- cinnati, Ohio; A.B. in Psychology; AAA 3, 4; Concert Choir 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Matthews, Brian; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Geography; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; ROA 3, 4; AFROTC 1. McDowell, Linda; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. Mclaughlin, Frances; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; Who ' s Who; ASE 2, 3, 4 ; AAA 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, National com- mander 4; Russian Club 2, 3, 4; Commission on the State of the University; Homecoming Queen 4. Medoff, Mark; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English ZBT 1, v. pres. 2. Medoff, Thelma B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B.; ATA 3, sec 4. Meehan, Lawrence F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. Meers- man, Irene; Moline, III.,- B.S. in Nursing. Meisel, Joan; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art. Menendez, Jack J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B.; EFT. Merrill, Michael E.; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 3 A0 2, sec. 3, treas. 4; Arnold Air Society 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3. Micheli, Julio Jr.; Ponce, Puerto Rico; A.B. in Commercial Art; KIT 4, treas. 3. Miller, Jon B.; Silver Spring, Md.; B.S. in Geology; Tempo; MRHA. Millstein, Stephen; Chevy Chase, Md.; B.S. in History. Mitchell, Judith A.; Schenectady, N.Y.; B.S. in Fashion De- sign; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Sweetheart of 2n 1. Moreno, Henry R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 2, 3, v. pres. 1. Morrison, James W.; Syracuse, N. Y. ; A.B. in Human Relations; SAM 1, 2, 3. Morrow, Jacqueline A.; West Hartford, Conn.; A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club 4 ; AWS 1, 2, 3. Muller, Russell C.; Franklin Square, N. Y.; A.B. in Human Relations,- TKE 3, sec. 2; ROTC 2. Muravchick, Paula; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; A2E 2, 3, 4; A0M 3, 4; KH 2, 3, 4; Ibis 2, assoc. ed. 3, 4. Murnak, Richard; Pittsburgh, Penna.; A.B. in Commercial Art; Baseball 2, 3, 4. Nachman, Bruce; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Needham, Philip D.; Atlanta, Ga.; A.B. in Religion; $K$ 4; $HE 1, 2, 3, 4; A 2, 4, pres. 3; A0M 2, 3, v. pres. 4; $MA 4. Netter, James M.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Economics; $X Newmark, Kayleen; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; $K I 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; AM 3, 4. Obenland, C. Thomas; Cleveland, Ohio,- A.B. in RTF; Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, v. pres. 4; A$Q 1, 2. O ' Brien, Edward D.; West Hartford, Conn.; A.B. in Com- mercial Art. O ' Connell, Judy; Key Biscayne, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; Hurricane 4. O ' Connor, John C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4. Opler, Bonnie S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Therapy; 2AH 3, H; AE$ 1, 4. -p College of Arts and Sciences Overman, Joann A.; Jacksonville, Fla.; A.B. in History; AZ 2, 3, v. pres 4; Newman Club 1, 2; DM Hostess 2. Pagadiza- bal, Elisa; Riverdale, N.Y.; A.B. in English. Paloff, Herbert G.; Atlantic City, N.J.; A.B. in Sociology. Pape, Gerald V.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. Pappatheodorou, Sofia; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Pasco, Dewitt C.; Holly- wood, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. Paulsen, Janice C.; Rock Island, III.; A.B. in Interior Design; XQ 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 4; AWS, sec. 2. Pendarvis, Paul P. Jr.; San Juan, Puerto Rico; A.B. in Geography; TOY, pres. 3, 4; $A 1, 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3. Perry, Galen M.; Spokane, Wash.; B.S. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 3. Pestcoe, Allan; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Philosophy Club, pres. 4. Pflug, Jo Ann; Winter Park, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; Z$H 2, 3, 4; KKF 1, 2, 3, 4; Little Sis- ters of Minerva 2, 3; Radio-TV Guild 1; Angel Flight 2, 3, 4; Ibis Citation 4. Pincus, Claire; Orlando, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; 2AH 2; SAT 2, 3, sec. Pincus, Rhea; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; AiK 2, 3; AWS 2; Outstanding Student Award 2; Dean ' s Award 2; UM Hostess 2, 3. Roller, Jan M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Physics Award. Polsky, Lawrence B.; Brook- lyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. Powell, John H. Jr.; Miami, Fla.,- A.B. in Psychology; X 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. 4. 338 Powers, Linda; Western Springs, III.; A.B. in RTF; Who ' s Who; XKT 4 ; A5E 2, 3, 4; A$M 3, 4; ASP 4; ZTA 1, 2, 3, 4; Singing Hurricanes 4; TS2 1. Press, Penny E.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Drama; Z H; Drama Guild, sec. 1, 2, 3. Purnell, Richard; Ocean City, Md. ; A.B. in Government; 4 AII 1, 1, 3, 4; AK 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 3. Quinn, Bernard J.; Highland Falls, N.Y.; A.B. in English; 5AE 2, 3, 4. Rabinowitz, Arlene; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; AAA 1, 2; SEA 3; Sec.-treas. Junior Class 3; T5S 1, 4, v. pres. 2, pres. 3. Redner, Daniel B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Scabbard and Blade, capt. 4; ROTC Rifle Team 3, 4. Reider, Susan; Rochester, Penna.; A.B. in Spanish. Reiman, Stevan A.; Cranford, N. J.; A.B. in Mathematics; A5$ 1, 2, 3; French Club 1; Math Club 1. Relish, Patricia A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; AWS Counselor 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. Rhein, Franklin L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.,- B.S. in Geology. Rhoads, William 6.; Cincinnati, Ohio; A.B. in History; SAE 2; SAM 3, 4; Ski Club 3; MRHA 1; Intramurals 1, 4; Homecoming comm. 1. Rivers, Judith G.; Stratford, Conn. A.B. in Art; TAX; AAII. Roberts, Herbert A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; BAA; German Club; Psychology Club; Chemistry Club; Hillel 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; SRA 2, 3, 4; Religion Emphasis Week Steering Comm.; Hillel Achievement Award. Rodman, Paul N.; Lowell, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology. Romano, Johanna; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Angel Flight 3, 4. Romano, Veronica; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Angel Flight 3, 4. College of Arts and Sciences P-R Romeo, James M.; Annandale, Va.; A.B. in Communica- tions; AEP 2, 3, v. pres. 4; Radio-TV Guild 1, 2. Ronson, Joy J.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Government. Rose Barry D.; Forest Hills, N. Y. ; A.B. in Sociology; AEII 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, 3. Rosenbaum, Allan; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 4; OAK, sec.-treas. 3, pres. 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; $A0; USG Chief Justice 4; Honor Council 3, chm. 4; Ibis Cita- tion 4. Rosenberg, Jerry; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AEII. Rosenkranz, Barry M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chem- istry; H2 1, 2; 2H 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4. Rosenthal, Carolyn; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. Ross, Robert; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; 2N. Ross, Sandra G.; West Hartford, Conn.,- A.B. in Psychology; 3 A0 3, 4; X 3, sec. 4. Rotman, Evelyn; Haifa, Israel; B.S. in Zoology. Rouse, Wesley L.; Anderson, Indiana; B.S. in Zoology; RAM 3, 4; Ibis, photo ed. 3. Rovin, Gary B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; EII. Rovin, Linda B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AE 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; Angel Flight 2, 3; Panhellenic 4; Greek Week 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 2, 3, 4; Tempo 2; Ibis 2; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; Hurricane Honey 3. Rubenstein, Herbert; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Russell, Daniel F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; IIKA. Russell, George M.; Homestead, Fla.; A.B. in English; $K 3, 4; A0M 3, 4. 339 - Ryan, Branny F.; Miami Beach, Fla. ; A.B. in History. Ryan, Gloria M.; Westhampton Beach, N.Y.; A.B. in English; Philoso- phy Club; Intramurals; AWS. Ryder, Betty; Miami, Fla. ; A.B. in Interior Design; AF 3, rec. sec. 4. Saari, James E.; Paines- ville, Ohio; A.B. in Philosophy; MRHA 2, 3; Band 2, 3, 4. Sadr, Reza; Tehran, Iran,- B.S. in Chemistry. Sams, Mar- jorie H.; Miami Beach, Fla. ; B.S. in Mathematics; $K$ 3, 4; A0M 3, treas. 4 ; KAII 3, 4 ; French Club 1, sec. 2. Sams, Norma; New Kensington, Penna.; A.B. in Interior Design; AF 1, 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; Little Sisters of Minerva 3, 4. Scapp, Helen M.; Miami Shores, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAIT 2, 3, 4; T2S 2, 3; Student Honor Court 2, 3. Schaub, Suzanne L; Waukesha, Wise.; B.S. in Nursing; SNA 1, 4; AZ 1, 4, sec. 2, pres. 3; 5 E Sweetheart Court 1, 2; AWS 2. Schecter, Howard; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; Hillel; Art Award. Schleicher, Edward E.; Hialeah, Fla. ; B.S. in Mathematics. Schuller, Frank M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild; Dean ' s List 3. Schwartz, Harvey L.; Yonkers, N.Y.; A.B. in History; TE$ 4; ROTC 2 ; Hillel. Schwartz, James H.; Miami, Fla. ; B.S.; BBB; A$A ; Chemistry Club; Cavaliers 3; Band 5; Hillel. Search, Richard W.; Roslyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Botany; Russian Club 2. Seay, Marvin E. Jr.; Spartanburg, S.C.; B.S. in Mathematics; AFROTC 1, 2. R-S College of Arts and Sciences Sedor, Marcella E.; Glen Lyon, Penna.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; AF 1, 2, sec. 3, 4; Little Sisters of Minerva, pres. 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 3; Dance Club 2. Segel, Carolyn; Tampa, Fla. ; A.B. in Speech. Sestrich, Margery J.; Hammond, lnd. ; A.B. in Journalism; AAA 1, 2; 2 ; ZTA 3, 4; AWS Judicial Board; Hurricane 3. Sevigny, Harold D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 2X 3, 4 ; Hurricane 1. Shapiro, Sandra; Miami Beach, Fla. ; A.B. in Sociology; Golf. Sher, Elaine B.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; NEA 1; AWS 1; Hillel 3. Shermer, William C.; Crawfords- ville, lnd. ; A.B. in RTF; ROA; Radio-TV Guild; Baptist Student Union. Shumaker, Nila; Huntington, W. Va. ; A.B. in So- ciology. Sills, Philip B.; Forest Hills, N.Y.; A.B. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Silverman, Ira F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List. Silverstein, Gloria; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art Ed. Sisnetsky, Olga S.; Riverhead, N.Y.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc. 1, 3, 4, sec. 2; Ski Club 1; Newman Club 1. Sitkin, Adele; Arlington, Va. ; A.B. in Journalism; Who ' s Who; NKT 3, pres. 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; 2AI 2, 3, v. pres. 4; SRA 2, 3, v. pres. 4; USG. Skop, Raphael S.; Coral Gables, Fla. ; A.B. in Psychology; BBB 1, 2, 3; A pres. 3. Skorez, Nanci; Port Charlotte, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Snyder, Sandra; Aransas Pass, Texas; A.B. in Spanish; $K$ 4; A0M 3, 4; 2AH 3, 4 ; TB2 4; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4. 340 Sodjd, Howard; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Soiled, Lois A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; AAA 1; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Somerville, Phyllis R.; St. Petersburg, Fla. ; B.S. in Zoology,- AEA 4; BBB 3, 4; ZTA 3, 4. Stanley, Kathleen M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean ' s List 1,2,4. Stark, Robert J.; Lake Worth, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic American Studies. Steinberg, Ronnie A.; Yonkers, N.Y.; A.B. in Eng- lish. Steiner, Peter; Cincinnati, Ohio; A.B. in Language; 2N, sec. 4. Stickney, Benjamin; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. Stokes, Michael H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 2, 3; sec. 4 ; Arnold Air Society, Natl. Chaplain 3. Stone, Alice H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics,- Home Eco- nomics Club 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4. Stone, Loretta A.; Brook- lyn, N.Y.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, sec. 4; Z$H 4, sec. 3; Radio-TV Guild 1, 4, treas. 2, 3; RTF Best Actress 2, Best Director 3. Straus, Ann; Irvington, N. J.; A.B. in English; Aef A. Strauss, Ronald I.; Philadelphia, Penna.; A.B. in Govern- ment; AEIT; Dean ' s List 2; Merit Award in Sculpturing. Streb- kow, Constance A.; Berlin, Germany; A.B. in Russian,- A$A 3, sec. 4 ; Russian Club, sec. 4. Stux, Greta; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in History, German; A$A, pres. 3, 4. Sucre, Lenin; Pan- ama, Republic of Panama; B.S. in Zoology; TA 1; Interna- tional Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sea Devils 4; Swimming 1. College of Arts and Sciences S-T Sudakow, Robert; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; 2 ; MA 1, 3, 4 ; HME 2 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Susskind, Willa S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Design; AE J 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4. Sutton, Marion H.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; A J A; German Club; Spanish Club. Swan, Nora; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; KH 3, treas. 4. Taran, Beverly B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English. Tari- bo, John; Caracas, Venezuela; B.S. in Zoology; International Club 2, 3, 4; Aquinas Center 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 4. Taylor, Seymour J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology. Teas- dale, Linda; Hartford, Conn.; A.B. in Art; KII; TAX; German Club. Tener, Judith P.; Fort Myers, Fla.; A.B.; International Club; Hispanic-American Club. Tessler, Richard; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. Chemistry, Zoology; AEA 3, 4; Chemistry Club; Dean ' s List 3. Thomas, Margaret B.; Delray Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; RAM 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 4; Dean ' s List 3; Ibis 2, 3, 4; Tempo 2; Hurricane 2. Thuren, John B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. Tirschwell, Howard; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 3; Track 2. Tooill, Jacqueline; Coral Gables, Fla.,- B.S. in Fashion Merchandising; NIIA sec. 3; SHE 3, 4; AAA 2, 3, sec. 4. Torruella, Rosita; Ponce, Puerto Rico,- A.B. in English; Who ' s Who,- IIA4 ; KKT 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic, v. pres. 3, pres. 4. Travis, Pat; St. Joseph, Mo.; A.B. in Psy- chology; SAH; AAH. Tripp, Norman D.; Binghamton, N.Y.; A.B. in Economics; 2X, v. pres. 4; Homecoming, chm. 4; IFC Dance, chm. 3. Tsen- tas, Costas P.; Bergenfleld, N.J.; A.B. in Psychology. Ustar, Hy; Bosphorus, Istanbul; A.B. in Journalism; KAM; Philosophy Club; Geography Club. Valois, Frank J. Jr.; Miami, Fla.,- A.B. in German; En 3, treas. 4. VanKessel, Joan; Juno Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Commercial Art; KIT; $M. Verdina, Victor G.; Longmeadow, Mass.; A.B. in Commercial Art; =.Tl 2, 3, v. pres. 1. Verrette, Julie A.; Iron Mountain, Mich.; A.B. in Psychology; IIA 3; KA 1, 1; Psychology Club, sec. -treas. 3; Dean ' s List 1, 3. Vinocur, Lynn; Chicago, III.; A.B. in Art; Who ' s Who; A2E 1, 3, 4; KIT 3, 4; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4. Vogel, Jane; South St. Paul, Minn.; A.B. in Interior Decora- tion,- Angel Flight 2, 4; Ski Club 1, sec. 2; Exchange Student to Vienna 3. Wagner, Eva; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English. Waldman, Ivan IM.; Chevy Chase, Md.; A.B. in Psychology; Russian Club 1, 3; Psychology Club 3; MRHA 2; MRHA Award. Waldman, Stanley L; Cleveland, Ohio; A.B. in Speech; AEII 2, 3, v. pres. 4. Waldinger, Fred J.; Erie, Penna.; B.S. in Zoology. Wales, Martin S. Jr.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4. Walsh, Joseph F.; Dublin, Ireland; A.B. in His- tory; International Club 2, 3, treas. 4; Globe Trotter 3, ed. 4. Walsh, Sharon; Subic Bay, Philippines; A.B. in English. T-Z College of Arts and Sciences Walter, Brenda; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; KKT. Wasserman, Stephen R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; EII. Weaver, Elaine; Salisbury, Md.; A.B. in So- ciology; AAII. Weinberg, Harriet; Brook- lyn, N. Y.; A.B. Weiner, Bernard; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Who ' s Who; OAK; 5AX; Hurricane ed. 3. Wellham, Larry L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zo- ology. White, Vance; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Geography; TKE 3, treas. 4. Wille- ford, Charles R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English. Williford, Mary J.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. Winniman, How- ard N.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Winter, Helen L.; Caracas, Venezuela; A.B. in Psychology. Wittman, Nancy L.; Sands Point, N. Y. ; A.B. in Psychology; A$E. Wolf, Jo Ann; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. Wolfe, Henri F.; Miami Springs, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; Radio-TV Guild. Wolk, Shelley J.; Pins- burgh, Penna.; A.B. in Psychology, AE$. Wood, Doris J.; Miami; Fla.; A.B. in English. Wood, Mary B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; ATA 4. Yacht, Marc J.; Philadelphia, Penna.; A.B. in English; B2P 2, 4, sec. 3. Yim, Joseph; Kowloon, Hong Kong; A.B. Zinn, Penny; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; Who ' s Who; NKT; AAA; A2E; KAII; IIME; SEA T22 1, 2. 342 Abell, Bill Jr.; Tarkio, Mo.; B.B.A. in Management; Newman Club. Ackerman, Keith; Dearborn, Mich.; B.B.A. in Avia- tion Management; SAT. Aguayo, Manuel; Lima, Peru; B.B.A. in Management; Soccer 4; International Center Scholar- ship. Ain, Martin J.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII. Aizcorbe, Luis E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting,- Dean ' s List 2, 3. Alderfer, Milton C.; Greensboro, N.C.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 3, pres. 4. Anderson, Clifford H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 1, 4, sec. 3; AK 3, 4 ; A0 3, 4; Ski Club 4; USG 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Andrews, Harry W.; Stamford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 3. Ashkenas, Paul R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Amer- ican Accounting Assoc. 