University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 408
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1963 volume:
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA Thea Shapiro, Editor Adrienne Steinberg, Managing Editor Steve Schemer, Business Manager Table of Contents Hindsight 20 Activities 22 Sports 86 Insight 14O Centers of Government 142 Academics 166 Organizations 226 Foresight sos Seniors 336 Advertising and Index 382 Published and copyrighted May 1962, by the undergraduate student body of the University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida. The heart to conceive, Understanding to direct, And hand to execute Edward Gibbon Your friend is your needs answered . . If he must know the ebb of your tide, Let him know its flood also. Seek him always with hours to live For it is his to fill your need But not your emptiness Kahlil Gibran From contemplation one may become vise, But kno vledge comes only from study A. Edward Newton : Our ideas, like pictures, are made up of lights and shadows Joubert Your soul is oftentimes a battlefield Upon which your reason and your judgment . . . 12 Wage war against your passion and your appetite Kahlil Gibran 13 We are no other than a moving row of Magic Shadow-shapes that come and go Rubiayat 14 15 DEDICATION: University Services First row, left to right: William C. S. Boner, Edward S. Miller, Sandra Kjellberg, secretary; Robert N. Scudella, treasurer; Dr. H. Franklin Williams, faculty ad- visor; Clark L. Casler, asst. treasurer; C. Edwin Edgerton, vice-president; John P. Lowrey, president; Rudolph Hartog, Vern A. Emerson, Lee J. Ford. Second row, left to right: William H. Weinkam, Charles E. Sheats, Marvin L. Smith, John Stanislaw, Craig A. Lotsoff, Margaret J. Miller, Samuel G. Matthews. 16 Organization Eighteen students are on call 24 hours a day to aid the University. They wear no pins to identify them- selves, sponsor no activities of their own, except the annual " Know Your University Week. " A phone call will bring them within half an hour to the help of over 50 campus organizations, 70 school offices and 15 local civic, social, religious and service groups. Yet they receive no charge for their services, nor do they publicize any of their activities. They are distinguished only by their dedication to one primary purpose the furtherance of the Uni- versity of Miami in all realms. Each, with at least a 1.2 overall grade point average, is fully trained in all areas of public rela- tions and the use of various audio-visual devices, thoroughly versed in University history, structure, philosophy of operation, potential and future plans. Their organization is so intricate and efficient that they can conduct continuous guided tours in five languages all day without one class missed. To these dedicated fellow students, for their tireless, unheralded service, we dedicate Ibis 1963. 17 John Cooper Eleanor Kruglinski Hugh Quinn Ibis Citations Awarded Seniors After four years of college, the graduating senior has accumu- lated an assortment of symbols and memories of his achieve- ments; a diploma, a fraternity pin, a seminole jacket, an honor- ary pledge ribbon, a coveted position. These are his personal possessions. There are those seniors who, through their per- sonal attainments in their areas of interest have contributed to the advancement and enrichment of the University in its entirety. Eight of these exceptional students, some unknown to the general student body have been selected as recipients of the Ibis Citation. Eleanor Kruglinski, a former editor of Ibis, has contributed her time and talent primarily to student publications. She is one of the four students on the UM Board of Review, and was tapped for membership in Nu Kappa Tau. Hugh Quinn has been active in several aspects of campus life; chairman of Homecoming, president of his social fraternity, member of our famed tennis team, and member of many college honoraries. John Cooper, a fifth-year engineering student, has exerted considerable influence in his particular field. President of the Engineering Honor Society, and a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, he has been cited for mem- bership in the highest men ' s honoraries. Nick Ryder, number 36 on the football team, was a solid, dependable fullback who was always right there on the field whenever and wherever he was needed. Mike Klein, president of his fraternity and member of various honoraries, was second-in-command in student government this year, making the vice-presidency an actively-working position. Tom Ciresa, as president of Interfraternity Council and presi- dent of his own fraternity, did a great deal to direct and organize the policies and activities of the social fraternities. Harriet Adams ' chief interest lies in the field of communica- tions. She was the Continuity Director of UM-FM over WVCG-WIOD-FM, which means that she coordinated all FM radio programs emanating from the University. Steve Schwartz, not usually seen on stage by audience, was highly instrumental, as a veteran student director of the past four years, in bringing to Miami productions of the Ring Theater. 