2, 3; Photo Center Staff Photographer 1. Babb, Charles H.; Jeffersonville, Ind.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 2; Propeller Club 2, treas. 1. Bailey, John A.; Rockford, III.; B.B.A. in Management. Balch, Rich- ard W.; North Ohnsted, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management; T0Y 1; ASH 2, 4, sec. 3. Barash, Robert; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Barnes, William H.; Hobart, Ind.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT; Dean ' s List 3. Basile, Richard B.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; KA 2, 3, 4; SAM. Bein, Arthur P. Jr.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; KS 1,2, 3, 4; ROA; Outstanding Intramural Dir. 3; Out- standing Intramural Ath. 3; Who ' s Who. School off Business A-B Beldner, Susan; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Belfiore, Donald; Newark, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance; ASH 3, 4; Propeller Club 3, 4 ; Italian Club 1, 2. Bendett, David M.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Advertising; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4; Advertising Club Award 3; Orchestra Award 4. Bergman, Philip H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; AK 2, 3, 4 ; Band 1. Berman, Gershon; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AS II 3, 4. Bernstein, Zayle; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 4 HS; ASII 4, treas. 3; BBM 4, v. pres. 3; Pre-Law Club; Ac- counting Society 3, 4; Business Student Government 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4 ; A$n 3, 4; Hillel. Betancourt, Ernest B. Jr.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Bilik, Robert R.; River Grove, III.; B.B.A. in Management; S$E 1, 2, 4, sec. 3; SAM 3, 4. Binder, Warren E.; Miami, Fla. B.B.A. in Marketing. Bird, David L.; Homestead, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM 4. Bischoff, William G.; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; ASH 2; Propeller Club 4. Blakey, Tom; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; IIKA. Blank, Dick; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; TKE 1, 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Bogage, Gerald; Salis- bury, Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEIT 1, 2, 3, 4. Bogis, Gil; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Finance; t EIT. Boissonnault, Hervey J.; Biddeford, Me.; B.B.A. in Economics. 343 Boone, Brace B. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance, Insur- ance; 2X 2, 3, 4. Bott, Sheldon L.; Miami, Fla.,- B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 3, 4; Track 2; Cross Country 1. Brandt, Arthur H.; Pittsburgh, Penna.; B.B.A. in Management; SX; M Club 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1, 2. Brincklow, Jackson T.; Lexington, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Manage- ment Club 3. Bringhurst, Thomas L; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Gov- ernment; X 4; USG 1, 2. Brokaw, Horace R. Jr.; Neshanie Station, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Branson, David P.; Greenfield, Mass.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration. Brown, Michael; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; $H2 1; AEH 1 ; Circle K 4 ; USG 1. Browne, David L.; Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; 2X 3, 4; USG 4, sec. 3; USG Week Chm. 4; Homecoming Chm. 3; IFC 4; Hurricane 4; Tempo 4; Westminster 2, 3, 4; Bruketa, Alfred J.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Management; AK 3, 4; K2 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4. Bruketa, Phyl Q.; Shoals, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AXQ 3, v. pres. 4. Butter, Michael; Newton Centre, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; i 2A 1. Butter, Stephen H.; Newton Centre, Mass.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; J SA 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4. Buzzard, Camille; Dela- ware Water Gap, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AWS 2, sec. 3; Honors Day. Callobre, Rene; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; Band 1, 2. Cannava, David S.; Albany, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2N, sec. 2, v. pres. 3; IFC 3, 4; Golf 2. School of Business Carpenter, David L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Management Club. Carricarte, Louis A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2; IIKA 2, sec. 3, pres. 4; IFC 4; ROTC 1,2,3, 4. Cartwright, William Y.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1; Radio-TV Guild 4 ; IRE 1, 2; Intra- murals 2; Marketing S cholarship 3, 4. Case, Antone R.; Wayland, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE. Chaplin, Leonard; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Chas- kin, Lee A.; Terre Haute, Ind.; B.B.A. in Finance; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; L ' Apache 2. Chernoff, Edward K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. Chin, Han C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM 2, y. pres. 3; International Club 2. Christy, Paul B. Jr.; Millville, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance; BBM 3, 4 ; A2II 2, 3, 4; IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4 ; ROTC 1,2,3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4. Clusman, Richard E.; Townson, Md. ; B.B.A. in Manage- ment, Aviation Administration; SAT, sec. 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4. Cohen, Michael G.; Shaker Heights, Ohio; B.B.A. in Indus- trial Management; ZBT 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 3, 4. Cohen, Ronald; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Collins, James C.; Milford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2; Football 2. Cornell, William E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 4; AK 3, 4; $A() 4, v. pres. 3; USG, atty. gen. 3, pres. 4; Honor Council 3, 4; Ibis Citation 4. DeCario, Vincent F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. SAT. Deutsch, Ira M.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Ibis Flyers 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3. 344 Dombrosky, Jon D; Avon, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 2, 3, 4. Doyle, James C.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ; B.B.A. in Management. Duchon, Norman; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Edelman, Stuart J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing. Edwards, Don R.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Man- agement; ROA 3, 4; ROTC 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Honor Court 3, 4. Eggert, Robert C.; Appletow, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 A0 2, 3, 4; AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Ehrlich, Arlene; Rockville Centre, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Economics. Ekni, H. Basri; Ankara, Turkey; B.B.A. in Management. Faber, Geralyn D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Fal- kenburg, Frank B.; Birmingham, Ala.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 4 ; Omega 4; SAM; 2X 1, 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; M Club, treas. 3, pres. 4; Track, capt. 1, 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC 3, 4. Hall of Fame 3, 4. Feder, Robert; East Orange, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance. Fernandez-Morrell, Andres L.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. Fernandez-Rubio, Antonio; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. Fischer, Gary R.; Columbus, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management; ROA. Fischman, Stanley L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Fitzgerald, Dennis; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; AiFI; Newman Club; MRHA; Intramurals. School of Business D-G Fixler, Peter; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Fladd, Robert W.; Rochester, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2AE 3, 4. Freeman, Alan; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting,- AEH 1, 3. Freeman, David D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; =n 1, 2; AIIE 2, v. pres. 3. Friedland, Ronald; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; Accounting Society 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4; Honors Day 3. Friedman, Helen J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. Gabbe, Daniel; Oceanside, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; AA5 3, sec. 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 4. Galbut, Howard; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. Gerard, Ronald A.; Oyster Bay, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; HFI 1,4, sec. 2, pres. 3; SAM 3; Newman Club 1; USG 3. Gerbick, Donald T.; Elyria, Ohio; B.B.A. in Finance. Giam- brone, Charles T.; Ardmore, Penna.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; T0Y 2, 3, 4; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; AK 2, 3, 4; SAM 4, treas. 3; Homecoming 2, 3; USG 2. Gissen, Matthew; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEH 1. Goethel, Richard K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; 2AE 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Football 3, 4. Goldberg, Peter H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; A5II 3, 4; Tempo, circ. mgr. 1; A J Q 1, 2, 3, sec. 4. Goldenberg, Paul M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE I 3. Goldman, Peter M.; Rutland, Vt. ; B.B.A. in Marketing; EII 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2. 345 Goldstein, Leonard H.; Alexandria, Va.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Law Club; Advertising Club. German, Shaun; Palm Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Gottlieb, Robert; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AM 1, 4, v. pres. 2, treas. 3. Graham, Norman; Fairfax, Va. ; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4 ; Baseball 2, 3, 4. Green, Stephen M.; Riverdale, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. Greenberg, Martin; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Govern- ment. Greenberg, Michael; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Greenstein, Michael; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; $2A. Griggs, Michael C; Des Moines, Iowa; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2$E ; SAM 4; Rifle 1, 2; Track; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; MRHA. Gruth, Raymond A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- i ng. Guiliani, Hugo M.; Barahona, Dominican Republic; B.B.A. in Finance; A2II 3, 4; International Club 2. Haberly, H. Paul Jr.; Ft. Wayne, lnd. ; B.B.A. in Finance; A2II 2 ; IIKA; Intramural Boxing Champion; Intramural Rifle Champion. Hahamovitch, Harry H.; Montreal, Canada; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Hahn, Jim; Minerva, Ohio; B.B.A. in Aviation Man- agement; M Club; Track. Halvorsen, Roy F.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Finance; USG; MRHA. Hamilton, James L; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. G-H School of Business 346 Hamilton, Robert C.; Monmouth, III.; B.B.A. in Economics. Hannon, Richard C.; Washington, D.C.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 4; SAM 2, 4 ; Track; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. Hap, Edward; East Chicago, lnd. ; B.B.A. in Finance; $A 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Hart, Allen H.; Augusta, Maine; B.B.A. in Marketing. Hedayat, Amir K.; Zran, Teheran; B.B.A. Henderson, Owen D. Ill; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ITA 2; New- man Club 1, 2, pres. 3, 4; Aquinas Center 3, 4. Heninger, Larry M.; Bristol, Tenn.; B.B.A. in Marketing, Finance; M Club; Football 2; Dean ' s List 2. Herkomer, Arthur J.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; M Club 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3; Track 2, 3, 4. Herr, Charles W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; Liberty Forum 1, 2, treas. 3; SBG. Herrero, Jose; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2$E 3, 4. Herter, Alden C.; Honolulu, Hawaii; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA; Football 2. Hil- dreth, Daniel J.; Akron, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management. Hill, Ronald S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; Tempo, bus. mgr. 3. Hinksen, Yvette; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TAX 1, 2; AAH, treas. 3; Pep Club, sec. 2, 3; Ski Club 2; Panhellenic, sec. 3; AAII award. Hipolito, Pinto; Bucaramanga, Colombia; B.B.A. in Economics. Hoff- man, John A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Holleran, Thomas M.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 4; USG, public relations sec. 2; Homecoming 2, 3, chm. 4. Horland, James A.; Miami Beach, Fla.,- B.B.A. in Accounting; ZBT; Pep Club 2. Hull, Gerald W.; Verona, N.J.; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean ' s List 3. Ignatin, George; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4. Ivester, Harold N.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2II 4; Accounting Society 3, 4. Jacomino, Antonio D.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Accounting. Jadwani, Hassanand T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; BF2 3, 4; SAT 2, 3, sec. 4; ATA 3, 4; International Club, v. pres. 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Jaffe, Joseph H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; BAA 4, v. pres. 3; A5II. Janay, Michael R.; Fairview, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing,- Dean ' s List 2. Jaramillo, Rodolfo; Barranguilla, Colombia; B.B.A. in Marketing. Jawitz, Michael B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Dean ' s List 2. Johnson, Lawrence; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BAA 2, pres. 3, treas. 4; Hillel 3, 4. Johnston, Jeffrey T.; Newark, Del.,- B.B.A. in Finance,- A n 1, 2, 3, 4. Johnston, Joseph J.; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM 2, 3, sec. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Kaminsky, Joseph G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; BBM 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 3, 4; A n 1, 3, 4, v. pres. 2. Kaplan, Elliott; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. School of Business I-L Kaplan, Saundra R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AAA 1,2; BFI 3, 4; Accounting Society 3, 4; T25 1, 2. Karp, Martin; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Kassul, William B.; Rochelle, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 2, 3, 4; All Campus Football 3. Kavanaugh, Daniel M. Jr.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AFROTC 1, 2; Baseball 2, 3, 4. Keene, David V.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management. Ketchum, John C.; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; Westminster, treas. 2, pres. 3, state treas. 4. King, Bart B.; Babylon, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management. Kin- ney, Alice M.; Park Rapids, Minn.; B.B.A. in Personnel Man- agement; Chorus; Aquinas Center 3, 4. Kirsner, Marilyn; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; AWS. Klein, Richard M.; Riverhead, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Insurance; BBM 2, 3, 4; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Law Club 2, 3, 4; Insurance Society Founder 4; USG 2, 3, 4; Business Student Government, pres. 4; Dean ' s List 2; Honors Day 3. Klein, Wil- liam F.; West Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. Knowles, Thomas H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Pershing Rifles 3; ROTC 4. Kohn, Richard; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 5AM. Kramer, Herbert; Cedarhurst, N.Y.; B.B.A.; $En. Kutner, Maurice J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; OAK 3, 4; A5E 2, 3, pres. 4; TKA 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3; Pre-Law Club, sec.; Presidents Council 4; Business Student Government 4; Homecoming 4; Military award 4. Ladick, Walter F. Jr.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A.; 511 1, 2, 3, 4. 347 Lakin. Eugene T.; Hull, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management. Lan- naman, William T.; Mandeville, Jamaica; B.B.A. in Man- agement; AK 3; SAM 2, 3, pres. 4; Canterbury House. Lar- son, William; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BF2 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. Lashinsky, Philip; Charleston, W. Va.; B.B.A. in Management. Leduc, Nelson A.; Opa-Locka, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Levin, Andrew P.; Great Neck, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Accounting; Baseball 2, 3, 4. Lewis, Franklin J.; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Libman, Les; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Limangelli, Joe; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ATA. Lindsay, Billy L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM. Linton, William D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Lor- bach, Jon P.; Boca Raton, Fla. ; B.B.A.; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; Busi- ness Student Government, v. pres. 2; IFC, v. pres. 2; Canterbury House 1, 2; IFC Olympics award 2. Lorence, James C.; Lorain, Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2N 1, 2, 3, treas. 4 ; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Lovenworth, Jerry; Miami Beoch, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TA 1, 4, v. pres. 2, sec. 3. Mackin, John; Madison, Wise.; B.B.A. in Economics, Finance; 2X 2, 3, 4. MacPherson, Ann E.; Milton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Propeller Club 3; Newman Club 1. L-M School of Business ft C 348 Malamud, Neil N.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing,- A2E 2; AEH 2, 4, pres. 3 ; IFC, sec. 3. Maleche, Vincent S.; Oceanside, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Finance; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Man- ering, Jack; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Marable, David L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; A2II 4. March, Walter; East Chicago, Ind.; B.B.A. in Finance; ZBT 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4. Margolias, Ira E.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Margolis, Bennett E.; Utica, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; n 3, 4; TE$ 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; IFC 2, 3, 4. Martinez, Jose E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 3, 4; n 3, sec.-treas. 4; K2 4, v. pres. 2, pres. 3; Outstanding Fraternity Man 3. Mastrodonato, Marvin T.; Rochester, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; Who ' s Who; =ri 2, 3, pres. 4; Dean ' s List 3. Maxey, Robert; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.; Chorus; Baptist Student Union. Mayer, Melvin; North Plainfield, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ROTC 1. McCarthy, Michael E.; Syracuse, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; Arnold Air Society, dep. commander 3, commander 4; Ibis Flyers 2, 3, 4; Convair Cadet Award 2. McCormic, Daniel C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. McHale, Richard J.; Bronx, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Management; Management Club 4; Newman Club 3, pres. 4. Meadors, Allen H. Ill; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; II KA. Melms, Bruce A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Metzger, John H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Mich, Richard J.; Bayville, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 3, treas. 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming 1, 3, 4. Mighton, Jane; Shaker Heights, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management; KKT 1, 1, 3, 4; AWS Judicial Board 4. Miles, Charles F. Jr.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; A0 2, 3, 4. Miles, Harvey F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Miller, Richard L.; Millburn, N. J. ; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 3, 4; Hurricane 4. Miller, Robert A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. Mitchell, Jeanette; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Education; Xn 3, 4. Mohat, Ronald R.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; ASII 4, sec. 3. Moore, Douglas F.; Frahingham, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; MRHA 1. Moosmann, John A.; Pom- pano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AX A 1, 2, 3, 4. Morgan, Gilbert E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2II 2, 3. Moser, Kenneth J.; West Allenhurst, N. J.; B.B.A. in Man- agement. Moss, Morey; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; TE4 . Marvaez, Carlos F. de; Pelham Manor, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2AT; Golf 3, 4; Neu, Howard M.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. o r School of Business -P Newman, Arnie; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; nSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricane Rifle Club. Nichols, John H.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Nimick, Timothy J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; T0 3, 4, pres. 2; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of SK 3, 4. Noback, Allan K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Nodell, Reid F.; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 5K. Norigenna, Michael; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. O ' Hanion, Bernard; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2AT 3, 4. Olsson, D. Kip; West Hart- ford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; SAT 3, treas. 4; SIT 2, 3; Westminster 3, 4. Otero, Denzil M.; San Juan, Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Man- agement. Oyler, Jay D.; Roanoke, Va.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; K2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; Pep Club 4; IFC 4; President ' s Council 4. Paisley, Leilani; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Pahnke, Clarence W.; Evergreen Park, III.; B.B.A. in Management; Football 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. Palmer, Marsha; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Ac- counting Society 3, 4; AWS 1, 1, 3, 4. Paquette, Marie; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Paul, Edward M.; Phil- adelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 3, 4; Tempo 3. Peiken, Joseph; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. 349 Pell, Robert; Scronton, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. Pere, Peter J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Gov- ernment; Dean ' s List 1, 1, 3. Pezowicz, Peter F.; Arlington, N. J. ; B.B.A. in Finance; R ussian Club; Finance Club. Phillips, James B.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Arnold Air Society 3, controller 4; ROA 1, 2, 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4. Phillips, Ronald L; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Market- ing J A 1, 2, treas. 3, pres. 4. Pitman, Jeffrey; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics,- Intramurals 3. Pitts, Louis E.; Hanover, Penna.; B.B.A. in Finance; K2 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. Plachter, W. Thomas J.; Philadelphia, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; $A 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 3, treas. 4; Honors Program 2. Polay, Don B.; Kew Gardens, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Marketing; Business Student Government 2; Intramurals; Dean ' s List 2; Advertising Award. Pries, Glenn B.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A.; SAT 3, 4. Prieto, Martha; Coral Gables, Fla., ' B.B.A. in Accounting; International Club, sec. 4. Pritchard, Peter T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; AK 2, 3, 4 ; $A 1, 2, 3, 4. Pulling, Richard C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Man- agement; AIIE; FES; Miami Engineer, managing ed. 3, ed. 4; Board of Publication. Purisch, Arthur; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HA$ 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 3. Raby, Donald; Breton Woods, N. J. ; B.B.A. in Management; Dean ' s List 2. Rauch, Joel S.; West Orange, N. J. ; B.B.A. in Finance; SAM 4, v. pres. 3. P-S School of Business Redman, Aarron L.; Louisville, Ky. ; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2A 1, 3, 4, treas. 2. Reisner, Jesse P.; Port Chester, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK 3, 4; BBM 3. Rhoads, Richard E.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management; 2AE; MRHA. Robins, Alvin D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; OAK 3, 4; $H2 1, 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; BBM 2, 4, pres. 3; A2n 3, pres. 4; Pre-Law Club 2, 3, pres. 4; A$n 1, treas. 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4. Rogers, Howard M.; Keene, N. H. ; B.B.A. in Aviation Ad- ministration; IIKA; AFROTC; Track 2. Rose, Jerald L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 4; Accounting Society 3, 4 ; Ibis 1; Dean ' s List 2. Rosen, David S.; Miami, Fla. ; B.B.A. in Government; AEH 2; USG. Rosen, Jerome L.; Hallandale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Rosen, Ronald; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Tennis 1; Intramurals 1. Ruane, John P. Jr.; Mundelein, III.; B.B.A.; AEn 1, 2. Rubenstein, Bonnie; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2AT. Rudder, Thomas H.; Avon, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management; 2N 2. Saari, G. Ed.; Dixon, III.; B.B.A. in Management; KAM 3, 4; SAX 4 ; Ibis 2, 3, sports ed. 4; Hurricane 2, 3, 4; Tempo 2, 3, 4; Golf 1. Sackman, Robert; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 3; Hurricane, circ. mgr. 3, 4. Samelson, Samuel; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Sanjenis, Michael L; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance, Government; $A 3. 350 Sandier, Myron; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A.; AE11 4. San- chez, Alberto; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Marketing. Saper- stein, Marshall; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; OAK 3, 4; 4 K 3, 4; $H2 1, 2,3, 4; BF2 3, 4; A2II 3, 4; BBM pres. 3, 4 BA pres. 4. Sauter, Harold C; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Who ' s Who; AK 3, 4; AXA 1, 4, treas. 3. Scales, Robert J.; Spring Valley, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Accounting. Schaub, Sandra L; Springfield, Penna.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; AAI1 2, 3, 4. Scherman, Irwin A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Schiller, Lance M.; Oak Park, III.; B.B.A.; AEH; IFC 1, 2, AFROTC 1, 1. Schulze, H. David; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TA$ 1, 1, treas. 3, v. pres. 4 ; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Schwartz, Law- rence W. Jr.; White Plains, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK . Scully, Robert F.; Branc Beach, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Sells, Edwin T.; Loudonville, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; T0Y 3; TKE treas. 2, v. pres. 3, 4; IFC 2, 3, 4; SAM 4, treas. 3; Pep Club 3; AROTC 1,2. Seltzer, Allen; Shaker Heights, Ohio; B.B.A. in Finance. Semonian, Robert A.; Watertown, Mass.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; A2II 2, 3, 4 ; BBM 2, 4, treas. 3; 2 E 1. Serletic, Matthew M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. Shapo, Ronald A.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; OAK 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; H2 1, 1. 3, 4; A0M 2, 4, v. pres. 3; USG 2, 4, treas. 3. School of Business Shea, Mary; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA1I. Shein, Barry S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HA J . Sehrwood, William R.; Crystal Lake, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1, 2, sec. 3, 4 ; Sweetheart of ZTA 3, 4. Sichel, Edgar F.; Harrison, N. Y. ; B.B.A. in Finance,- MA 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3. Sievers, Charles F.; Monroe, N. C.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. Silber, Arline K.; Patchogue, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Business Education; I 22 1, 2, 3,4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of B2P 2, 3, 4. Simerson, Kent L.; Neenah, Wise.,- B.B.A. in Accounting; $A 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2. Smith, Andrew C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; ROTC 1, 2. Smith, Edward C.; Cooperstown, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Market- ing. Smith, Sky E.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; OAK 3, v. pres. 4; 4 MA 1, 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4; Pre- law Club 2, 3, 4, USG 4 ; SRA 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 4. Snowden, Dewey E. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pershign Rifles 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA. Sokolik, Marc; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 3, v. pres. 4; Hurricane 2, 3. Solitaire, Eugene; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Hurricane, classified mgr. Sorak, Richard; Stratford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance. Sparks, David L.; Tavares, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 2, treas. 3, sec. 4. Spector, Jerry L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing A2II 2; USG, v. pres. asst. 2. 351 A f- T I Sperber, Kenneth, Woodmere, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; EII 3, treas. 4. Spina, Joseph P.; Hallandale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Stahl, Robert W.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Stefan, Timothy P.; Fairview Park, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; AK 2, 3, 4; X 3, 4; Aquinas Center 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3. Steinberg, Mark S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Steinman, N. Allan; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; Outstanding Student Award 2; Dean ' s List 3. Steup, Rob- ert L; Sewickley, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Stillson, Thomas H.; Beverly, Mass.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2AT. Sykes, David C.; Mebane, N. C. ; B.B.A. in Finance. Teisan, Joseph Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government, A.B. in Psy- chology; 2X. Tendrich, Howard J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Thiemann, Dieter A.; Hamburg, Germany; B.B.A. in Accounting, Economics; International Club; German Club; Lutheran Student Assoc.; MRHA adv. Thieme, Frank E. Jr.; Newton, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; TKE 1, 2, 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Thomas, James P.; Red- wood City, Calif.; B.B.A. in Finance; K2. Thompson, Ter- rence J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; OAK 4; $H2 1, 2, 4, treas. 3; Pre-Law Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Student Assoc. 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; Dean ' s List. Timko, Ken; Warren, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; Golf 2; Track 1. s-w School of Business L - w Tow, David I.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Arnold Air Society, treas. 3; AFROTC 1, 2, 3; A$n 2, 3, 4. Trowbridge, Edmund H.; Weston, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2 E 1, 2, 4. Tufts, Peter A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. Tully, George J.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2X 1, 2, 3, 4. Turk, Betty; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. Valois, Robert A.; South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; HFI 1, 4, treas. 2, v. pres. 3. Vollrath, Frederick E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; K2 1, 3, 4, treas. 2; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. VonPichl, Alex; Evansville, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2 J E 4, v. pres. 3. Waddington, Robert; New Castle, Penna.; B.B.A. in Gov- ernment. Wahl, Stuart; Bound Brook, N. J.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; A2II 2, 3, 4; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. Waisman, Ronald; Racine, Wise.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM; Management So- ciety. Walsh, Jane H.; Berlin, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance; KAM sec. -treas. 4; German Club; Tempo; President ' s Emer- gency Comm. Walters, Benjamin B.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM. Wasserman, Michael; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; IIA treas. 4. Wasserman, Michael P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Waters, Dan M.; River Forest, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2K; Pershing Rifles. 352 Watts, William J.; Jerseyville, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Wayne, Stuart; Highland Park, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Weaver, Robert M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting,- 2N. Webster, Joe B.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Weems, William F.; Boynton Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; =ri. Werner, David J., Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. White, Lowell L.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; A0 4; Ski Club 1; Student Court 1; Swimming 2; Intra- murals 4. Whited, James E.; Gary, Ind. B.B.A. in Manage- ment; Ibis Flyers 4. Wiedemann, Charles; Wonder Lake, III.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 1, 1, 3; SAM 1, 2, sec.- treas. 3. Wigley, Jacquelynn; Atlanta, Ga.; B.B.A. in Busi- ness Education; ZTA 1, 2, sec. 3, treas. 4. School of Business W-Z Williams, Harold V.; Clearwater, Fla., B.B.A. Williamson, James R. Jr.; Mobile, Ala.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2AT 3, 4, sec. 2. Wilson, J. Larry; Miami, Fla.,- B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 4; SAE 2, 3, v. pres. 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Parade Magazine Award. Winkleman, William O.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Winter, Michael; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT. Wirshing, George; Coral Gables, Flo.,- B.B.A.; SX; Swimming 3, 4. Wolfson, Lawrence; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ROA; ROTC; Dean ' s List 3. Yablon, Steven; Jersey City, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pep Club 2, 3,-MRHA 1,2,3,4. Young, Richard; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ASII 3, 4. Zorovich, Fernando A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Fin- nance. Zulick, Steve V.; Cranford, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance; AFROTC 1, 2; Baseball 1. Zura, Alan M.; Evanston, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAS; IIKA 1, 2, sec. 3, treas. 4; Pro- peller Club 3, 4; All campus football 3; Intramural boxing champion 2. 353 First Row: Ackerman, Mark K.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B. Ed. in Elem Ed.; AAH 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; Art Club 1; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of SN 4. Agio, Shelia M.; Forest Hills, N. Y. ; B. Ed. in Elem. Ed. ; 2AT 2, 3. Anninas, Amelia; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Arena, Joseph; Maimi, Fla.; B.Ed. Artzt, Bernard; New York, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Mathematics. Ashley, Nancy E.; Scituate, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Askowitz, Jerry; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. Babcock, Judith; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACE 2, 3, 4; Xn 1, 2, 3, 4; Westminster Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; State Teacher ' s Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4; Dade County Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. Second Row: Barati, Barbara A.; Pittsburgh, Penna.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 3, 4; Lutheran Student Assoc. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Barish, Edith G.; Brooklin, Mass.; B.Ed.; SEA 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. Barish, Lo- retta; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; AEII Sweetheart Court 2. Barkan, Stanley H.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; KAII 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 3. Barnett, Betty; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA 3, sec. 4. Barry, John T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in History; A2E 1, 2, 3, 4; n 3, 4 ; $K 3, 4 ; H2 1, 2, 3, 4 ; T0Y 1, 2, 3, 4; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society; IFC, v. pres.; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4 ; AFROTC award. Beach, William R.; Springfield, Ohio; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; IIKA 1, 2, 4, sec. 3; Ski Club 2, v. pres. 3; Swimming 1; Skiing 1, 2. Beiser, Betty R.; Scarsdale, N. Y. ; B.Ed. ; 25 1, 2; Chorus 1. A-B School of Education First Row: Belknap, Susan; Bellows Falls, Vt. ; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 3, 4; Aquinas Center 3. Belsky, Susan; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. in Elem. Ed.; AWS 4. Berke, Jeffery; Chicago, III.; B. Ed. in English; ZBT 2, 3, 4. Bernstein, Loretta; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. in Art; FEA 3, 4. Bezzini, Marlene E.; Hartford, Conn.; B. Ed. in Physi- cal Ed.,- Pem Club 2, 3, 4. Bittner, Jacqueline; Centerport, N. Y. ; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Blissett, Mono M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hurricanette 1, 2, 3, 4; Tempo Covergirl; Sweetheart of S$E 2, 3; DM Sweetheart of Sweet- hearts. Block, Barbara F.; Los Angeles, Calif.