18 Mike Klein Nick Ryder Tom Ciresa Harriet Adams Steve Schwartz HINDSIGHT A university is an academy of do- ing, of running from stadium to theatre, to dance, to pep rally, to lecture. It is an aggregation of experi- ences, realizations to be remembered. The silent hour, the lonely day. the fleeting moment are now subjective reflections. Only the remnants remain. i 21 AS THE HAND CREEPS TO NOON HOMECOMING WEEK IS OFFICIALLY OPENED BY THE SOUND OF THE ODK BELL Homecoming ' 62 -Apex of Activity It was a traditional opening to an unforgettable four days Clarence Pahnke, president of Omicron Delta Kappa, sounded the hallowed bell atop the Student Union to tell the campus: Homecoming Week is here! Paper-laid plans transposed onto a waiting campus the pageantry of tapping, the imagination of house decorations, the enthusiasm of the pep rally, the color of the parade, the excitement of the game, the beauty of the queen and the magic of the dance all became a lasting memory. From the beat, beat, beat of the tom-tom, as Iron Arrow stalked its prey, to the stately circle weaved by members of ODK, honoraries went . . . tapping, tapping, gently tapping. Campus scholars and student leaders were humbled by these high recognitions. Other groups that added to the tapping ceremonies were Nu Kappa Tau, highest woman ' s scholastic honorary; Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s professional journalistic society; Wig and Robe, law school honorary; and Orange Key, University College leadership honorary. Fraternities and sororities displayed their creative talents with house decorations that depicted various views of the Homecoming bowl game. Speaking before a record pep rally gathering, Coach Andy Gustafson told us how our football team was going to " give Maryland hell. " And we did because we believed him. 22 SOMBER MEMBERS OF THE MEN ' S HIGH HONORARY FILE THROUGH CAMPUS SEEKING WORTHY STUDENTS TO HONOR 23 A YELL CLIMAXED BY A HIGH-SPIRITED JUMP SENDS THE UM SQUAD LEAPING OUT OF A POOL OF LIGHT Sebastian and Violet proudly introduce their new addition to the Ibis family at the student rally. . 24 Appearing breathlessly suspended in space, cheerleader Linda Koslow soars high above the masses at pep rally. Coach Andy Gustafson confidently grips the mike and studies the anti-Maryland throng at his feet. A swirling fire-lighted baton streaks through the twirler ' s figure creating an eerie illusion filled with both danger and excitement. ' THE FIGHTING HURRICANES ARE ON! ON STAGE THAT IS, AS PORTRAYED BY UM ' S ROMPING CHEERLEADERS 25 Every Girl Dreams of Being a Queen . . . . . . And nothing could compare with the beauty of our queen Gladys Vines. Her royal majesty, whose home is in St. Petersburg, reigned over all of the Homecoming activities and made various television appearances re- presenting the University. Four lovely princesses, one from each class, accom- panied the queen on her regal tour: Carol Reinhart, a music major, was the senior attendant; Barbara Lansdell represented the junior class; the sophomore class at- tendant was Susan Senft; and Carol Blum was the freshman princess. A panel of judges consisting of beauty experts and a University faculty member chose the queen and her court at a contest arranged by Larrine Salmon of the Homecoming committee. The girls, posed on the royal float, were later in- troduced to over 50,000 spectators at the Orange Bowl. Moments of nervous tension the announcement was made Gladys Vines was crowned Homecoming Queen of 1962 and reacted accordingly. 