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Second Row: Blonder, Karen S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B. Ed. Blumberg, Brenda A.; Highland Park, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who; SEA 3, 4 ; NEA 4 ; $22 2, pres. 3, 4 ; Millet 1, 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic, treas. 4. Brake, Barbara R.; Miami Springs, Fla.; E.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Brickman, William; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; M Club 2. Brock, David G.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.Ed, in General Science. Brody, Brenda; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. SAT. Brown, Carol; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English. Brown, Louise; St. Augustine, Fla. ; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 2; AXn 1; SEA 1; Chorus. 354 , First Row: Brown, Raymond; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Bryan, Bet- tie J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Carbone, Hector R.; Johnston, R.I.; B.Ed, in English; Drama Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Hillel Award 2; A and I ed. 2; The Word 2. Chaskin, Susan G.; Charleston, W. Va.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; NEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4; A2 2, 3, rec. sec. 4; Ski Club 2; Sweetheart of ZBT. Cohen, Hallie; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; IIME 3, 4 ; T22 3, 4; SEA 4. Cohen, Julius; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed.; Iron Arrow 4; TE 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball 2, 3, 4. Cohen, Millicent P.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; Ski Club 3. Cohen, Susan E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; Hurricanette 1, 2, 3, 4; Dade County Scholarship. Second Row: Cohn, Phyllis M.; Miami, Fla. ; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; SEA 2, 3, 4 ; ACEI 2, 3, 4; T22 3, 4. Conners, Betty L; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art. Cone, Barbara H.; Gainesville, Fla.; B.Ed, in Businesss Ed.; Buseda 4, pres. 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Cooper, Fan- ella; Morehead City, N.C.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; KAII 3, 4; AWS 2, 4, Judicial Board 3. Cooper, Sidney H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. Creely, Beverly A.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; KAII 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, sec. 4; Fencing Club; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. Crossman, Sylvia; Miami Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Physical Ed. Club, v. pres. Dahlstrom, Charles J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English. School of Education B-E First Row: Damian, Kenneth J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Persh- ing Rifles 1, 4, sec. 2, v. pres. 3; Scabbard and Blade 3, v. pres. 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Dane, Dian; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Davidow, Toby; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AAA 2. Davis, Carol; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed.; AXn 2, sec. 3, 4,- Pep Club 3; Newman Club 1. Davis, Diana H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; SEA 4; Joint Ed.Council 4; Ski Club 2; AWS 4; Newman Club 4; Sweetheart of ROA. DeLeon, Sandra; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Dickinson, Judith A.; Indianapo- lis, lnd. ; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AF 1,2, 3, 4; ROTC Queen. Donner, Barbara K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; SEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. Second Row: Dunning, Virginia; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; AAA; KA 1, 2, 3, 4. Dyson, William E. Jr.; Opa-Locka, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. Eaton, Virginia; Ft. Myers, Fla.; B.Ed. Eckhardt, Lynn E.; Landgrove, Vt.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Ehlenfield, Joyce M.; Snyder, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AAII 3, 4 ; SNEA 4. Emerich, Paulette M.; Warwick, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; AII 2, 3, 4; ZTA; AWS, Judicial Board 2, 3, 4. Erdberg, Bette I.; Birmingham, Ala.; B.Ed.; A E 1, 2, 4, sec. 3; Pep Club 2 ; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. Erickson, Mildred E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. 355 First Row: Evans, Caroline; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; TBS 4; Hurricanette 1, 2, 3, 4. Fanatico, Nicholas W.; Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Feldman, Nancy; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech Correc- tion; 2AH 2, v. pres. 4; 2AT 4, rec. sec. 3. Forking, Donna J.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; Business Ed. Assoc. 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Fierro, Eugene J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. Finkel- Stein, Judy; Oklahoma City, Okla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Frey, Alyce; Warwick, N.Y.; B.Ed.; ZTA 1, 2, 3, 4; Buseda 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Ski Club; Angel Flight 2, 3; AWS; Hurricane Honey 3; Miss Safety Week 2; Miss Realtor Week 3. Friedman, Rita R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AWS 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4. Second Row: Garden, Linda L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA 2, 3, 4; ACEI 2, 3, 4; NEA 2, 3, 4. Gates, Carol; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.Ed.; RAH 3, 4; SEA 4. Gautier, Ann H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. Gemma, Constance A.; Clarksburg, W.Va.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AAII 1, 2, 3, sec. 4; Pep Club 3, sec. 4. Genden, Faith W.; Albany, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AWS 1. Geoghagan, Jewel M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed.; TB2 4; AIT 3; Pem Club; Hurricanette 1, 2, choreographer 3, 4. George, Priscilla; Ft. Myers, Fla.; B.Ed.; AF 2, 3, 4; SEA 4. Gifford, Dave L.; Floss- moor, III.; B.Ed, in Biology. E-l School off Education First Row: Goodman, Susan; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA 1, 2; ACEI 1, 4, v. pres. 2, pres. 3; Joint Ed. Council 4, sec. 2, chm. 3; Mentor 2, 3, 4; T22 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4,- UM Hostess 2, 3; Ed. Service Key 3. Greene, Nonie C.; Black Mountain, N.C.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; AH 3, v. pres. 2; 2K 1, 4, v. pres. 2, pres. 3; Pem Club; AWS Judicial Board 2, 3, 4. Greenspan, Eileen F.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed.; KAH 3, 4; A E 2, 3, 4. Gross, Joseph L.; Atlantic City, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; A$E 2, 3. Haber, Louise L.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; -l ii 1, 2. Hahamovitch, Lillian; Montreal, Canada; B.Ed, in English. Halstead, Patricia A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; SEA; AWS Judicial Board 3, 4; Choral Union 3, 4. Halsted, Charles E.; Somerville, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.,- EFI; Baseball 3. Second Row: Harrison, Michael A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; M Club 3, pres. 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Hellman, Terry; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Hellwig, Mary A.; Winter Park, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; $AII 1; Pem Club 3. Hesslein, Daphne P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; AZ 1,2, 3, 4. Hey man, Frances B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA 2, 3, 4. Holland, Patricia M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Hollingsworth, Buddie; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Holthouse, Sharon J.; Richmond, Ind.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AAII; Ski Club; Pep Club; Newman Club. 356 First Row: Hoover, William H.; Altus, Okla.; B.Ed, in General Science. Hortas, Charles R.; San Juan, Puerto Rico; B.Ed, in Spanish; 2AII 2, 3, 4. SAO 3, 4. AFROTC 1, 2, 3; Russian Club 1, 2, 3. Ger- man Club 2, 3. Male Chorus 3. Exchange student to Colombia 4. Horwitz, Adele; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; NEA 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3; Hurricane 2, 3. Hosmer, Audrey R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; Art Club 1, 2; Baptist Student Union, treas. 2. Huber, Nancy M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; NEA 1; AAH 3, 4 ; Propeller Club, sec. 2; Lutheran Student Assoc. Hungler, Robert L.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics. Husselbee, Sandra; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech. Isbell, Susan M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; NEA; Angel Flight 3, 4; AWS coun- selor 2, 3; Charter officer of Towngirls 4. Second Row: Jacob , Barbara K.; Wilmington, Del.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; ACEI; Hillel. Judycki, Frank; Baton Rouge, La.; B.Ed, in English, So- cial Studies; Aquinas Center 3, 4. Kassner, Betty J.; Golden Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; KKT 2, pres. 3; Sweetheart of 1IKA. Katz, Sherrill L.; Maplewood, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; ACE 3; NEA 4; AWS Judicial Board. Kaye, Harriet; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; Kight, Wanda L.; Miami, Fla. ; B.Ed. Klein, Brenda M.; West Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. Klein, Stan; Miami, Fla. ; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.,- BAA 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Hillel 2, 3, 4. School of Education -L First Row: Kopstein, Betty S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Korenuacs, Erna D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; Dean ' s List 1. Kouri, George; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. Kouwen- hoven. Peter W.; Short Hills, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. ; M Club 3, v. pres. 1; Track 3. Kuhny, Elaine; Chicago, III.; B.Ed, in Busi- ness Ed.; AAA 3, treas. 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Ski Club 1. Kur- land, Lawrence; Baltimore, Md.; B.Ed.; Who ' s Who; Pep Club 3, 4; MRHA 3, 4, sec. 2; USG 2, 3, 4 ; Student Court 3, 4; Comm. on Social Standards 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Hillel Award 3; SRA 3, 4; Religious Emphasis Week Steering Comm. 2, 3, 4; Student Faculty Religious Comm. 3. Kurtz, Richard; Hewlett, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. ZBT 4, v. pres. 2, pres. 3. Lacy, Ruth R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; NEA 4; ACEI 3, 4; AAII 3, 4. Second Row: Levvy, Alva; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; AE 2, sec. 3, 4; Ski Club 2; Ibis Flyers 1; ROTC Princess 2. Linn, Helene I.; Miami, Fla.,- B.Ed, in English; TBS 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 2, 3, 4; Wom- en ' s World 3, feature ed. 4. Livingston, Sandra; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. LoBiondo, Marianne; Shrewsbury, N.J.; B.Ed, in English; Who ' s Who; KKT 3, treas. 4; Angel Flight, na- tional sec. 3. Lovell, Jane B.; Syracuse, N.Y.,- B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Low, Merna J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Lynch, Patricia F.; Somerville, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; Newman Club 2; Ski Club 3. Lynn, Rochelle B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Science; SEA. 357 First Row: MacBride, Susan N.; St. Paul, Minn.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AAl l ; Lutheran Student Assoc. 1, treas. 2, sec. 3; UM Hostess 2, 3. Mac- Donell, Barbara D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; I ' AI I 2, pres. 3; XT. A; Pem Club. MacFadyen, Sheridan W.; Niagara Falls, N.Y.; B.Ed. Macnow, Dianne; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Fencing Club 1, 2. Malasky, Harriett M.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; Who ' s Who; A2E 2, 3, v. pres. 4; API, 2, v. pres. 3, 4; AWS 2, 3; ROTC Queen 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of AXA 2. Malo, Marie; Wareham, Mass.; B.Ed.; SNEA; SFEA. Ma- naster, Judy; Chicago, III.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who; Un- dergraduate Commission on the State of the University 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; T22 1, 2, 3. Martinez, Yvonne; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Second Row: May, Leo G. Jr.; Vallejo, Calif.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Opera Guild; MRHA. McClish, William O.; Mishawaka, lnd. ; B.Ed, in Secondary Ed.; SNEA; SFEA. McCullough, Kenneth O.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; KAIL Migden, Judy; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; K 3, 4; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; KAII 3, 4,- 2 AH 3, 4; 2AT 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Hillel; 2AT Award; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Mil- stead, Jane; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Mitchell, Warren L; Seaside Park, N.J.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EOT. Moff, Jo- anne; Burlington, N.C.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Monroe, Ellen K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; K$ 3, 4; KAII 3, sec. 4; ATA 3. -P School of Education First Row: Morrison, Carol; Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.Ed, in Secondary Ed. Poetry prize 3. Morrison, Susan T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; Xfi 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4. Mosheim, Marlyn; Holly- wood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AF 1, 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4; AWS 2. Nash, Donald R.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; AFROTC 3; ROA 2. Needle, Susan J.; Merritt Island, Fla.; B.Ed.; AE$ 1, 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 1. Nelson, Sandra 6.; Oak Park, III.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; KKT 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 3; AWS 2. Novick, Barbara; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; Sweetheart of AEII 3, 4. Owens, Jimmy; Homestead, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EOT. Second Row: Palgon, Eleanor; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA 3, 4. Parsons, Van H.; Cumberland, Md.; B.Ed.; 2N 4; Football 4. Peace, James D.; Great Barrington, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; M Club 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 3. Pellegrini, Jay; Bristol, Conn.,- B.Ed, in Secondary Ed.; Who ' s Who; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4. Penney, Judith A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; NEA 2, 3, 4; ACE 2, 3, 4. Perrin, Rose; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; KAII 3; SEA 2, 3, 4; Hurricane 1, 2; TSS 2, sec. 3, v. pres. 4; UM Hostess 3. Pettengill, Paul; Fremont, N.H.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; SNEA 3, 4. Pulaski, Har- lene; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; Joint Ed. Council 1, v. chm. 2; Psychology Club 2, sec. 3; Sweetheart of 5A 3; Florida Teach- ers Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4. 358 ; First Row: Quillian, Cleta A.; Miami, Fla. ; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; SEA 1, 2, sec. 3; Mentor, ed. 2; T2S 2, 3, 4; YWCA, pres. 4. Ratner, Linda; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACE 2, 3, 4; A E 1, 4, pres. 2, 3; SEA 3, 4; Pep Club 2; Panhellenic 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3. Ratner, Roslyn J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Fii 3. Reinshagen, Alfred S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; TBE 2, 3, 4. Resnick, Jacqueline; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art. Resnick, Leah R.; Miami, Fla. ; B.Ed. in Social Studies. Restrepo, Aurelio; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed.; 2AII. Richards, Joseph C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Second Row: Richmond, Nancy; West Hartford, Conn.,- B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Tennis Club. Rodecker, Viola P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AZ 1,2, 3, 4; SEA 4. Rogers, Margaret; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Rosen, Sandra M.; Providence, R.I.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; A E 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; Ski Club 1; AWS 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2. Rosen- feld, Albert A.; Miami, Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in French, Spanish; French Club. Rosenfeld, Herbert; Fort Lee, N. J. ; B.Ed, in Social Studies; ZBT 3, pres. 4 ; Pep Club 3, 4; Pre-Law Club 4; USG 4; IFC 4; Hurricane 3; Homecoming 4. Rothenberg, Arlene; Mi- ami, Fla. ; B.Ed, in English; AE$ 1, 2, 3, 4. Rudnick, Louise H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AWS 2, 3; Hillel. School of Education Q-S First Row: Ruthfield, Nancy; Miami, Fla. ; B. Ed. in Elem. Ed.,- NEA 2, 3, 4. Saeger, June G.; Harvey, III.; B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.; 2K 2, 3, sec. 4. Salisbury, R. Jeff II; Miami, Fla. ; B. Ed.,- NEA; Sea Devils. Savoca, Vic; Wheaton, Md. ; B. Ed. in Physical Ed. ; 2N " 1, 2, 3, 4,- M Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Scarsdale, Shirley A.; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. in Elem. Ed.; TB5 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Eaton Hall award 3. Schmitt, Daisy J.; Coral Gables, Fla. ; B. Ed. Schwartz, Roberta; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. ; ACE 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Hillel 1. Seaman, Phyllis L.; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; B. Ed. Second Row: Seber, Kathleen; Hackettstown, N. J. ; B. Ed. in Physical Ed.; AH 4, v. pres. 3,- Pern Club 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; Pern Club award 2. Sevigny, Jeanne R.; Hingham, Mass.; B. Ed. in Elem. Ed.,- AZ 2, 3, v. pres. 4. Shapiro, Phyllis A.; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed.,- Dean ' s List 2. Siegel, Susie; Miami Beach, Fla.; B. Ed. in Art; AE , pres. Simon, Betty J.; Hollywood, Fla.; B. Ed. in Elem. Ed. ; ACEI 2, 3, 4; NEA 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1. Skrzypkawski, Cynthia W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B. Ed; XL ' . Smiles, Sandra; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; Italian Club 1; Psycholoby Club 1; Hurricane 1. Smith Charlene G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B. Ed. in Elem. Ed.; ACE 2, esc. 3, v. pres. 