1961 QUEEN FRANCES MCLAUGHLIN FIRMLY PLACES THE GLITTERING CROWN UPON HER SUCCESSOR 26 UM ROYALTY: BARBARA LANSDELL, CAROL REINHART, GLADYS VINES, CAROL BLUM, SUSAN SENFT A royal crown, a velvet robe, a bouquet of roses mere additions to queenly radiance. Zeta Beta Tau fraternity, in a true and timely American spirit, concocted a float of missiles and pretty girls. Surrounded by flowers and the pleased eye of the spectator, Queen Gladys Vines and her royal court glide gracefully across Bowl green. LAST MINUTE ADJUSTMENTS ARE PUT TO LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ' S SUNTAN U FLOAT 28 Ray Charles, esteemed as a jazz singer, writer and pianist, enter- tained alumni and students at the 36th annual Homecoming dance. Memories . . . Made of Music and Moonlight The 1962 Homecoming dance at the Miami Beach Exhibi- tion Hall climaxed the week. Over 3,000 students and alum- ni, filled with the enthusiasm of Friday night ' s Orange Bowl victory over Maryland, thrilled to exciting sounds of Ray Charles, his orchestra and chorus. Our man Ray sang the ballads that make him one of the greatest stylists of the times as couples glided misty-eyed with the romance-filled tones. A queen ' s processional at the intermission gave all an opportunity to meet the beautiful queen and her lovely court of princesses. President Stanford led the grand march with Queen Gladys Vines at his arm. The girls presented the awards for house decorations and Dr. Stanford presented the over-all homecoming trophy to Phi Delta Theta frater- nity. George Mira, UM ' s All-American quarterback, received the SAE Outstanding Football Player Award. But, too soon, the magic evening had to end. The prac- tical shadow of a two o ' clock curfew closed in on the idyl- lic evening. Coeds, with one arm around their special guy, the other around their dance favor, hurried home to ex- change news of the evening. Later, a pressed corsage, a wrinkled formal and a cute little teddy bear with a pealing nose marked this night as a very special one one that would last for a long, long time. Text by JACK GUARNIERI Photographed by PAUL BARTON, BILL TEALE and DON WILKINS AN ENTRANCED AUDIENCE SURROUNDS RAY CHARLES AND ORCHESTRA DURING SHOW 30 1 - E m mm pr v .- ;- PRESIDENT STANFORD ESCORTS HOMECOMING QUEEN GLADYS VINES TO CENTER STAGE THE SPOTLIGHT IS HERS 31 You see her amble across the campus in the early morning sun, dreamlike, not fully awake, late for an early class but too sleepy to rush. You see her seated in a desk across the room, hands sup- porting her chin, interested, serious. You see her as one among many at a long table in the Student Union, munching on a ham- burger, talking with friends. You see her bent over books in the library, hair falling over her face, concentrating, resolute. You see her whisk by in a passing convertible, bright-colored kerchief framing her face, relaxed, laughing. You see her in the shadows of the dorm, whispering thank you ' s, expectant, happy. She has a way about her, a special manner all her own a smile that rises from within and bursts suddenly into infectious laugh- ter; a voice that speaks with softness; eyes that search, sparkle when they find. She has a warmth and vitalness of spirit found in hidden expressions, subtleties of emotion. She can easily be found everywhere and yet, she stands apart. Photographed by PAUL BARTON Pat Sheahan Arlene Geist Carol Lynn Blum Kathy Pagano 36 Ellen Williams Spirit Week Becomes a UM Tradition Variety was the keynote in this year ' s Spirit Week, including everything from a musical comedy to a slave auction to the traditional football game. Not only was the spirit of sports competition rampant but a certain esprit de corps permeated the entire student body. En- thusiasm was fired by the anticipated double- duel football and basketball games with Miami ' s friendly enemy, the University of Florida. Pep rallies, fireworks, and parades preceded the athletic contests. The resulting scores warranted all the preparation and the excitement. Sporting activities were merged with a di- versity of events. Hurricane Howl presented members of the student body in a musical comedy parodying campus life; over a thou- sand students, paying the SI. 00 admission fee, raised SI 000 for medical research. Those fond of an aquarium dinner were invited to a free Fish Fry at the Student Union. The Greeks did their part to add to the prevailing hilarity. The discerning eye was treated to an unprece- dented view of the pulchritude of male gams in the Sigma Nu Leg Contest while the thir- teen sororities chose a volunteer to be auc- tioned off to the highest bidder. Naturally the auction was held in the spirit of charity. TOMSPIRl UNIVERS! SPECTATORS PEER AT RESIGNED REPTILE ENSNARED BY WRESTLER Four cheerleaders of both genders, trained muscles tensed and energy stored, achieve a pattern of syncopation in a sudden blur of momentum. HAIL TO THE S OF THE UNIVERSITY VOICES IN UNISON, PARTICIPANTS IN HURRICANE HOWL SING THE ALMA MATER VMB HHM M ith arms akimbo and mouth ajar, sporting an outsized trench- coat, this expressive little gamin belts out a comedy number. Looking like old pros, these brothers six cas- ually harmonize some well-known medleys. 40 Coquettish Liz Skillern is the ob- ject of heated haggling in auction. The highest-priced slave in the auction, Liz is obviously touched by the generosity of ZBT, who donated $50 for her. Fellows don assorted trimmings and assume manly positions in an exhibition designed to flaunt their comely limbs to full advantage. Displaying his shapely legs, Stu Bloch breaks into his " old soft-shoe " routine. 41 Week Wanes - Spirit Reigns Ending the week ' s events was a dance at which the recipients of the Spirit Week awards were announced and trophies were presented by Dr. Henry K. Stanford. Lambda Chi Alpha obtained the coveted award for Overall Spirit. Winners in the sorority and fraternity category were Tri- Delts and Zeta Beta Tau, respectively. As- sociated Women Students won the award for the Independents. Alpha Chi Omega dedicated a time capsule to be buried un- der the prospective Student Union, thus embodying, in tangible form, the spirit of the University of Miami for posterity. Text by ADRIENNE STEINBERG Photographed by PAUL BARTON and DON WILKINS PRE-GAME PEP RALLIES ATTRACT STAUNCH STUDENT ROOTERS AS A FITTING CLIMAX, DR. STANFORD PRESENTS SPIRIT WEEK TROPHY 42 Lecture Series Draws Large Audience Audiences hungry for intellectual stimulation and entertain- ment poured into the auditorium of the Otto Richter Library and created a standing-room-only seating situation for the 1963 Lecture Series. The Lecture Series program, completely revised in an effort to offer students a diversified schedule of subject matter, was successful in attracting speakers who have won world respect as experts in their respective fields. Sponsored by the Undergraduate Student Government, the series was designed to promote intellectual activity by acquainting the student with the manifold aspects of culture. Heading the list of visitors was Robert St. John, well- travelled foreign correspondent and renowned author of such books as Ben Gurion: The Life of an Extraordinary Man and The Boss, a biography of Egyptian premier Nasser. St. John ' s first-hand knowledge of economic problems in countries which he has toured lent vitality to his lecture. Speaking from the lecturn in November was a publisher, author, editor, columnist, and television panelist, all con- tained in the personage of one individual, Mr. Bennett Cerf. Speaking about twentieth century trends in American litera- ture. Mr. Cerfs delivery tickled the dullest senses. Dr. Max Lerner. American civilization professor at Bran- deis University, conversed on his book, The Age of Overkill, in which he gave insight to the frightening contemporary problems of world peace. Population explosion was the topic dealt with by writer- sociologist William Voght. Convinced that the world is too overcrowded. Mr. Voght is adamantly in favor of reducing the birth rate throughout the world. Alistair Cooke. commentator for the television series Om- nibus, spoke to UM students about the differences between English-speaking people of England and the United States. Also included in the Lecture Series format was Louis Untermeyer who discussed the status of poetry in America. With departure from his customary humorous approach, Ben- nett Cerf goes all " up-in-arms " about serious side of address. Bennett Cerf converses with student after his lecture. ROBERT ST. JOHNS HOLDS A LIVELY DISCUSSION WITH ENTHUSIASTIC STUDENTS A MOMENT OF THOUGHT BEFORE A STUDENT ' S QUESTION IS ANSWERED Dr. Robert St. Johns presents his autograph to an eager admirer who enjoyed an enlightening lecture. 44 A nationally syndicated colunist and contributor to magazines, Max Lerner discusses contemporary problems of political world. Holding lecture notes in hand, Max Lerner mod- estly listens to the words of introductory praise. Seated in the midst of his audience, Max Lerner issues a broad smile, a symbolic sign of hope in the face of world problems. Above: Jay Tarpley works in TV studio operating micro- phones and other essential devices needed in such a television program. Right: At a video taping session stu- dents operate cam- eras and lighting ef- fects. Left: Steve Harrison concen- trates as he adjusts copy in the tele- prompter for the UM ' s television show Montage. HOST AND HOSTESS OF MONTAGE, J. FEENEY AND C. SCIUTTI Students Invade The Mass Media The Radio-Television-Film Department, through its clas ses and academically oriented extra-curricular programs and productions, provides students with a study of and experi- ence in all aspects of broadcasting and motion picture work. At a time when the world is be- coming increasingly aware of mass communica- tion, such study and experience has taken on new meaning. More than providing its students