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; XO 1, 2, 4, v. pres. 3; 2, 3, 4. 359 Sobo, Myrna M.; Miami, Fla. ; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. ; KAII 3, 4. Spen- cer, Constance; Pompano Beach, Fla. ; B.Ed.; K KF 3, 4. Steinberg, Lynda; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in v Elem.Ed.; ACE 3, 4. Stein- berger, Jerome; Surfside, Fla.; B.Ed in History. Stryker, Stephanie; North Mi- ami; B.Ed, in Speech Correction; A2E 1, 3, 4; 2AH 3, pres. 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; TS2 1, 3 ; AWS Home- coming rep. 4. Swartz, Grace; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. Spitz, Peter I.; Wilmette, B.Ed, in Industrial Ed.; Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club 1, sec.-treas. 1, pres. 3, 4, Spry, Bobbie J.; Welch, W. Va. ; B.Ed, in Art; Who ' s who; KH 3, 4; AXn 1, 3, 4. Vaughan, Hazel M.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Vogel, Brenda; New York, N. Y. ; B. Ed. Tepper, Eve C; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACE 3, 4; Joint Ed. Council 4. Trupkin, Arline; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. Tupler, Stanley W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; KIT 1, 3, 4; Circle K 3, v. pres. 1; Hurricane, art ed.; Tempo, art dir. s-z School of Education Walsh, Suzanne J.; Schley, Va. ; B.Ed. Weiner, Maxine L.; Chicago, III.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. ; 2AT 1, 1, pres. 3; AWS counselor 1, 2, 3. West, Sharon; Richmond, III.; B.Ed. Wolfson, Joseph H.; Allentown, Penna.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. EFT; AAHPER. Woods, Lawrence R; Lewisburg, Penna.; B.Ed, in Speech Pathology; $MA 2, 3, 4; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, treas. 4. Woolf, Steven; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed. Wilinsky, Belle; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; NEA 1; Hillel 2. Wishnick, Carolyn; Highland Park, Jll. ; B.Ed, in Art. Zimbler, Barry W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. Zorn, Linda S.; Trenton, N. J. ; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; AE J 1, 2, 3, 4; Sweetheart of AEII 2. icorie, ort IT. ft Adt, Robert R. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society; TIME. Allam- by, Frederick O.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering; IRE; AIEE. Auerbach, Mark; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; ACE; HE. Beck, Gary; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Belin, Edward; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering; AIEE; J EII. Blume, Michael H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society. Bobrow, Leonard S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; OAK; I K J ; IIME; Miami Engi- neer. Bonasos, Samuel G.; Wyatt, West Va.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ACE; ASCE. Botwin, Michael R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Archi- tectural Engineering; Iron Arrow; OAK; Engineering Hon- or Society, pres. 4. Brinkman, James C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE. Brown, Bradford S.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE; SX. Buckley, Robert H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; AIEE; IRE. Butler, Louis L. Jr.; Framingham, Mass.; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; AIEE. Byars, David C.; Tulsa, Okla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; OAK; AIEE; IRE. Cabot, Victor; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; AIIE. Carson, George T. Jr.; Portsmouth, Va.; B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering; American Rocket Society pres. 4; MRHA. School of Engineering Castellano, Vito E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical En- gineering. Couch, Richard H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; Iron Arrow; OAK; Engineering Honor Society; AIEE; FES. Craig, Raymond M. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE. D ' Amico, Carl; Pittsburgh, Penna.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; OAK; AIEE; IRE. Davidson, Louis J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; AIEE; FES; IRE; Society of Automotive Engineers. Deutsch, Elliot J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Archi- tectural Engineering: Dillon, Richard S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE; K2. DiNatall, Guy P.; Barre, Mass.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Math club. Dolan, Robert E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical En- gineering. Dominguez, Juan M.; Banes, Oriente, Cuba; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE. Donahoe, Jerome L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Dean ' s List 1. Dysleski, Cynthia; Wilkes-Barre, Penna.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Mech. Eng. club; Inter- national club; AWS. Eastwood, Albert E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; Iron Arrow; FES. Ewing, Wylie H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng. Fish, Charles W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Engineering; AIEE; FES. Forsyth, William P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng., Ind. Eng.,- Iron Arrow, IRE; Miami Engineer ed. 3. 361 A-F frank, Howard; Cocoa, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering; OAK 3, 4; TIME 3, 4. Freeman; Neil; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; OAK 3, 4; FEME 3, 4. Friedwald, Elliott C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; $H5 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4. Galinis, Ernest; Duquesne, Penna.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. de la Garza, Eleuterio III; Brownsville, Tex.,- B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. Gitlin, Max; Monticello, N. Y. ; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. Goldie, Irving T.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Iron Arrow 2, 3, 4. Greenberg, Harvey J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; B2P 2, 3, sec. 1, v. pres. 4; Hurricane 2; Miami Engineer 2. Gross, Jerome; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Gross, Stanley; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; American Rocket Society 2; Mechanical Engineering Club 1. Hecker, Joseph; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ASCE; FES. Her- ring, John T.; Canal Zone, Panama; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE 3, 4; IRE 4. Hirth, John D.; Defray Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE 3, 4. Kite, Leo G. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE 3, 4. Holtzman, Paul; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; 4 H2 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4; Honors Day 3. Horkan, Louis J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE 3, sec. 4. F- Schoel of Engineering Hudson, James E.; Panama City, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Hundley, Noble F.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ASCE 3, 4; FES 4. Jarvis, Don R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Architectural En- gineering; K2 4. Kirchner, Hans-Joachim; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE 2; IRE 2; IRE Award. Klein, Peter F. Ill; Camp Hill, Penna.; B.S. in Electri- cal Engineering. Kluth, John T.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Knubbe, Keith H.; Lexington, Mass.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Kraut, Stanley S.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; ME 3, v. pres. 4; Dean ' s List 3. Krueger, David P.; Muskegon, Mich.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. Kruse, Milton A. Jr.; Binghamton, N. Y.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering. Kueker, Kenneth; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; FES 3, 4; AIEE 3, 4. Lefiles, Robert J.; Valdosta, Ga.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE 4; IRE 4; FES; J A. Levak, Alan S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing. Locascio, James T.; New Paltz, N. Y. ; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Iron Arrow 4; AIEE 3, pres. 4; IRE 2, 3; FES 3, 4; AX A 2, 3, 4; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4; New- man Club 1, 2. Mednick, Melvin; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; B.S. in Industrial Engineering. Meneely, Larry W.; Frankfort, Ind.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; FES. Mestre, Francisco W.; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Minor, Ira J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; HE 2, 3, 4. Norris, Wil- liam R. Jr.; Hialeah, Fla.,- B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 2. Novo, Adolf o Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; AIEE 3, 4, v. pres. 2. Palazzi, Felix; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing. Peters, Terry; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. Plotkin, Martin S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 3, 4 ; FES 3, 4; $ n 1, 2, 3, 4; Miami Engineer 3, 4; Engineer Exposition Award 3. Raines, Raymond W.; San Juan, Puerto Rico; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; 211 1, 2, 4, sec. 3. Reccia, Ralph; Margarita, Canal Zone; B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering; OAK 4; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4. Rhodes, Robert B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE 4; FES 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Society 3, sec. 4. Rodriguez, Rodolfo R.; Lima, Peru, B.S. in Electri- cal Engineering; Newman Club 1. Rogers, Richard A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering. Rubio, Amable; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Industrial En- gineering; AIIE; sec. 4. SanGiovanni, Ronald D.; Fieldsboro, N. J.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering IRE 4. Sana, Richard M.; Chicago, III.; B.S. in Electrical En- gineering; SAX 4; RAM, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; Ibis 4, assoc. ed. 3; Tempo, arts ed. 3. Savage, Edward; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; IRE; AIEE. School of Engineering -Z Schneider, Edwin; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng. Schoepp, John; Flush- ing, N. Y. ; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Serrano, Rob- ert; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Ind. Eng. Snyder, Bruce; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Strauss, Robert; Conrad, Mont.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Sudakow, Maxwell; Maimi, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Swanson, Frederick; Opa- Locka, Fla.,- B.S. in Elec. Eng. Tracy, Rich- ard; Waukegan, 111.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Vasquez, Mario; Barranquilla, Colombia; B.S. in Mech. Eng. Walser, Robert; Utica, N. Y. ; B.S. in Ind. Eng. Weber, Russell; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Whiting, David; Wellfleet, Mass.; B.S. in Mech. Eng. Whitney, Fred- erick; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Wil- liams, Donald; Newburgh, N. Y. ; B.S. in Ind. Eng. Winick, Charles; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Eng. Wirsching, James; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.S. in Arch. Eng. Wood, Raymond; South Dayton, N. Y. ; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Young- blood, Robert; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Zenere, Raymond; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Zitzow, Uwe; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng. 363 Case, Ronald G.; Rochester, N.Y.; B.M. in Music Education; SN 2, 3, sec. 4. Comito, Ralph V.; Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education; UM Musi- cological Society 4, 5; 4 MA 1, 2, 3, sec. 4; MENC 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; USG 4 ; Music School Government 4 ; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Dean ' s List 4. Drumbore, Charles H.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; X 2, 4, v. pres. 3; MRHA 2, 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Singing Hurricanes 4; Opera Chorus Georgini, John Jr.; Chester, Penna.; B.M. in Music Education; OAK 3, 4; UM Musicological So- ciety 3, 4; 2N 2, 4, v. pres. 3; M Club 2, 3, 4; Track, mgr. 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Dean ' s List. Gresh, Jane; Johnstown, Penna.; B.M. in Music Education; 2AI 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; TB2 4; MENC 3, treas. 4; 2K 2, 4, treas. 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2. Kickasola, Ronald H.; Metrop- olis, III.; B.M. in Music Education; MA 1, 2, 4, sec. 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. A-Z School of Music Marino, Paul; Pittsfield, Mass.; B.M. i n Music Education; Opera Guild 2, 3, 4 ; Concert Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Male Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Sing- ing Hurricanes 3, 4. Mishalanie, Barbara; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; Band 1,2, 3,4;AWS3. Roberts, James M.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Music Education; I MA 4, 5 ; MENC 3, 4, 5; Music School Govern- ment, v. chm. 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. Tolin, Ronald H.; Cranston, R. l. ; B.M. in Music Education; $2A 2, 4, sec. 3; Music School Government, treas. 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Mianulli, Rocco S.; Bloomfield, N.J.; B.M. in Music Education; Aquinas Center 3, 4. Molodowitz, Patricia A.; Clif- ton, N. J.; B.M. in Music Education; NKT 3, 4; AAA 1, 2, 3, 4; KAH 3, 4; UM Musicological Society 3, sec.- treas. 2, pres. 4; MENC 2, 4, sec. 3; USG 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Spiegler, Harriet; Akron, Ohio; B.M. in Music Education; 2, v. pres. 3; Band 2; Chorus 2; Orches- tra 4. 364 DfttK i - Advertisements 365 A . . and it will be your photograph that you and your grandchildren look for first! That ' s a lot of looking ahead, but it illustrates the everlasting permanence... the everlasting interest ... of a photograph. That ' s why fine professional photographs are our concern. When you want a fine photograph taken again, entrust it to PhotoReflex your official school Yearbook photographer. PHOTOREFLEX STUDIO . . 4th FLOOR 366 General Index Abdallah, J., 305 Abell. B., 343 Abolt, R., 370 Abramson, H., 235, 237. 329 Abriel, J., 312 Accetta, J., 279, 309, 331 Accardi, J., 279, 311 Acerra, S., 313 Ackerman, K., 262, 343 Ackerman, M., 288, 317, 354 Ackerman, C., 331 Adair, J., 281 Adams, B., 307 Adams, H., 77 Adams, T., 101. 241, 242, 244 Addington, C., 258 Adelstein, 310 Adler, A., 313 Adler, P., 308 Adt, R., 361 Adubato, B., 312 Agid, S., 297, 354 Aguado, C., 331 Aguayo, M., 343 Ahrbeck, T., 314 Ahrens, E., 329 Aln, M.. 343 Aizcorbe, L., 343 Aizenshtat, M., 308 Alaimo, J., 331 Albert, M., 323 Albin, C., 278, 309 Ali, L., 209 Allen, K., 209 Alvarez, D., 288 Amaral, H., 317 Ambrose, D., 295 Ames, P., 232, 242, 331 Amey, R., 322 Anderson, A., 284 Anderson, B., 316 Anderson, C., 262, 307, 343 Anderson, W., 331 Anderson, W., 331 Andreevsky, V., 238, 329 Andrews, 6., 314 Andrews, H., 262, 343 Andricopoulos, A., 248 Anerine, T., 331 Anninos, A., 354 Anostegeri, C., 294 Applebaum, A., 303 Aptakin, A., 313 Alderfer, M., 262, 343 Alexander, J., 314 Allamby, F., 361 Allen, H., 316, 331 Allen, M., 313 Allen, P., 304 Allen, W., 331 Allixon, W., 305 Alson, C., 284 Altman, R., 327 Archer, J., 316 Arena, J., 354 Arias, 8., 327 Arnett, L., 249 Arnold, D., 331 Arnold, R., 289 Aronow, H., 293 Arthur B. 255 Artzt, B., 354 Asencio, R., 313 Ash, H. 303 Ashkenas. P., 343 Ashley, N., 354 Askowiti. J., 354 Askren, J., 331 Atkinson, M., 288 Au, L., 331 Aubert, P.. 320 Auerbach, A., 261 Auerbach, G., 249, 274, 282 Auerbach, M., 351 August, E., 297 August, J., 282 Ault, R., 247, 261 Aurelius, J., 307 Babb, C., 262, 343 Babcock, J., 262, 290, 354 Bach, W., 91, 192 Bachorik. P., 331 Back, P., 298, 304 Bacon, B., 288 Baez, L., 252 Bahen, J., 192 Bahr, R., 288, 317 Bailts. J., 295 Bailey, J., 343 Baker, J., 320 Baker, N., 27, 232, 241. 244. 306. 331 Baker. V., 281 Balch, C., 327 Balch, R., 252, 343 Bale, B., 299 Baldwin. A., 294 Balint, ., 266 Balkin, J., 293 Baloff, M., 301 Barash, R., 343 Barati, B., 262, 354 Barati, P., 278 Barber, A., 331 Barichak, 0., 312 Barish, E., 354 Barish, L., 354 Barkan, S.. 354 Barkheimer, M., 331 Barnard, C., 307 Barnes, P., 240 Barnes, W., 242, 343 Barnett, B., 354 Baron, S., 321, 331 Barren, 6., 302 Barrow, S., 331 Barry, J., 292, 306, 308, 354 Bartel, L., 298 Barton, J., 262 Barton, P., 27, 80 Basile, R.. 343 Bass, H., 284 Bass, N., 331 Bassett, H., 91 Batich, T., 307 Bauer, C.. 311 Baumann, A., 310 Beach, W.. 354 Beatty, S.. 291 Bebergal, S., 297 Beck, G., 361 Beck, V., 252, 254 Becker, L., 315 Beckman, G., 253 Bee, B., 288 Berry, J.. 121 Behar, S.. 315 Beiley, R.. 331 Bein, A.. 232, 305, 343 Beiser, B., 354 Belcher, M., 243, 331 Beldner, S., 343 Belfiore, P., 343 Belin. E., 361 Belknap, S., 354 Belkov, M., 246 Bell, A.. 79, 256, 323 Bell, G., 253 Belligiere, L., 318 Belsky, S., 354 Bencharit, P.. 331 Bendett, D., 343 Bennett, J., 192 Bennett, I., 220 Benson, R., 192 Berenbaum, H., 293 Berg, M., 247, 315 Berger, J., 310 Bergman, P., 343 Bergstressor, R., 278 Berke, J., 323, 354 Berlinski, L.. 331 Berman, G., 273 Berman, G., 261, 343 Berman, J., 295 Bernard, L., 329 Berney, F.. 331 Bernstein, J., 24ft, 262 Bernstein, L., 354 Bernstein, R., 308 Bernstein, T... 343 Betancourt, E., 343 Bezzini, M., 354 Bianco, A., 291 Bianco, J., 254 Bickford, W., 298 Bicos, K., 295 Bilanchone, V.. 31ft Bilik, R., 262, 318, 343 Biller, M., 303 Binder, W., 343 Bird, D., 262, 343 Birk, W., 310 Bischoff, W.. 343 Bishop, H., 307 Bisso, I.. 91 Bitter, J., 161 Bittner, J., 354 367 Black, B., 307 Black, E., 318 Black, E., 296 Black. J., 327 Blacker, M.. 289 BUckley, M., 286, 331 Blackwell, W., 238 Blair, J.. M Blakey, T.. 343 Blank, D., 343 Blank, S., 91 Blasini, O., 329 Blatt, S.. 303 Blau, R., 254 Blissitt. M.. 354 Bloch, S.. 67. 247. 248, 279, 323 Block, B., 354 Blonder, K., 354 Bloom, M., 262 Bloom, S., 331 Bloomfield, H., 306 Bluerock, L., 320 Bluestone, M.. 297 Blumberg, B., 232. 262, 286, 296, 354 Blumenfeld, J., 313 Blume, M., 361 Bobbitt, Ch., 318 Bobrow, L, 242, 251, 279, 281, 361 Bodkin, T., 307 Bodnar, S., 294 Bogage, G., 343 Boggs, R., 102 Bogis, G., 308, 344 Bohling, R., 305 Boissonnault, H., 343 Bolhen, J.. 103 Bolin. 0.. 302 Bonasso, S., 361 Bond, J., 238, 329 Boner, W., 280 Bonilla, A.. 331 Booher, J., 286, 298 Boone, B., 344 Bordman, B., 327 Borea, M., 241 Borok, A.. 262, 278, 286, 296 Bosem, T., 248, 297 Bosko. J., 294 Bott, S., 344 Botwin. M.. 241. 242. 251, 279, 361 Boucher. R.. 3IB Bourdelais, J., 295 Bowers, B., 331 Boyd, E., 251 Boyer, R., 240 Boyer, M., 295 Bradley, D.. 332 BradsKaw, B., 323 Bradshaw, D., 244, 291 Brake, B.. 354 Brandt. A., 316. 344 Brandon, J., 258 306 Braxton, L., 252. 332 Breithaupt, J.. 332 Breland, M., 284 Brennan, J., 332 Brenner, E., 284 Brett. W.. 316 Breuer, J., 293 Brickman, W., 354 Brigham, F., 282 Brincklow, J.. 344 Brighurst, T., 344 Brinkman, J.. 261. 361 Brock. A., 305 Brock. D.. 354 Brodkway, B., 288. 331 Brodsky, S., 284 Brody, B., 297. 354 Brody. J., 308 Brody, W., 308 Brokaw, H.. 344 Brol, G., 221 Bronfman, E., 321 Bron, G., 192 Bronson, D., 344 Bronswky, R., 301 Brooks. H.. 332 Brooks. M.. 293 Brophy, C., 298 Brumm, H., 299 Brummer, B., 332 Bruni, G.. 311 Bruno, J., 192, 253 Bruno, R., 317, 332 Bruns, L., 192 Brunson, M., 98 BrunsteHer, R., 91 Bryan, B., 355 Bryan, C., 305 Buchan. N., 262 Buchbinder. M., 285, 313 Buckley, F., 304 Buckley. R., 261, 361 Buckley, T., 304 Buford, P., 309 Bulat. D., 100 Brown, B., 361 Brown, C., 303 Brown, C., 354 Brown, D., 261, 305 Brown, D., 253, 332 Brown, K., 299 Brown, L., 354 Brown, M., 344 Brown, R., 355 Browne, D.. 316. 344 Browne, L., 252 Brownstein, B., 323 Brozinski, D., 306 Bruketa, A., 192, 305, 344 Bruketa. P., 344 Burbank, E.. 332 Burch, M., 294 Burka, E.. 308 Burkart. D., 332 Burkhardt, W., 305 Burns. J., 240 Burns, L.. 317 Burton, R., 319 Bush, B., 294 Busigo, J., 238, 329 Butler, L, 261, 361 Butter, M.. 310, 344 Where are you going now? Why? There ' s work in Miami (and lots of it). The pop- ulation is exploding. (43,800 new faces every year. A total population of 1 ,000,000. ) Business excite- ment has never been greater. Per capita income is the highest in the South. International commerce is coming to Miami. Investments are coming to Miami. Miami ' s next twenty years should see the greatest growth of any city, anywhere. What about you? Don ' t you think it would be exciting to be a part of Miami, live in Miami, grow in Miami? THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI 100 Biscay ie Boulevard, South MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM, FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Butter. S., 310. 344 Butts, H., 238. 329 Buzzard, C 344 Byars, D., 261, 361 Byron, M., 251 Cabot, V., 361 Cadman, S., 314 Cahen, S., 238. 32? Cail, J., 332 Callahan. J 242. 306, 332 Callan, K., 302 Callobre, R., 344 Calpini, S., 332 Cannava, D., 244, 300, 317, 344 Capodilupo. T., 234, 236, 238 Capua, S., 238 Caputo, C., 262 Carabba, W., 266 Carbone. H., 355 Carey, 6., 305 Carey, J., 310 Carlisle, J., 239 Carlos, T., 234, 238 Carlsen, W., 311 Carman, C., 332 Carpel, S., 296 Carpenter, C., 290 Carpenter, D., 344 Carney, J., 93 Carr, J., 309 Carr, M., 287 Carricarte, A., 238 Carricarte, L, 244. 311, 344 Carricarte, M., 311 Carroll, D., 192 Carroll, P., 238 Carroll. S.. 286, 294 Carson, G., 361 Carter. B. 332 Cartwright, W., 344 Case, A., 344 Case. R.. 317, 364 Casey, S., 299, 332 Castellano, V., 361 Castellanos, M., 245, 262, 278 Castoro, B., 295, 316 Catchople, J., 71 Catterton, R., 332 Caulsen, H.. 307 Cavanaugh, N., 318 Center, C., 296 Centerbar, E., 295 Cesarini, L., 332 Chagnon, J., 305. 332 Chambers, S., 305 Charming, J., 297 Chaplin, L, 344 Chase, P.. 387 Chaskin, L., 323, 344 Caskin, S., 289, 323. 355 Chauncey, S., 312 Cherin, H., 332 Chernoff. E., 344 Chin, H., 344 Cholar. M., 251 Chommie, J., 240 Chow, S., 332 Christians, J., 314 Christie, G., 253 Christopher, D., 232, 317 Christy, P., 311, 344 Ciccone, J., 306 Cifaldi. P.. 317 Ciment, M., 332 Ciravolo. R., 234, 329 Ciresa, T., 311 Clancy, P., 232, 244, 300, 314 Clark. J., 278 Clark, J.. 91, 278 Clark, W., 288 Clasby, M., 266 Clayton. P., 332 Clem. O., 241 Clement, G., 304 Clemmer. W., 332 Click, P., 281 Clifford. J., 249 Clipper, D.. 238 Clous . J.. 241 Clusman, R., 344 Coakley, J., 311 Cohan, H.. 2 2 Cohen, A.. 332 Cohen, A., 308 Cohen, E., 194 Cohen, G., 332 Cohen, H., 355 Cohen, H.. 310 Cohen, H., 315 Cohen, I., 308 Cohen, J., 209, 241. 355 Cohen, J., 296 Cohen, M.. 323, 344 Cohen, M.. 355 Cohen, R., 344 Cohen, R., 308 Cohen, S., 78 Cohen, S.. 285, 355 Cohn, E., 327 Cohn, P., 262, 355 Cole, B., 266 Collett, H., 329 Collier, M., 154 Collins. C., 288 Collins. J.. 344 Collins, J.. 305 Collins, T.. 241 Colombo, C., 262 Comito, R., 3M Cone. B., 355 Conklyn, K., 155, 248, 254 Connellee, A., 287 Conners, B., 355 Conners, D., 253 Connor, D., 192 Cook, F., 282 Cook, 6.. 332 Cook, M.. 254 Cook, W., 317 Cooper, F., 355 Cooper, J., 251 Cooper, S., 355 Cooper, S., 289 Cope, J., 319 Copenhagen, E., 313 Coppinger, S., 295 Coppinger, W., 311 Corbisiero, M., 316 Corbitt, D., 304 Cordh, L., 262 Corenblum, M., 289 Corino, A., 332 Cornell, W., 27. 66, 232. 241. 244, 256, 307, 344 Corrigan, J., 305 Gotten, E., 91 Couch, R., 242, 361 Covin, B.. 313 Cowles, G., 91 Cox, C., 290 Cox, L.. 254 Coyle, I., 292 Craig, P., 290 Craig, R., 361 Craig, S., 289 Crane, R., 91 Craven, J., 327 Crean, A., 294, 332 Creely. B., 355 Crofton, R.. 327 Crooks, W., 216 Grossman, S., 298, 355 Crump, C., 291 Cuadrado, P., 327 Cummings, G., 290 Cummings, J., 233 Cunningham-. D., 253, 332 Cunningham, P., 209 Cunningham, T., 304 Cupp, R., 332 Curran, J., 305 Currier, D., 281 Curry. J.. 254 Curry. R., 31 1 Curtis, B., 295 Curtis, P., 72, 248 Cuttler, N.. 1M Cyril, R., 332 D. Amanda, R., 333 D. Amico. C., 242. 261, 279 361 Dahl, G., 216. 316 Dahlstrom, C., 355 Dalbey, D., 248, 282, 290 Damian, K.. 253. 355 Dana, D., 290 Dane, D., 355 Daniel, R., 302, 332 Danser, D., 288 Dardenne, Y., 248 Darling, J., 232. 317, 333 Dattilo, T.. 314 Daul, R.. 318 David, B., 98 Davidow, T., 355 Davidson, O., 289 Davidson, L.. 341 Davis, A.. 91 Davis, C.. 355 Davis, D., 355 Davis, E., 333 Davis, 6., 247 Davis, J.. 254. 317 Davis, J., 327 Davis. L., 288 Davis, P., 297 Davis, R., 312 Davis. W.. 251 Day, F., 252 Daye, 6., 281 DeCapito, A., 333 DeCapito, P., 291. 333 DeCario. V., 344 369 DeFalco, A., 309 DeJonghe, J., 292, 333 DeLaGarza. E.. 362 DeLany, P., 299 DeLeon, S., 355 Delong, J.. 254 Dean, J., 251 Deeb, R., 327 Deliz, L., 333 Dell, G.. 155 Dembs, D., 303 Demmerle, L., 294 Dempcy, J., 287 DenHam, M.. 333 Dennis, M., 252 Dentel, R., 192 Deramo, T.. 327 Dernis, M., 329 Dernis, S., 329 Deull, J.. 317 Deutsch, D.. 310 Deutsch, E., 361 Deutsch, I., 344 Dexter. H.. 281. 288 Diamond. W.. 192 Diaz. C., 281 Dickinson, J.. 355 Dichman, C., 293 Dickover, W.. 333 Dietrich. M.. 278 Diffenderfer, S.. 307 Digirolamo, J., 281 Dijkman, D., 316 Dillon, R., 261. 305. 341 DiMarteo. P.. 318 Diamond, A., 310 Dinatale, G., 341 Dixon, M.. 304 Dluiak, R., 220 Doak, V.. 333 Dobler, S.. 2 1 Doctor. M.. 287 Dolan. R., 341 Dolan, D.. 314 Dolan. D.. 256, 244 Dombrosky, J., 345 Dominguez, J., 341 Dominic, A., 306 Donahoe. J.. 341 Donks, P.. 253 Donner, B., 355 Donner, J., 249, 291 Donsky, R., 323 Dooley. O.. l Doonan, O.. 318 Dorfman, R., 333 Dorian, D., 281 Dorris, W., 247 Dorcth, C.. 295 Douglas. A.. 333 Doublas, D., 296 Douglas, G., 321 Douglas, J., 318 Douglas, K., 304 Doyle, E., 316 Doyle, J.. 345 Drackett. B., 249, 292 Drumbore, C., 364 Dubbin, E.. 293 Dubbin, B., 333 Dublin, J.. 323 DuBois, J., 244, 292. 300. 316. 333 Duchon. N., 345 Dudley, P., 290 Dulworth. C., 290 Dulworth, D., 290 Dunick. H.. 307 Dunn, C., 327 Dunning, V., 355 DuPont, J., 220, 232. 244 Dunsmore, A., 241 Duque. M.. 253 Duray. J., 262. 326 Durham. C.. 232. 249. 288, 333 Dwyer, G., 285 Dye, V., 252 Dysleski. C.. 341 Dyson, W., 355 Dzielak, J., 299 Dzik. T.. 305 Earl, R.. 298, 318 Eastwood, A.. 241. 279. 341 Eaton. F., 301 Eaton, L., 303 Eaton. V.. 355 Eckhart, G.. 242 Eckhardt. L.. 355 Edtlman, S., 345 Edgar, H.. 329 Edmonds. W.. 280 Edwards. D.. 345 Edwards. P.. 333 Edwards. T., 293 Egber. A., 282. 289 Egeth. A., 323 Eggert. R.. 192, 253, 345 Ehlenfield, J., 288, 355 Ehrlich, S.. 345 Ehrichman. M., 251, 333 Eich. D., 305 Sig ner. G.. 293 Ekni. H.. 345 Eldridge. H.. 252 Elias, B.. 289 Elinoff, J.. 247. 248, 315 ElKoury. D.. 307 Ellmero, J.. 327 Elson. W.. 322 Elwood. E.. 254 Emerich, P., 355 Emerson, H., 91 Emerson, V., 280, 322 Emmes, S., 333 Engel, D., 289 Engelsberg, P., 301 England, S., 78, 290 Engtander, A., 321 Englander, S., 294 English. A., 248 English. A., 249 Enteen, N.. 333 Epperson, S., 295 Epstein, B., 306 Erb, J., 94 Erdberg, B., 293. 355 Erickson, M.. 242. 355 Erony. R.. 313 Esfandiary, B.. 317 Etosito. E.. 290 Ettinger. J.. 333 Evans. C.. 333 Evans. D.. 333 Evans, K.. 319 Evans. M.. 323 Plastic Laminating Diploma Plaques Llti Hit ili iH-situ nf lltami llynn tin- riTiiimitriiiliihiiii nf tin- jK:miltij tula rnufrrri ' n nil tin- Hryriv nf ffiarliplur uf Immu a Adminietraiiun until :il[ HU- lujhha. luwnr nun finlnU-iu - HiiTriuihi ; 3n iitin ' B uiiuTi-nf. Hir aral n Hir llniliiTBthj uiul Hu- uui nf tllf .IrrauVnf Mil tlie Driui iirr hrrriintn affucril Oiilii-ii at Cnriil Oililrlr . 3FlnriAii.itn ' cluii;irip 3. l ' J38 Wide choice of colors Discount to Students Identification Cards, Photos, Valuable Documents CUSTOM ENGRAVING OF ALL DESCR PT ONS HI 4-4858 2371 CORAL WAY FREE PicK-Up AND DELIVERY . ' . ' t 4 0, Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE TROPEX BATTERIES A University Favorite Florida Made for Florida ' s Climate TRY TROPEX First to Last in Batteries TROPEX BATTERIES, INC. 2125 N.W. 17th Ave. Call 633-3403 Congratulations BURGER RING Home of the WHOPPER Evans. W., 333 Evins, T., 244 Ewing. D., 291, 333 Ewing, D.. 302 Ewing, W., 361 Faber, G., 345 Faber, S., 333 Fabrick, R., 24? Fahy, T., 221. 253, 306 Fairlamb, D., 298 Faix, D., 249, 288, 307 Fail, L, 288 Falgone, M., 333 Falk, A., 266 Falkenburg, F.. 232, 241, 244, 253, 279, 300, 317, 345 Falls, D., 333 Fanatico, N., 192, 35 Fanning, E., 333 Farley, G., 254, 262 Farkas, F., 311 Farrell, D., 285 Fasto, J., 254 Faul, L., 102 Faulkner, T., 334 Faust, R., 311 Feder, R., 345 Federici, W., 317 Feingold, R., 262 Feinstein J., 297 Feinstein, P., 48, 313 Feld, M., 241, 254, 294 Feld, S., 334 Feldman, B., 329 Feldman, G., 294 Feldman, N., 356 Feller, I., 242, 323 Fenster, C., 323 Ferking, D., 354 Ferguson, N., 288 Fernandei, A., 345 Fernandez, J., 304 Fernandei, S., 192, 305 Fernandez, R., 345 Ferrara. D., 253 Ferren, F., 334 Ferrif, J., 91 Fidler, J., 320 Fiduccia, M., 324 Fienning, W., 326 Fierro, E., 354 Filiurin, L., 296 Finder, L., 289 Fine, J., 321 Fine, R., 241 Fink, D., 156 Fink, J., 308 Fischler, M., 310 Pitchman, S., 345 Fish, C., 361 Fishkind, A., 294 Finkelstein, B., 297 Finkelstein, J., 354 Firestone, J., 311 Fischer, G., 345 Fischer. J., 299 Fischer, J.. 27 Fishman, M., 284 Fisn, C., 102 Fitzgerald, D., 345 Filler, P., 345 Fladd, R., 345, 314 Flaier, D., 329 Fleck, J., 310 Fleisher, T., 308 Fleming, J., 291 Fletcher, C., 95 Fletcher, G.. 251, 278, 334 Flipse, N., 101 Follender, A., 249 Foreman, E., 303 Forman, R., 253 Forsyth, W., 242, 341 Fortunate, D., 314 Foster. H., 192 Fowler, Brenda, 334 Francisco, R., 310 Frank, H., 242, 241, 279, 281. 284, 342 Frank, L., 134, 241, 242, 324. Frankel, M., 238 Frederick, A.. 292 Frederick, J., 295, 334 Frederick, J., 322 Frederick, J., 295, 334 Freedman, R., 327 Freeman, A., 300, 301, 345 Freeman, D., 345 Freeman, L., 302, 334 Freeman, M.. 294, 334 Freeman, N., 242. 342 Freeman, N., 251, 301, 334 Frey. A., 299, 354 Frey, W.. 27, 44 Friberg. L., 254 Friedenn, S., 251 Friedl, E., 281 Friedman, G., 334 Fried, R.. 281, 303 Friedenn, S., 232, 334 Friedland, R., 345 Friedman, A., 288 Friedman, A., 334 Friedman, G., 334 Friedman, H., 345 Friedman, H., 238 Friedman, R., 334 Friedman, R., 356 Friedson, S.. 334 Friedwald, E., 247. 251. 261, 342 Frishman, L., 238 Fritzsche, R., 172 Fritz, G., 295 Frost S., 252, 284 Frientei, E., 251 Furhman, C., 287 Fuller, P., 254 Fulrath, L., 334 Fusia, M., 288, 334 Gabbe, D., 254, 242, 345 Gabriel, C., 287 Gaer, S., 329 Gaine, B., 234, 238 Galati, D., 334 Galbut, H., 345 Galinis, E., 324 Gall. J., 318 Gallaway, A., 298 Gallagher, P., 287 Gallet, G., 91. 192 Gallo, L., 253 Galloway, A., 284 Gammelgard, S., 334 Gano, L., 291 Gans, M., 247 Garber. C.. 294 Garcia, E., 334 Garden. L., 354 Gardner, J.. 241. 242, 244. 318 Gardner, S.. 294 Garfomlel, I., 297, 334 Garrett. L., 294 Garry, C., 334 Gartner, R., 334 Gastfriend, S., 293 Gateman, R., 252 Gates, C., 35 Gautier, A., 354 Gauthier, J., 233, 238, 240, 329 Gay, W., 334 Gehm, J., 294 Geist, A., 278 Gelber, J., 305 Gemma, C., 287, 356 Genden, F., 354 Geoghagan, J., 354 George, P.. 354 Georgini, J., 242, 317, 344 Gerard, R., 345 Gerbick, D., 345 Gerdy, L. 27? German, M., 244 Gerspacher, T.. 317 Gertz, C., 294 Geswaldo., 311 Giambrone, C., 345 Gibson, K., 284, 295 Gidney, M., 289 Gifford, D., 354 Gilbert. E., 27 Gilman, G., 334 Gilmour, N., 324 Ginsburg, H., 323 Gissen, M., 345 Gitlin, M., 342 Glaser, M.. 314 Glasser, M., 294 Glasser. V., 327 Glazer, 0., 334 Glenn, M., 292 Goethel. R., 314. 345 Gold, D., 334 Gold, G., 254 Gold, H., 254, 262 Gold, J., 294 Gold, R., 321 Gold, S.. 310 Goldberg, A., 301 Goldberg, P., 345 Goldberg, S., 244 Goldberg, S., 244 Goldberg, S.. 310 Golden, L., 247, 323 Goldenberg, P., 345 Goldfarb, G., 244, 24? Goldie, I., 241, 241, 342 Golding, S.. 310 Goldklang, A., 28? Goldman, A., 321 Goldman, K., 27. 72, 334 Goldman, P., 308, 345 371 Goldman, R., 310 Goldstein, A., 244, 242 Goldstein, C., 321 Goldstein, L., 232, 344 Goldstein, P., 334 Goldstein, P., 334 Goler. A., 297 Gollan, A.. 334 Gong, L.. 327 Goodman, J., 323 Goodman, N., 290 Goodman, S., 278, 354 Goodman, J., 323 Goodman, N., 290 Goodman, S., 278, 354 Gordon, D., 321 Gordon, D., 291 Gordon, G.. 334 Gordon, G., 304 Gordon. I.. 334 Gordon, N., 244, 335 Gordon, R., 335 Gordon, S., 335 Gorman, L, 238 Gorman, R., 247 Gorman, S., 344 Gormley, K., 293 Goss, B., 251 Goss. G., 291 Gorlieb, J.. 293 Gottlieb, R., 334 Gottlieb, R., 315, 344 GoHschalk, J., 295 Gould. A.. 292 Gobe, J.. 290 Grabel, M., 308 Grader, S.. 251 Gradov, S.. 251 Grace, D., 304 Graham, N., 317, 344 Graham, R., 317 Gray, G.. 311 Greco, V., 243 Green, A., 303 Green, B., 192 Green, C.. 318 Green. J.. 335 Green, J., 291 Green, S., 345 Green, W., 31? Greenbaum, B., 308 Greenbaum, J., 297 Greenberg, J., 372 Greenberg, M., 335, 346 Greenberg, M., 344 Greene, J., 270, 321 Greene, N.. 298, 354 Greene, V., 299 Greene, W., 247, 27? Greenfield, J., 254 Greenfield, J., 72 Greensspan, E., 354 Greenifein, M., 310 Greenwood, R., 335 Greep, S., 295 Gregge. M., 323 Gregory, S., 285 Greiner, M., 305 Gresh, J., 285, 298, 344 Greve. C.. 317 Grier, J., 335 Griffin, M., 335 Griggs, M., 344 Gross, E., 389 Gross. J., 354 Grots, J., 342 Grost, J.. 48. 313 Gross, N., 335 Gross, R., 235 Gross. S., 342 Grossman, T.. 248, 284, 289 Grossman, W.. 310 Grosxenor, G., 91 Groth. R., 344 Grummann, M., 282, 295 Grundt, S.. 321 Gruchfield. B.. 193 Gryder, M., 248 Guanci, C., 303 Guarnieri. J.. 71 Guest, A.. 335 Guiliani, H.. 344 Guiney, N., 292 Gurney, J., 298 Gustafson, A., 103 Gutermuth. W., 335 Guttentag, R., 329 Gutterman, N., 249 Gwynn, M., 335 Gader, L., 354 Haberm D., 335 Haberly, H., 344 Haberman, I., 335 Hagan, T., 285, 320 Hagen, W., 327 Hagerty. R., 317 Hahomovitch. H., 345 Hahamovitch, L., 354 Hahn, J., 344 Hahne, R., 309 Mains. M.. 304 Haines, D.. 292 Hakim. V.. 310 Hale, A., 324 Haleluk. F.. 320 Hall, B.. 294 Hall, R., 335 Mailer, S., 291 Hallowell. R., 288 Halstead, C., 354 Halstead, P.. 354 Ham, C.. 344 Hambleton. S.. 294 Hamberger. N., 48, 313 Hamilton, H., 328 Hamilton. J., 344 Hamilton, R., 344 Hammill, J., 215 Handelsnun. J.. 313 Hanes, P., 292 Hanger, W., 91 Hangge, S., 244 Hanish. G.. 294 Hankel, C.. 311 Hannon, R., 344 Hansen. H.. 300, 312 Hansen, T., 302 Hanson. J.. 30? Hap, E., 344 Harding, J., 9? Hardy, J.. 238 Harpe, A., 272 Harper, D., 304 Harper. E., 242 Harrell. A., 290 Welcome All Graduates Enjoy the many services provided by your General Alumni Association. Keep us informed of your accomplishments. The Alumni office on campus was established for your convenience. Good luck. CARL W. FIEN Alumni Secretary . - - ALUMNI CLUBS Join your local alumni club. If not listed write to The Alumni Office, P.O. Box 8053, Coral Gables 46, Florida. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA WASHINGTON, D. C. President: Mr. Morton Namrow 4919 Westway Drive Washington 16, D. C. FLORIDA FORT LAUDERDALE President: Mr. Preston MacMurdo 1921 S. W. 46 Terrace, HOLLYWOOD President: Mr. Marvin S. Black 1427 Adams Street KEY WEST President: Mr. Ralph G. Goberna Mitchell ' s Havana Tours 917 Duval Street ORLANDO President: Mr. William G. Haynie 2509 Lake Shore Drive TALLAHASSEE President: Hon. Robert J. Kelly 2212 Joyner Drive TAMPA President: Mr. Peter R. Halpin P.O. 15031 GEORGIA ATLANTA President: 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 Juanita Drive OHIO CINCINNATI President: Mr. Vincent M. Mercuric 4302 Floral Avenue CLEVELAND President: Mr. Norman L. Hall 257 E. 235 St. PENNSYLVANIA PHILADELPHIA President: Miss Caroline M. Hyde 930 Academy Lane, Bryn Mawr PITTSBURGH President: Mr. Gavin H. Miller 449 College Ave., Greensburg ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Alumni Office GRADUATE SCHOOL President: Mrs. Clarice Johnson 6025 S.W. 35th Street Miami, Fla. SCHOOL OF LAW President: Mr. Herbert P. Benn 1433 San Amaro Ave. Coral Gables 34, Fla. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE President: J. Kenneth Swords, M.D. 8350 S.W. 32nd Street Miami, Fla. HOME ECONOMICS Marolyn K. Whitehead 2980 S.W. 21st Terrace Miami 45, Florida SCHOOL OF NURSING Miss Wilthelma Holt 1420 N.E. 149th Street N. Miami, Fla. ALUMNI GRIDDERS President: Mr. Frank Paskewich 8260 S.W. 108th Street Miami 56, Florida GENERAL ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1961-1962 WILLIAM H. KERDYK, President JUDGE RUTH LINDER SUTTON, President-Elect EDWARD DUNN, Vice President NANCY GRAMLEY ALSOBROOK, Secretary FRANK W. GUILFORD, JR., Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS John E. Allen Shirley H. Dix, D.D.S. Maurice A. Ferre Phil C. Gallagher Charles K. George Richard Gostowski John R. Harlow Larry Hastings, M.D., LL.B. Theodore Klein Frank J. McGee Melvin Patton, D.D.S. Ralph Renick W. W. Sackett. Jr., M.D. Clive Shrader Judge Gene Williams Louis F. Cohen Robert Yoxall Harris, B., 279, 304 Harris, E., 301 Harris, E., 304 Harris. H., 33S Harris, J., 335 Harrison, L. 321 Harrison, M., 354 Harron, P.. 253 Hart, A., 344 Hart, R., 172, 253, 314 Harter, D.. 335 Hartman. J., 316 Harvey, S.. 287 Mauser, J., 241, 287 Hawkins, B., 33S Hazzard, T., 235 Healy. N.. 287 Heath, M.. 288 Hebert. J., 294 Hecht, M., 284, 335 Hecker, J., 342 Hecker, J., 335 Hedayat, A., 344 Hedges, F., 335 Heffer, L, 209 Hefmger. J.. 241. 291 Helms, R., 311 Heinlein, S., 29V Heller, A., 310 Heller. R., 313 Hellwig, M., 354 Hellman, L., 289 Hellman, T., 354 Heltman, A.. 314 Hemmerly, D., 305 Henci, W.. 317 Henderson, B., 252 Henderson, O., 344 Hendry, F., 253 Hendrich, B.. 47, 278, 291 Hendrix, N.. 49, 98 Henignger, L., 344 Henry, B.. 335 Herkomer, A., 344 Hernandez, A., 291 Herr, C.. 344 Herrero, B.. 234 241. 242 Herrero, J., 318. 344 Herrero, M., 314 Herring, J., 342 Herter, A.. 344 Herskowitz, A., 241, 279 Herter, A., 344 Herzfield. J.. 308 Hess, A., 315 Hesslein, D., 3S4 Hester, M., 292 Hetfield, W., 335 Hetrick. J., 192 Heyman, F., 354 Heyman, M., 321 Heuson, W., 217 Hebbert, W., 335 Heckey, R., 319 Hicks, W.. 100, 251, 252 Hiester, B., 335 Higgins. D.. 242 Higgins. J., 304 Hilbert, B., 335, 232, 242 Hilderbrand, J., 314 Hilbreth, D., 344 Hill. J., 307 Hill. R., 344 Hindman, B., 278 Hinds, S.. 335 Mines, R., 281 Hinkle. J., 304 Hinkson, Y.. 344 Hipolito, P., 344 Hiirlinger. A.. 252, 335 Hirsch, 6., 327 Hirth. J., 281, 342 Hite. L.. 362 Hoang, D., 281 Hochman, M.. 315 Hoddy. J., 317 Hodgs. J., 91, 192 Hodges, W., 318 Hodgman, P., 238 Hodgson, H., 305 Hoenig, S., 305 Hoffman, E., 355 Hoffman, J., 344 Hoffman, M., 294 Hogan, J., 233, 234, 329 Holbrook, M., 298 Holden, F., 304 HoUber, C.. 209 Holland. I.. 311 Holland. P., 354 Holleran, T., 347 Hollingsworth, B., 354 Holliman. B.. 314 Holm. D., 80 Holman, J., 288 Holthous . S., 288, 354 Holton, R., 327 Holtzman. P., 241, 342 Holtzman, P., 241, 342 Holtzman. L., 299 Holz, J.. 282 Hoover, W., 357 Hopkinson, J., 294 Horaim. J., 244 Horkan, L.. 241, 342 Horland, J., 323, 347 Horn, R., 335 Hortas. C., 307, 357 Horton, D., 244 Horwitz. A., 357 Hosmer, A., 357 Hough, J., 322 Howard, W., 289 Howland, W., 103 Hoy, I., 284 Huber, N.. 288, 357 Hubert, B., 300, 314 Hudacko, R., 242 Hudson. J., 342 Huebner, R., 238 Huffer, J., 334 Hull, G., 347 Hundley, N., 362 Hungler, R., 357 Hunter. I.. 334 Hunter, I., 298 Hunter, T., 311 Huntington. W.. 284 Hurst. R., 314 Husselbee, S., 357 Hutchinson, H., 307 Huth, I., 242 Hyman, B., 220 I lamon, R., 304 Id . S., 320 Idema, J., 292 Ifshine, E., 238 Igelsrud, D., 254 Ignatin. 6.. 347 Inabnit, D., 97 Ingwersen, B., 242 Isbell, S., 249, 357 Ivester. H., 347 Jackson, A., 334 Jackson. M.. 214 Jackson, P., 214 Jacobs. F.. 127 Jacobs. R., 2?4 Jacobson, B., 289 Jacobson, I., 303 Jacobson, F., 289 Jacoby. .. 357 Jacomino, A., 347 Jadwani, H.. 242, 347 Jaffe, J., 79. 347 Jaffe, R., 285 James, K., 272 Jamieson, R.. 314 Janay, M.. 347 Janoski, K.. 304 Janofsky, J., 299 Jaramillo, R.. 347 Jarrell, E., 294 Jarvis. D., 342 Jawitz. M., 347 Jatis, J., 305 Jenkins, S., 254 Jenrette, D., 79 Jerome, P., 299 Jester, C.. 292 Johansen, K., 304 J ohns, E., 192 Johns, R., 93 Johnson, J., 305 Johnson. L. 347 Johnson, L., 398 Johnson. P., 288 Johnson, P., 282 Johnston, J.. 347 Jolley, M., 282, 284, 290 Jones, A., 252 Jones. C.. 317 Jones, J., 292, 304 Jones, R., 314 Jones, V., 27, 241, 242 Jordson. J., 74. 242, 335 Joseph. F.. 304 Judycki, F.. 357 Julius, J., 334 Kagel, J.. 251 Kahn, M., 254 Kahn, J.. 310 Kalto, J., 284 Kaminsky. J., 347 Kamis, D., 324 373 Kane, B., 301 Kane, P., 297 Kane, R.. 242 Kane, S.. 334 Kaplan, B., 294 Kaplan. E.. 347 Kaplin, L., 293 Kaplan, M., 310 Kaplan, S., 233, 242, 329 Kaplan, S.. 334 Kaplan. S.. 347 Kaplan, T., 284 Kaplus, T.. 293 Karabasz, J., 215, 317 Karp, M., 347 Kasper. M.. 347 Kasper, M., 293 Kass, R.. 308 Kassner, B., 284, 295, 357 Kassul, W., 305, 347 Kastin, K., 310 Katz, G., 310 Kah, H., 321 Katz. R., 297 Katzman, I., 300 Katz. S., 357 Katzman, T., 303 Katzin, R., 305 Kauffmann. R., 254 Kauffman, A., 238 Kaufman, C.. 244 Kaufman, E., 334 Kaufman, E., 308 Kaufmann, L., 308 Kaufman, M., 282 Kavanaugh, D., 347 Kay, D.. 289 Kaye, H., 357 Kazen, K., 244. 242 Keene, D., 281, 347 Kellermann, M., 308 Kellermann. R., 308 Kelley, J., 247, 252 Kelly, C.. 318 Kelly, K., 290 Kelly, L., 287 Kelly, M.. 294 Kelly, R., 285 Kennedy, T., 307. 334 Kem, A., 308 Kersten, J., 214, 314, 334 Ketchum, J., 347 Keung. S.. 334 Kevin. J.. 334 Kickasola, R., 344 Kichefski, H., 290 Klielbania, K., 221, 253, 281, 304 Kight. W., 357 Kimball. E., 334 Kimmel, R., 243, 334 Kinvnel, R., 313 King, B., 347 King, C., 251 King, G., 334 King. H., 251 King, L., 47. 158. 159. 314 Kingsburv. N., 244 Kinnaird, L, 288 Kinney, A., 347 Kinzer. S.. 294 Kirchner. H.. 342 Kirsner, M., 347 Kish, J., 287 Kitchin, D.. 314. 334 Klamerus, A., 280 Klar, S.. 284 Klein. B.. 357 Klein, D.. 313 Klein, M.. 245. 247. 317 Klein. P.. 241, 342 Klein, P., 48, 280 Klein, R., 258, 323. 347 Klein, R., 313 Klein, S.. 357 Klein, T., 238, 241, 242 Klein, W.. 347 Klempp, J., 284, 291. 334 Klicka. L.. 294 Kline, M., 334 Kmieciak, P., 327 Klaugman, P., 244 Kluth, J., 342 Knight. J., 342 Knight. M.. 327 Knight, R., 233, 237, 240, 329 Knoche. B.. 282. 291 Knopf. J.. 334 Knott. C.. 235 Knowles, A., 305 Knowles, T.. 347. 253 Knubbe. K., 342 Kobouroff. 5., 287, 334 Koch, T., 281 Koehl. S.. 238 Koeval. L, 246 Kogan. S., 238, 241, 242, 245 Kohn, R., 315, 347 Kolthoff, K., 284, 291, 334 Kolthoff, J.. 291 Kopp, E., 299 Koppelman, A.. 323 Kopstein. B., 357 Korenvaes, E., 357 Korman, H., 308 Kornreich, D.. 313 Koser, W.. 302 Kotch. B.. 285 Koth. L.. 317 Kotite. B.. 294 Kotler, E.. 289 Kotter, 6.. 281 Kotzen, J., 334 Kotzin, J.. 303 Kouri. 6.. 357 Kouwenhoven, P., 357 Kowit. L.. 313 Koziar, B., 288 Kraemer, A., 308 Krai, R.. 235 Kramer, H., 308, 347 Kramer, J., 293 Kranz, J.. 294 Kratz. K.. 298 Kratze. M.. 323 Krause, T.. 238 Kraut. S.. 342 Kraut. M.. 310 Kretowicz, W.. 311 Kretz, H.. 324 Krevtzer, F.. 238 Kroll. M.. 296 Krueger, D., 342 Kroessler, E., 304 Kruglinski. E., 242. 74 Kruse, M.. 342 Kublin, M.. 258 Kueker. K., 342 Kuhny, E.. 292, 357 Kurland. L, 232, 244, 357 Kurtgis, C., 334 z o I O I m m 73 O o V o o c o PARKER ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION 374 urtz. R., 357. 323 utch, J., 305 Kutner, A., 237. 238. 240, 241. 242, 329 Kutner, M., 242, 245, 261, 280, 347 Kutnick, J., 247 Kuzmyak, M., 307 LaChapelle, L, 282, 291 LaFleur, J., 192, 317 Lacey, J., 242 Lachman, N., 334 LaCivifa L., 334 Lackey, N.. 334 Lacy, R., 288, 3S7 Ladick, V., 317, 347 Lakin, E., 348 Lake, W., 314 LaLama. 249, 292, 305 Lamancusa. C., 305, 334 Lamb, E., 294, 334 Lamb, C., 244 Lambert. A., 292 Lampkin, L., 304 Landwer, W., 314 Lane, J.. 253 Lane, J., 244, 248, 241 Laney, J., 314 Lannaman. W., 242, 348 Lansdell, 8., 295 Lark, G., 320 Larkin, E.. 318 Larkins, J., 299 Larson, J., 295 Larsen, V., 241 Larson, W., 348 Lashinsky, P., 348 Laskey. A., 192 Laux, 8., 244 Lawrence, D., 238 Lawrence, L., 291 Lawrence, R., 238 Lawton. J., 307 Le Hies R., 241, 342 Leary, J., 334 Leathers, N., 311 Leavitt, R., 327 Lebejko, H., 304 Lebow, H., 327 Leddel, R., 289 Leduc, N., 348 Lehrman, D., 328 Leff, S., 301, 334 Legg C., 242 Liebowiti, P., 320 Leiber, W., 308 Lein, R., 242 Leon, H., 324 Leonard!, S., 317 Lerner, 8., 334 Lesak, R., 310 Lesbirel, W., 304 Leslie, D., 284 Lesser, A., 289 Lesser, J., 310 Lester, S., 238 Lett, P., 337 Levak A., 342 Leveritt, C 288 Levin, A., 323, 348 Levin, G.. 308 Levin. J., 308 Levin, L., 337 Levin. M.. 313 Levin, R., 251, 285 Levine, A., 310 Levine. M.. 301 Levine, S., 248 Levine, W., 248, 285 Levinson, E., 329 Levinson, D., 303 Lewy, A., 357 Levy, D., 315 Levy. S.. 313 Lewis, D., 215 Lewis. P., 348 Liveries, M., 337 Libman, L., 348 Lieberman, D., 310 Lieber, J., 315 Lieblein, E.. 314 Liebman, J., 297 Liedman, S., 303 Lillimagi, L., 192, 314 Limongelli, J., 348 Linden. S., 238, 329 Lindquist, D.. 311 Lindsay, B. 242, 348 Lindt, M.. 297 Linial. I., 308 Linn, H., 357 Linton, W., 348 Lorbach, J., 348 Lorence, J., 317, 348 Lorence, J., 295 Lesego, R., 192. 253, 302 Lotharius, R., 238 Lotsoff, C., 280 Lov.ll. J., 357 Lovenworth, J., 348 Low, M., 242, 357 Lowenstein, R., 308 Lowrey, J., 280 Lubin. M., 337 Lucas, K., 295 Luick, J., 307 Luna, D., 318 Lundell, B.. 304 Uiiine. R., 299 Lutringer, P., 281. 337 Lutwack, P., 298 Lynch, B., 298 Lynch, R., 357 Lyons, B.. 310 MacBean, J., 337 MacBride, S., 351 Macaluso J., 294 MacDonald, D., 311 MacDonell, B., 358 MacFadyen, S., 358 Machtinger, M., 301 Macik, D., 337 Mack, M., 289 Mackin, J., 314, 348 MacKinnon, M., 288 MacKinnon, T., 317 Mackle, E.. 79. 290. 314. 337 Macnow, D., 358 MacPherson, A.. 348 Maddlone, S., 291 Magge. D.. 311 Maggion, J., 317 Magnotti. P., 244 Magnus, J., 295 Magram, R., 301 Maharam, D., 91 Maiiel. J.. 297 Major, C., 294 Malamud, N., 348 Malasky, H., 232, 245, 292, 358 Maleche, V., 348 Malice. F., 292 Mallamo, J., 304 Malo, M., 358 Maloff, D., 311 Maluty, S., 192, 253 Malysa, K., 322 Mamches, W., 321 Manahan, A., 337 Manager, J., 49, 232, 358 Manaster, M., 323 Mancini, F., 304 Mancini, P., 304 Mandelstam, A., 215, 248, 253, 321 Mandell, R., 258 Mandel, R., 242. 245 Manering, J., 348 Manganello, J., 305 Mann, E., 95 Mannes, S., 337 Manor, M., 387 Mantegna, S., 337 Marable. D.. 348 Marable, L., 282, 288 Marcellino, K., 292 March, W., 323, 348 Marchand, P.. 323 Margolis, B., 348 Margolis, B., 321 Margolias, I., 348 Margolis. M.. 321 Margolis, S.. 232, 253, 337 Margotta, M., 249 Marian!, J., 305 Marino. P.. 344 Marino, J., 253 Mariutto, E., 192 Mark. T.. 241 Markenson, J., 244, 248, 282 Marko. E., 234. 237, 238, 241. 329 Marks. B., 321 Marks, F., 313 Marks, J., 313 Marler, J., 337 Marmin, G.. 337 Marshall. A.. 294 Marshall, B., 293 Martin, J.. 337 Martin, N.. 337 Martinez, J., 47, 232, 241, 244, 300, 305, 348 Martinez. Y., 358 Masengarb, P., 311 Maslow, S., 301 Mason, K., 337 Mason, N., 291. 337 Massey, M., 240 Massolini. J.. 312 Masters, R., 321 Mastrodonato, M., 285, 348 Mastracco, V.. 307 Materson, B., 328 375 Mathews, B., 337 Matlack , J., 310 Matrecht, A., 157 Matthews, M., 287 Matthews, S., 280 Matthews, W., 314 Mattis, T.. 233, 235, 234 Maule, R., 295 Matia, M., 308 Maurer, S., 289 Maurno, F., 311 Maxey, R.. 348 May, L., 358 Mayer, M.. 348 Maiur, J., 305 Mazzoli, L.. 304 McArthur. J.. 91 McBride, M., 294 McCabe, R., 281 McCall. F.. 103. 140 McCarthy. A.. 299 McCarthy. M., 348 McClain. J.. 321 McClish, W., 358 MeCormack, C.. 287 McCormic, D., 348 McCoy, L., 305 McCoy, M., 2 1 McCormick. R., 314 McCracken, E., 97 McCready, J., 304 McCurdy, J., 294 McCullough, K., 358 McDowell, L., 337 McFarland. R., 314 McGinnis, P., 292 McGroarty, D., 192 McGrath. M.. 311 McGucken, T.. 304 McGuire. C., 253, 287 McHale. R., 348 Mclntire, A., 314 McKenna, J., 240 McKeon, J., 304 McKe . P.. 291 Mclaughlin, F., 232, 245, 249. 291. 337 McNamara, H., 103 McPartland. D.. 294 McQueen, B., 314 McSheehy, E., 258 McTerhan. J.. 317 Meadows, B., 289 Meadors. A.. 311. 348 Mechanic, V., 297 Medoff, M., 337 Medoff, T., 252, 337 Mednick. M., 342 Meehan. L, 337 Meersman, I., 337 Mehlman, L., 308 Meiberger, E., 297 Meisel. J.. 337 Melms, B., 348 Melrose. J., 317 Membery, J., 328 Mendelson, G., 238 Mendia, C., 324 Menendez, J.. 337 Meneely, L.. 279, 342 Merine, K., 289 Merrill, M., 307, 337 Merrill. W.. 324 Mesaros, R., 242 Mestre, F., 343 Metzger, J., 349 Meyers. I., 314 Mianulli, R., 344 Michaelson, E.. 249 Michalak, J., 288 Michel!. J.. 337 Mick. R.. 220, 300, 305, 349 Mickler, A., 288 MIgdalski, U. 241 Migden, J.. 358 Mighton, J.. 295, 349 Miklasz, J.. 317 Miles. C., 349 Migden, J.. 358 Migdalski, L., 241 Mighton, J.. 295, 349 Miles, C., 349 Miles, D., 328 Miles. H., 349 Miley, R., 238 Miller. A.. 247, 249 Miller. B.. 310 Miller, D.. 310 Miller. E., 251 Miller, E., 94. 109 Miller. J., 237 Miller. J., 337 Miller. J., 238 Miller. J., 322, 319 Miller, K., 279. 317 Miller. L.. 101, 241 Miller, M.. 315 Miller, M., 308 Miller. P., 323 Miller. R., 349 Miller, R., 323 Miller. R., 248, 314 Miller. R., 349 Miller. W., 27. 192. 232. 241 Millstein, S.. 337 Milo. B.. 2S4, 292 Milo, R.. 309 Miloscia, D., 238. 244 Milstead, J., 358 Milstead, R.. 324 Miniea, T.. 317 Minogue, R., 318 Minor, I., 343 Minor, W.. 318 Minteer. J.. 314 Mira, G., 192 Mishalanie, B., 344 Missirlian, J., 299 Mitchell, J.. 338 Mitchell, J., 290, 349 Mitchell, P., 242 Mitchell, W., 358 Mithen, S., 298 Miiell, W.. 314 Modzelewski, E., 192 Moff, J., 358 Mohat, R., 349 Molinari, R., 253 Molnar, J.. 318 Molodowiti, P., 243, 344 Monaco, J., 311 Monroe, E., 358 Montenegro, C., 328 Moon, C.. 91 Moon, J., 304 Moore, D.. 349 Moosmann, J., 304, 349 Moreno, J., 338 Morehouse, W., 238 Morgan, G., 349 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. HI Ci I t fit 14 I 1 UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BILTMORE WAY Dial Hi 8-4444 We Buy and Sell Used Textbooks All Year Round BOOK HORIZONS directly opposite new women ' s dormitory on dixie MO 5-6161 ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO UNUSUAL RINGS THE VILLAGE CORNER 1136 S. DIXIE HWY. CORAL GABLES 46, FLORIDA MO 1-741 Across From 720 Dorm. Covers for the 1962 IBIS by KINGSPORT PRESS, INC KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Tenn. SHORTY ' S Bar-B-Q Ranch 2 Miles South of University On Dixie Hi-way Morris. T., 314 Morrison, C., 358 Morrison, J., 338 Morrison, S., 290, 358 Morrow, J., 338 Morrow, I., 94 Morrof, S., 294 Morton, J., 248 Morton, W., 328 Moser, K., 262, 349 Mosheim, M., 292, 3S8 MoskorT, R., 319 Moss, M., 349 Moss, M., 330 Moss, P., 295 Motsett. C., 249, 295 Moule, R., 286 Moyd. E., 280 Moyer, J., 254 Muller, R., 338 Mulmat, K., 310 Muravchick, P., 338 Murnak, R., 338 Murphy, K., 282 Murray, D., 233 Murray, L, 29? Murray, P., 240 Muschatt. A., 252 Mushlin, B., 220, 323 Muskat. I., 95 Mayers, C., 115 Myers, J., 310 Nachman, B., 338 Nackley, D., 294 Nackley, D., 234. 238 Nacht, E., 313 Nadler, L. 297 Nash, D., 358 Navarro, C., 349 McNeal, A., 99 Need ham, P., 251, 254, 284, 338 Needle, S., 284, 358 Neidorf, .. 297 Nelson, D., 244 Nelson, G., 287 Nelson, S., 358 Nelson, V., 302 Nerter, J., 220, 338 Neu, H., 349 Neuman, S., 71, 248 Newcomer, M., 292 Newfield, W., 254 Newman, A., 310 Newman, A., 349 Newman, G.. 293 Newman H.. 321 Newnan, K., 249, 310 Newman, L., 242 Newmark, K., 338 Nichols. J.. 349 Nicholson. J., 307 Nichols, T.. 292 Nimichk, T., 298, 349 Noback, A., 349 Nodell, R., 349 Noe. C.. 332 Nohava, T., 281 Nolet, T., 324 Nolfi, A.. 192 Noppenberg, D., 290 Norigenna, M., 349 Norin. B., 317 Noroff. B.. 294 Morris, W.. 343 Norton, E., 153 Norton. S.. 244 Nottingham, J., 292 Novick, B., 358 Novo, A., 343 Nurenberg, M., 297 Nutty, S., 298 O ' Banion, D., 292 Obenland, T., 241, 338 Obrien, S., 72, 248 Obrien, V., 338 O ' Connor, J., 338 O ' Connell, J., 338 O ' Day, J.. 100 O ' Dell. J., 233, 240, 330 O ' Dell, S., 238 O ' Donnell, J., 290 Olivie, W., 238 Olkin, A., 241 Olsson, D., 242, 349 Opler, B., 338 Orovitz, M., 323 O ' rovitl, M., 91 Oster. S.. 310 Ostro, L., 244 Ostrovsky, A.. 319 Otchet, M.. 321 Otero, D., 349 Otto, C., 287 Otto, R., 314 Overman, J., 294, 338 Owen, B., 323 Owens, J., 358 Owre, J., 135 Oyler, J., 305, 349 Packar, J., 49, 232, 244, 300, 301 Padzensky, S., 308 Padrick, L, 282, 290 Pagadiiabal, E.. 338 Pahnke, C., 242, 349 Paisley, L., 349 Palazzi, F., 343 Palgon, E., 358 Palmer, M., 258, 349 Palmer, P., 242 Palmisciano, C., 304 Paloff, H., 338 Page, G., 338 Pappas, G., 311 Pappas, A.. 311 Pappatheodorou, S , 251, 338 Paquette. M., 349 Park, R., 252 Parker, D.. 244, 251 Parker, G., 238 Parker, K., 305 Parker, C., 387 Parkinson, S., 242 Parsons. V., 192, 253. 317, 358 Pasco, D., 338 Paskoff, M., 301 Paul. E.. 323, 349 Paul, G.. 315 Paulsen, J., 290. 338 Pavia, F., 324 Pawlowski, H., 242 Pawley, W., 91 Payes, P., 292 Payne, J.. 279, 294 Peace, J., 358 Peacon, O., 258 Pearson, J., 91 Peck. A., 303 Peck. R., 314 Peck. V.. 284. 295 Peers, P.. 248 Peiken. J.. 349 Peirce, M.. 309 Peisner, F., 328 Pelcyger, M.. 310 Pell, R., 323, 350 Pellegrini, J.. 232, 358 Pendarvis, P.. 338 Pendarvis, T., 307 Penney, J., 358 Pentaland, R., fl Pere, P., 350 Perlstein, B., 248, 244, 322 Perret, P., 304 Perrin, R., 358 Perry, B., 220 Perry, G., 338 Pershing, J., 253 Pestcoe, A., 338 Petech, R., 328 Petersen, C., 294 Peter, J.. 314 Peters. T., 343 Pettengitl, 358 Peiowicz, P., 350 Pflug. J., 27, 249, 295, 338 Pharis, B., 77, 304 Phillips, E., 310 Phillips, J., 350 Phillips, J., 288 Phillips. R.. 307. 350 Philpot, J., 328 Philpott. J., 295 Picciuto, L., 305 Piekut, N., 192 Pierson. A.. 290 Piesco, J., 253 Piken, G., 238, 330 Pincus. C., 297, 338 Pincus, R., 245, 338 Pitman. J., 350 Pitt, F., 314 Pitt, T., 320 Pittman, C.. 291. 321 Pith. C., 248 Pith, L., 350 Plachter, W., 327, 350 Ploskunak, D., 317 Plotkin. M.. 241. 343 Plummer, L., 314 Podaid, P., 238 Podnos. B.. 328 Polay, D., 350 Pollcr. J., 338 Policy, A., 330 Polsky, L., 338 Ponaldson, J., 241 Porter. L., 328 Poses, F.. 321 Potter, B.. 310 Potter. W.. 281 Potts, A.. 304 Powell. J., 338 Powell, P.. 284 Powers. C., 71. 279. 303 Powers. L. 232, 243, 299, 339 Prager, G., 319 Prance, J., 328 Press, P.. 339 Pressman, L., 294 Preston, B., 288 Price, G., 314 Price. A., 253 Price, M., 292 Pries. G., 242, 350 Prieto, M., 350 Pritchard. P.. 307, 350 Probes. H.. 247 Prock. W.. 304 Prokop. J.. 244 Pulaski, H., 358 Pulcher, M., 290 Pulling. R., 350 Pullum, B., 294 Purisch. A., 350 Purpura, E., 291 Purnell. R., 307, 339 Puschus, D., 298 Pysh, R., 278 Quilliam. W.. fl Quinn, B., 314, 339 Ouinn. H.. 215. 253, 307 Puinn. T.. 231 Raby. D.. 350 Rabin, L., 330 Rabinovitz, M.. 293 Rabinovitz, M., 294 Rabinowitz, A., 339 Rabinowitz, A., 321 Rabinowitz, R., 242. 282 Rader, R., 248. 323 Raderman, H., 308 Rafkin, D., 254 Ragone, B., 315 Rahal. p., 314 Raines, R., 319, 343 Raisor, S., 282, 290 Rambar, N., 289 Rand. T.. 304 Randall. C.. 234. 238 Randall. G., 47, 279 Rapee, S., 293 Raskin, J., 305 Ratner. J., 308 Ratner. L.. 359 Ratner, R., 359 Rauch, J., 315, 350 Raudevaugh, W., 287 Ray, J., 252, 285 Raymond, B., 320 Read. A., 294 Reccia. R., 279, 343 Redfearn, D., 91 Redner, D., 255 Redman, L.. 310, 350 Redner, D., 339 Reece, P.. 287 Reed, C., 304 Reed, N., 244 Reese, T., 94 Reeves, J., 309 Register, C.. 291 Reich. J.. 310 Reider, S., 339 Reiman, S.. 339 Reinhart, C.. 251. 282 Reinhart, F., 192 Reinhofer. D.. 192 Reinshagen, A., 359 Reisnar, J., 350 Rekant. K.. 330 Relish. P.. 339 Renfroe. G.. 294 Renshaw, J., 314 Renuart, D., 284, 293 Reservitz. E., 310 Resnich. J.. 359 Resnick, L., 359 Resnick, E.. 310 Reese, G., 97 Restrepo, A., 359 Retskin. W., 303 Reynolds, G., 192, 305 Rhein, F., 339 Rhoads, B.. 339 Thoads. R., 350 Rhodes. R., 343 Ricca. L.. 328 Rich, L. 282, 291 Rich, M.. 290 Rich, R., 318 Richard, B., 48. 248 Richardson, G., 292 Richard, M., 252 Richards, J.. 359 Richardson, J., 290 Richman, H., 238 Richmond, N., 359 Richter, J.. 238 Ridings, L, 249, 295 Rietman, 31 1 Riker, R., 80 Rippon. H.. 307 Ritch. S.. 313 Rivers, J., 339 Rizzo, 8.. 192. 305 Rozzo. 282. 295 Robbins, G.. 289 Roberts, H., 284, 339 Roberts, J.. 344 Roberts, O., 318 Roberts, S., 284, 290 Robey. E.. 314 Robins. A., 242. 258, 350 Robins. A.. 247, 258, 270, 280 Rock, G.. 249, 291 Rodecker. V.. 359 Rode. J.. 242 Rodman, P., 339 Rodriguez, R., 343 Roessler, B., 318 Rogers. H., 311, 350 Robers. M., 359 377 YOU ' RE A DEGREE AHEAD! An education at one of Florida ' s outstanding institu- tions of higher learning will prove a valuable asset in the years ahead. Remember also, that every Florida " learning hour " can be transformed into Florida " earning power. " No other state offers more promise for action-minded, well-trained young people. Reddy Kilowatt suggests that you make a study of the growing opportunities in the Sunshine State and find out why so many Florida grads find Florida ideal for a lifetime of profitable " home-work. " FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA 378 Robers, R., 363 Rollman, J., 214 Romano, J., 339 Romano, J., 192. 249 Romano, R., 249 Romano, V., 33? Romans, R., 285 Romeo, J., 337 Rosborough, M., 2SI Rose, B., 337 Rose, J., 350 Rose. W., 234, 238 Rosen, D. 301, 350 Rosen, J., 350 Rosen, R., 350 Rosen, S., 2?2, 359 Rosenbaum, A., 329 Rosenbaum, A., 27, 47, 232, 241, 242, 245, 339 Rosenberg, J., 339 Rosenberg, M., 321 Rosenberg, S., 244 Rosenbloom, R., 294 Rosenfeld, A., 357 Rosenfeld, H., 48, 300 , 323, 359 Rosenfeld, N., 323 Rosenga-ter, M., 330 Rosenkranz, B., 247, 337 Rosenthal, C., 339 Root, J., 173 Rosof, D., 284 Rosofslcy, A., 262 Ross, A., 77, 330 Ross. D., 287 Ross, I., 321 Ross, R., 317, 337 Ross, S., 279, 339 Rossi, M., 246. 262 Rossi, N., 238 Rossi, R., 317 Rossi, R., 246 Rossman, B., 76, 246 Rothenberg, A., 259 Rothenberg. L, 296 Rothlin, R., 301 Rothman, 238 Rotman, E., 337 Rouse, W., 337 Robin, L, 287, 339 Rovin, G., 308, 339 Rowbottom, P., 287 Rowe. T., 216 Royer, E., 258 Royer, H.. 258 Ruane, J., 350 Rubenstein, D., 297, 350 Rubinstein, J., 300, 313 Rubinstein, H., 337 Rubinowitz, J., 301 Rubio. W.. 363 Rudder, T., 317, 350 Rudie, E., 274 Rudnick, L, 357 Rudolph, R., 270 Rudzinski, J., 278 Ruiti, R., 282, 278 Ruppert, F., 311 Rush. B.. 272 Russell. 6., 337 Russell, D., 311, 337 Ruthfield, N., 357 Ruvin, H., 237 Ryan, B., 340 Ryan, 6., 340 Ryder, B., 272, 340 Ryder, N., 172, 253, 305 Saari, G.. 75, 350 Saari, J.. 340 Sable, J., 277 Sazhs, B., 274 Sack, M., 289 Sackett, W., 71 Sackman, R.. 317, 350 Sadaka. A. 326 Sadr, R., 340 Safallo. R., 317 Saeger, J., 278, 357 Safford, S., 288 Salerno, R., 238 Saletan, C., 310 Salient. H., 287 Salisbury, J., 35? Salmon, L., 275, 320 Salomon, W., 238 Saltz. S.. 321 Salzman. P.. 242 Sambataro, M., 282 Samelson, S., 350 Sammons, D., 274 Sampson, E., 307 Sams, M., 340 Sams, N., 251, 284, 272, 340 Samuels, D., 301 Samuel, M., 287 Sanchez, A., 351 Sanders, B., 31? Sandier. M., 351 SanGiovann!, R., 343 SanJenis, M.. 350 Sano. R., 80, 343 Santell, J., 234, 238 Saperstein, M., 242. 247, 258, 280, 350 Sassoon, P., 330 Sauter, H., 232, 250, 254, 304, 351 Savage, E., 241, 343 Savoea, V., 172, 359 Savitz, L., 308 Scaglione, M., 241 Scales, R., 351 Scapp, H., 288, 340 Scarsdale, S., 357 Schaller, D., 272 Schartz, J., 215 Schatzberg, L., 277 Schaub, S., 274, 340 Schaub, S., 288, 351 Schecter, H., 340 Scheer, G., 238 Schemer, S., 248 Scherer. R., 351 Schiff.r, C., 305 Schiller, L. 351 Schipper, E., 252 Schipper, G., 251. 252 Schlesinger, R., 313 Schlussel, H., 238, 330 Schmachtenber, D., 320 Schmerer, H., 233, 234 Schmitt, D., 35? Schmick, J., 287 Schmotzer, N., 242 Schneider, E., 343 Schnell, S., 245, 254. 287 Schnitzer, L., 277 Schnitzer, S.. 308 Schoepp, J., 343 Scholnick. M., 23S Schop. S.. 71 Schoultz, A., 317 Schram, I., 287 Schrey, P.. 272 Schubart, f.. 241, 242 Schueren, D., 304 Schultz. R.. 247 Schulze, H., 320, 351 Schulman, J., 287 Schulman, S., 310 Schuman, R., 330 Schuman, G., 282, 277 Schuster, C., 234 Schwartz, B., 238 Schwartz, C., 287 Schwartz. D., 301 Schwartz, G., 330 Schwartz. J.. 323 Schwartz, K., 2(4, 277 Schwartz. L., 351 Schwartz. M., 238 Schwartz, R., 357 Scott. J.. 324 Scott. P., 302 Scudella, R., 280 Scully, R.. 351 Seaman, P., 35? Search, R., 2SI Seay, C.. 387 Seber, K., 35? Sechrest, W.. 307 Sedor, M., 2(4, 272 Seemann, R., 307 Segal. M., 300, 310. 320 Segal. N., 238 Seiberg, J., 313 Seiderman, R., 308 Seip. R., 278 Sell, E., 300 Sellati, J., 328 Sells, E., 351 Sells, J., 2(7 Seltzer, A., 351 Selznick, S., 301 Semonian, R., 351 Senn, E., 242 Serletic, M., 351 Serrano, R., 343 Sestrich, M., 340 Setlow, P., 242 Sevigny, H.. 340 Sevigny, J., 274, 35? Sevison, F., 318 Seward, B., 304 Shackleford, C., 215 Shaffran, S., 308 Shaginaw, J., 252 Shaheen, M.. 287 Shapiro, J., 238 Shapiro. P.. 357 Shapiro, S., 340 Shapiro, T., 74 Shapo, R., 44, 242, 245, 247, 251, 351 Shardell, G., 242 Sharrow, P.. 278 Shea, M., 242, 288, 351 Shehan, P., 272 Shebar, J., 321 Sheehe. P.. 291 Shein. B., 351 Shelley, H., 275 Shenberg, H., 301 Sher, E., 340 Shermer, W., 340 Sherwood, W., 314. 351 Shoelson, S., 328 Shockett, W.. 238 Shoemaker, R., 302 Shogren, T., 314 Shoyer, L. 287 Shriner, D., 272 Shuey, E., 271 Shumaker, N., 340 Shushan, (., 323 Shwiller, l_. 313 Sichel, E., 254, 351 Sicking, R., 234. 237 Sidl r T.. 316 Sidley. A., 318 Sieber, C.. 244 Siegal, L., 308 Siegendorf, A., 234, 235 Siege I, S., 2(7 Siegel, P., 233, 240, 330 Siegel, R., 241, 323 Siegel, S., 287, 25? Sievers, C., 351 Sikir. H.. 237 Silber, A., 274, 303, 341 Silber, M., 274 Sills, P.. 340 Silva, R., 254 Silver, (., 244, 248, 2(5 Sivlerberg, D., 303 Simon, B., 35? Simon, H.. 274 Simon, J., 172, 253 Simonetti, J., 317 Sisk, J., 340 Stikin, E., 232, 243, 282. 340 Skillern, E., 288 Skolnick, M., 284 Skop, R., 340 Skorcz, N., 247. 275, 340 Skrzypkowski, C., 35? Slavit. R., 273 Small. G., 30? Small. K.. 71, 314 Small, L., 308 Smathers, F.. 71 Smerdel, J.. 172 Smiles, S., 35? Smith, A.. 351 Smith, C.. 257, 242, 278, 35? Smith, E., 351 Smith, f., 317 Smith. M., 71 Smith, M., 310 Smith. P.. 233, 237 Smith. P., 240 Smith, P.. 238, 330 Smith, R., 300. 304 Smith. R., 313 Smith, S., 47, 351 Smith. S., 254, 272 Smith, V., 314 Smith, W., 147 Smulyan, D., 287 Snyder, B., 343 Snyder, J.. 71 Snyder, R., 271, 340 Sobo, M., 340 Sodja, H.. 341 Sokolik, M., 323. 351 Solar, A., 274 Soldevila, A., 247 Solich, B., 172 Solitaire. E., 351 Soiled, L., 341 Soltis, M., 172, 302 Somerville, P., 341 Sommers, J., 247 Sonnett, N.. 48, 248 Sonstein, S.. 277 Sorak. R.. 351 Sorensen, R., 304 Soroka. G.. 220 Sottile, J., 71 Sottile, S.. 270 Sowll. P., 271 Sparks, D., 305, 351 Sparks, H.. 172 Specter. J., 351 Speigler, H., 344 Spencer, C., 340 Spence, R., 324 Sperber, K., 352 Spieczny, J., 253 Spiegel, A., 301 Spina, J., 258, 352 Spino. P., 238 Spinelli, N., 172 Spinnato, J., 238 Spirer, J.. 77 Spitz. P., 340 Springer. K., 214 Springer, S., 27? Spry, B., 232, 277. 287, 340 Stockman, M., 321 Stafford, L., 238 Stahl, R., 352 Stansbury, C., 282, 271 Stapleford, R., 307 Stark, R., 341 Stasley, S.. 2(7 Stauber, S., 330 Stavreti, C., 20? Stavreti, C., 207 StClair. S., 275 Steckler, G., 317 Stedman, S., 72, 287 Stefan. T., 254, 322, 352 Stcffen. M., 2(7 Steffes, (.. 271 Stein, (., 303 Stein, B., 287 Steingrohn, B., 287 Steinberg, C., 274 Steinbergs. J., 240 Steinberg, L, 340 Steinberg, M., 352 Steinberg, N., 273 Steinberg, R., 341 Steiner, P., 341. 317 Steinfeld, T., 284 Steinhoff, D., 131. 145 Steinman, N.. 352 Stepanski, T., 172 Stephenson, E., 242 Stephenson, T., 328 Stern, D., 23? Stern, L. 308 Sternberg, J., 328 379 =(l I 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 380 Sterner. E.. 347 Stettin, H.. 330 Steup, R. 352 Stevens, J-, 49 Stevens, T. 281 Stewart. T.. 253 Stickney. D., 341 Stiegliti. A., 238 Stifel, J., 282 StHlson, T., 242, 352 Stirling, A., 288 Stokes, M., 307, 341 Stoller, E., 28S Stoller, M., 294 Stone. A., 341 Stonecipher, D., 2S3, 278 Stone, H., 244 Stone, J.. 313 Stone, L, 341 Stone, M.. 301 Storer, G.. 91 Storme, A., 290 Stoskopf, L., 304 Stotlar, K., 292 Stout. R., 309 Strang, R., 305 Straus, A., 341 Strauss, B., 308 Strauss, R., 301, 341 Strauss, R.. 343 Stredkown, C., 281, 341 Strickland. P., 253 Stricop.R. , 321 Strieter, R., 192 Strohm, J., 294 Stroyman. R., 310 Struhl, K.. 248 Struker, S., 245, 340 Sturges, W., 191 Sturman, W., 302 Stui, G., 341 Sucre. L.. 252, 341 Sudakow, M., 232, 241, 343 Sudakow, R., 247, 254, 341 Suchocki, J., 318 Sugar, E., 310 Sullivan. P., 307 Sund.en, K., 282, 287 Susskin. W., 341 Sussman, L., 238, 330 SuHon. M., 341 Sutton, W., 253 Swanson, F., 241, 343 Swarti, P., 330, 238 Swarti, G., 340 Sweeny, J., 233, 240, 330 Sykes, D., 352 Sykes, O., 299 Szemer, B., 300, 313 Taffer, J., 330 Tainsley, N.. 293 Talabisco, J., 303 Tangora, G., 288 Taribo, J., 341 Tarpley, J., 141 Tauss, S.. 321 Tavss, A., 301 Thompson, G., 318 Thompson, P.. 290 Thompson, T., 278, 314 Thompson, T., 242, 247, 258, 352 Thompson, T., 240 Thornbrough, S., 295 Thuren, J., 341 Tighe, E., 287 Timko. K., 353 Timmons. R., 192 Tisdale. O., 252 Tirschwell, H.. 341 Toback, S., 241, 279 Toben, H.. 254 Todd. W.. 294 Tolin, R., 310, 344 Tondu, M., 242, 304 Too! 1 1, J., 291, 341 Toothman, A., 240 Topp, R., 320 Torruella, R., 284, 295, 341 Towdavid, I., 352 Trace, M., 299 Trachtman, L., 301 Tracy. G., 281 Tracy. R., 343 Trahan, M., 294 Trapolino, R., 287 Trauman, R.. 244, 248 Travis, P., 341 Treaster, J., 78 Trepke, G.. 242 Tripp, N., 244, 314, 342 Tripp, W.. 232 Trowbridge, E.. 318, 352 Troyer, B., 328 Trucellito, J., 320 Trupkin, A., 340 Tsentas, C.. 342 Tucek, C.. 319 Tufts. P., 352 Tully. G., 352 Tupler, S., 340 Turk, B.. 352 Turner. J., 317 Turner. L., 238 Turner, W., 295 Udut, E., 279 Ulrey, T., 330 Ungar, A.. 91 Unger, I., 249 Urso, f.. 328 Urso, M., 328 Urwitx, J.. 289 Ustar, H., 252, 342 Vadekin, J., 254 Vance, B., 304 Valois, F., 285, 342 Valois, R., 352 Van Morton, D., 295 Vari, A., 193 Van Kessel, J., 342 Vasquez, M., 343 Vaughn, E., 291 Vaughan, H., 340 Vendeland, T., 289 Verdina, V., 342 Verrette, J.. 342 Vessels. J.. 245 Veverda, M., 252 Via Diana, M., 287 Villar. M., 281 Villenueva, G., 279 Villella, J.. 192 Vinocur, L.. 232, 245. 291. 342 Vitale. 299 Vogel, B.. 340 Vogel, J., 249, 342 Vogel, L., 294 Vollenweider. J., 192. 241, 304 Vollrath. F.. 305. 352 Vonk. P.. 171 VonPichl. A., 318, 352 Vorzimer, K., 301 W Wacher, E., 279, 282 Wadington, R., 352 Wagner, E.. 342 Wager, K.. 301 Wagstaff. S., 299 Wahl, S., 323, 342 Wahl. C.. 293 Waisrran. R.. 352 Waldinger, F., 342 Waldman. I., 342 Waldman. S.. 301. 342 Walend, T., 247 Wales. M., 314. 342 Walker. M.. 316 Walser, R. 343 Walsh. J.. 352 Walsh. J., 342 Walsh, S.. 342 Walsh. S.. 340 Walsh, W.. 254, 322 Walter, 284, 295. 342 Walters. B., 352 Walton. R., 328 Walz, J.. 304 Ward, M., 344 Ward, M., 292 Warner. H.. 258 Warren, E., 297 Wassenberg, R., 330 Wasserman, M.. 313. 352 Wasserman, M., 352 Wasserman, S., 342 Waters. D.. 352 Watson. P., 294 Watts, W., 192, 353 Wai, C., 290 Wayne. E.. 317 Waynt, S., 352 Wheatman, L., 328 Weaver, E., 242, 288 Weaver, P.. 282. 290 Weaver, R.. 192, 232, 353 Weber, J., 292 Weber. R.. 241. 343 Webster, J.. 353 Wheeler, A., 154 Weems, W., 353 Weiffenbach, D., 328 Weill, P., 330 381 Weinberg, H., 342 Weinberg, N., 284 Weiner, B.. 342 Weiner, M., 297, 340 Weiner. N., 253 Weisel, B., 289 Weissman, D., 321 Welch. J.. 316 Welsh. M., 287 Wellham, 342 Wernick, G., 320 Wernick. G., 320 Werner, D.. 353 West. J.. 316 West, S., 340 Westcott. B., 294 Westerfield. J., 304 Weston, D., 299. 318 Weiler, M., 303 Weyhr. T.. 127 Wheeler. 282. 294 Whipkey, L.. 291 Whit , E.. 317 White, F.. 318 White, G., 298 White, J.. 233. 330 White. J., 282. 290 White, L. ,353 White. R., 291 White. Y.. 294 Whited, J., 353 Whiting, D., 3(3 Whitlow. E.. 290 Whitney. F.. 343 Whitney. F., 261 Whitten, N., 91. 241, 242, 244 Wiedemann, C., 353 Widmeyer. D., 302 Wie-, J., 284 Wiessinger, J.. 314 WIgley. J.. 353 Wike. D.. 192 Wilcosky, R., 309 Wilinsky, R., 340 Wilker, R.. 308 Willeford, C.. 342 Willeford, M., 342 Wills, F.. 49, 285 Williams. B.. 314 Williams. D.. 343 Williams. F.. 280 Williams. E., 295 Williams. G.. 249. 288 Williams. G.. 322 Williams. H.. M Williams, H.. 353 Williamson. R., 242, 353 Willie, S., 290 Willis. C.. 307 Wilson. B., 192, 288 Wilson, D., 244 Wilson. G.. 307 Wilson. J.. 353 Wilson, L., 192. 232. 241. 314 Wilson, S.. 238 Winick, C.. 343 Winick, R., 317 Winkleman, W., 353 Winokur, S., 321 Winniman. H., 342 Winter. M., 323. 353 Winter. S.. 324 Winter. H.. 342 Wirsching, J., 220, 343 Winning, G., 314. 353 Wishnick. C., 340 Withers. D., 157 Wittman. N.. 342 Weitesek, J., 233. 237, 330 Wolf, J.. 342 Wolf. R.. 301 Wolf. S., 294 Wolfe. H.. 342 Wolfson. L. 353 Wolfson. J., 340, 238 Wolk, S., 289. 342 Wong, L. 209, 241 Wood. D.. 342 Wood. L., 253 Wood. M.. 342 Wood, R., 343 Woods, L. 253. 340 Woolf. S., 340 Woollen, B., 288 Worley, G., 238 Worst. M., 244, 242 Woznicki, E., 280 Wright. J.. 311 Wright. I.. 243 Wright. T., 243 Wrigley, A., 292 Wruble, S.. 328 Wynn, B., 295 Yablon, S.. 353 Yacht. M.. 303, 342 Yanda, C.. 192 Yando. G.. 287 Yarbrough. M.. 314 Yarkut, T.. 324 Yaroshuk, E., 202, 210 Yim. J.. 342 Young, C., 278 Young. D.. 297 Young. E.. 324 Young, J., 294 Young, P., 238 Young, R., 353 Young. S., 287 Youngblood, R.. 322, 343 Youngs, K., 292 Zaloom, B., 258 Zamanis, E.. 290. 31 Zeientx, S., 294 Zelch, D., 192. 253 Zell, G., 49. 232, 242, 245, 314 Zell, V.. 284. 295 Zenere, R., 241. 343 Zide, N.. 247 Zimbler, B.. 340 Zinn. P., 232, 243, 342 Zitzow. U.,343 Zorn. L. 340 Zorovich, F.. 353 Zuckerman, P.. 297 Zukowska, W., 258 Zulick, 5., 353 Zura. A., 353, 311 Zussman, H., 297 If its in fashion . . . it ' s at O tl THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR 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 LINEN RENTAL SERVICE dry cleaning laundry washateria by liami J(a unary Co. " On the Compos " Two Stores to Serve You Eaton Hall 1 2 14 Walsh Photography Credits Paul Barton - 3-4, 7-12, 14, 16, 21-27, 40-45, 70-77, 80, 82-85, 87-90, 104-109, 130-131, 137-138, 148-153, 168-169, 171, 173, 175-177, 181-189, 192-193, 213-215, 218, 220, 227-230, 233, 235, 237, 325. Steve Cohen - 75, 79, 131, 165. Bob Cupp - 57-59. Dan Holm - 28-30, 32-34, 46, 48-49, 66-69, 75-77, 80, 128-129, 249-286. Ken Krato- 138-139. Photo Center - 7, 15, 38-39, 80, 91-103, 134-137, 140-141, 162-165, 166-167, 170-171, 179, 185, 191-192, 212, 215- 216, 220-221, 224, 233-236, 238-240. Photo Reflex - 241-248, 287-323, 326-364. Charles Powers 9, 47-48, 80-81 . Richard Riker - 17-19, 35-37, 54-56, 110-115, 132-133, 192, 204-20 5,231. Wes Rouse- 142-147. Ed Saari - 6, 31-32, 34, 60-65, 76-78, 81, 112, 116-121, 173- 175, 178-183, 190-193, 194, 199-200, 202-212, 214, 216- 220, 223, 225, 324. Richard Sano - 40, 122-127, 154-161. FlipSchuIke- 13-14. Bill Teale - 203, 206, 208, 21 1, 365. Organizations Index A. C. E. I., 272 A. I. E. E., 257 Alpha Chi Omega, 287 Alpha Delia Epsilon, 254 Alpha Delta Pi, 288 Alpha Delta Sigma, 256 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 249 Alpha Epsilon Phi, 28? Alpha Epsilon Pi, 301 Alpha Kappa Psi, 256 Alpha Lambda Delta, 245 Alpha Phi Omega, 270 Alpha Sigma Epsilon, 245 Alpha Tau Omega, 302 Angel Flight, 247 Antique Auto, 270 Aquinas, 271 Arnold Air Society, 250 Arts and Science Government, 271 A. S. C. E., 257 AWS 244, 245, 244 Baptists, 272 Beta Alpha Psi, 258 Beta Beta Mu, 258 Beta Gramma Sigma, 250 Beta Sigma Rho, 303 Business School Government, 25? Cante r bury, 273 Chi Gamma lota ,285 Chi Omega, 2?0 Christian Science, 274 Delta Delta Delta, 2TI Delta Gamma, 2?2 Delta Epsilon Pi, 259 Delta Phi Epsilon, 293 Delta Sigma Pi, 25? Delta Theta Mu, 251 Delta Zeta, 294 Epsilon Alpha lota, 282 Epsilon Eta Sigma, 251 Fencing, 275 Gamma Alpha Chi, 240 Gamma Sigma Sigma, 275 Gamma Theta Psi, 252 German Club, 274 Hillel, 274 Home Economic!, 277 I. I. E.. 240 Intel-fraternity Council, 300 International Club, 277 I. R. E., 241 Iron Arrow. 241 Joint Educational Council, 278 Kappa Alpha, 304 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 295 Kappa Sigma, 305 Lambda Chi Alpha, 304 Lambda Tau Lambda, 252 Lutheran, 278 M Club. 253 Miami Engineer, 27? MRHA, 247, 248, 249 Nu Kappa Tau. 243 Omega. 244 Omega Delta Kappa, 242 Orange Key, 248 Panhellenic, 284 Pep Club, 279 Pershing Rifle, 253 Phi Delta Theta, 307 Phi Epsilon Pi, 308 Phi Eta Sigma, 247 Phi Kappa Tau, 30? Phi Mu Alpha. 254 Phi Sigma Delta, 310 Phi Sigma Sigma, 294 P! Kappa Alpha, 311 Pi Kappa Phi. 312 Pi Lambda Phi. 313 Pi Omega Pi, 254 Pi Sigma Phi, 280 Pre-Law Club, 280 Propeller, 281 R. O. A. 262 Russian Club. 281 S. A. M.. 242 Scabbard and Blade, 255 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 314 Sigma Alpha lota, 282 Sigma Alpha Mu. 315 Sigma Alpha Tau, 242 Sigma Chi, 314 Sigma Delta Tau, 297 Sigma Epsilon Alpha, 243 Sigma Kappa, 298 Sigma Nu. 317 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 318 Sigma Pi, 319 Sister of Minerva, 284 S. R. A., 283 Student Nurses, 283 Student Zionist, 284 Tau Beta Sigma, 255 Tau Epsilon Phi, 321 Theta Chi, 322 Theta Delta. 284 Theta Epsilon Phi. 243 Seventeen students are responsible for this yearbook. They formulated plans, put them into action and produced Ibis 1962. These students were members of the staff whose help the editor appreciates. The bright spots of the year that must not go unnoticed were: Ann Rossi ' s writing ability, Richard Riker ' s definite talent for photography, Vance Jones ' eye for layout design and Barbara Rossman ' s perseverence. Ed Saari enthusiastically produced, with the help of sports consultant Ernie Yaroshuk, one of the liveliest sports sections to appear in an Ibis. Others who spent mounds of time and energy were: Bruce Pharis, Harriett Adams, Sandy Rogers, Paula Muravchick, Jobyna Okell, Steve Schemer, Dan Holm and Richard Sano. The people conspicuously absent from the above names are Paul Barton and Thea Shapiro. Many of Paul Barton ' s ideas are incorporated into the picture stories. The result of his careful photography is some of the most sensitive and beautiful pictures to appear in a yearbook. Thea Shapiro is responsible for most of the practical produc- tion of the pages that make up the Ibis. As managing editor she directed and unified the staff into the fine working unit that it was. The contribution of these two people can be measured by the work that they produced and that speaks for itself. Three others have aided this staff in the past 1 1 months: Mrs. Suzanne Lewis volunteered many, many favors cheerfully; Mr. James Norris listened to scores of ideas and problems; and Mr. Wilson Hicks guided gently and sparingly and wisely. To all these people the editor is humbly grateful. 384 E.K. :::-:: .-:-::-:: :::.-:- : ' ' :.::: : ! " :,;--. i : .::-- : .r. ' : Not For Circulation
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