with the wherewithal to take their places in the vital new industry, the Department has as one of its principal goals the guiding of tomorrow ' s broadcaster toward becoming the kind of well- rounded individual that college training can so effectively produce. The courses range from in-depth surveys through classes in writing, production and performance to detailed exami- nations of the effects of mass media on society. Extra-curricular programs are open to all students of the University and during the 1962- 1 963 academic year included over 300 separate television programs, 15 half-hour documentary films, and 500 hours of radio broadcasting. A combination of class work and p ractical appli- cation has made the department one of the most effective Radio-TV-Film schools in the nation. 46 AS VIEWED FROM THE CONTROL ROOM, A PRODUCTION OF A WISER WORLD, IS VIDEO TAPED BY RADIO-TV STUDENTS 47 With a flick of the switch, the operator of the audio control board can set microphones and recorders in motion when he receives signal to begin. Radio student Sue Bender plugs " beeper phone " into panel to record news being phoned in for broadcasting. HARD WORK, LOTS OF TIME GO INTO REHEARSALS FOR PROGRAM HEARD ON WCKR-WIOD FM 48 Students soon learn that careful selection and splicing can make the difference in producing an effective film. The student must learn to forget the hours of work that are behind this film. Through the viewer, the finished product must stand alone. A crew goes into the field to film Insight, the monthly documentary telecast over Channel 10. Using his hands as a manual reproduction of a television viewer, Professor Kidder explains to his students the acting image projected on the screen. With only seconds until production begins, Paul Na- gle, acting chairman, and John Hansson watch clock. Radio director, Jack Metzger and student Sue Bender edit tape for the daily production of the University FM radio program. Bob Blood, staff producer of film documen- tary series, Insight, arranges film titles. COMFORTABLY LEANING BACK, DIRECTOR DELMAR SOLEM SURVEYS SCENE OF " TARTUFFE " REHEARSAL Ring Set Stage For Top Productions It is truly regrettable that the member of the audience who enjoys a play at the Ring Theatre only gets to see the finished product. If they could be around the Ring in the costume room, the shop and see the intensive and extensive preparations being made, then the spectator would appreciate the play all the more. A play is selected for production; Dr. Roberta Baker, the Ring costume design- er, confers with the director and together they arrive on the perfect costume for each character in the play. Dr. Baker then puts her assistants to work making patterns, cutting materials, stitching, sew- ing, restitching, resewing ... at last, it is complete. Ring technical director, Vincent Petti, draws up a sketch of what he things would be the perfect set. He shows it to the director: corrections, changes, improve- ments . . . agreement. Mr. Petti builds a model set and from it his assistants build the stage reality. And all the while, rehearsals are tak- ing place " out front. " The actors iron out the flaws of performance blocking, inter- pretation, dramatization. And the director watches; suggesting, guiding, perfecting. Text by TERRY CATCHPOLE In an effort to attain that custom-tailored look, Bruce Solomon hand-finishes hems on his costumes. VINCE PETTI BALANCES BOARDS USED FOR BACKGROUND PROPS 51 Androcles and the Lion G. B. Shaw ' s lion (Terry Fleisher) does not be- lieve in free press. Roman editor is Jeff Gillen. George Bernard Shaw ' s witty satire, Androcles and the Lion, had on the surface a comic situation between a be- nevolent Christian and a kindly, ferocious lion. Under- neath there was a satiric barb aimed at the ancient Rom- ans ' methods of suppression and propaganda, used to im- plement their own godless philosophy. The play was directed by Herman Diers and starred Bruce Solomon and Terry Fleisher in the title roles. The two-leveled play, enjoyed by both adults and children, got the Ring off to a good start for the 1962-63 season. Ken Kliban (center as Ferrovius) struggles against oppression. Acting as soothsayers are Bruce Solomon (left) and Diana Whyte. ANDROCLES IS ORDERED TO THE LIONS. PRINCIPLES ARE, LEFT TO RIGHT: DIANA WHYTE, JEFF GILLEN AND BRUCE SOLOMON. 52 Knowing she is pursued by the Commandadore ' s soldiers, Harriet Sche- man and Jon Cutaia attempt to assuage the fears of the frightened girl. Fuente Ovejuna Fuente Ovejuna, a bitter social commentary by the seventeenth century Spanish dramatist, Lope de Vega, was the Ring Theatre ' s second major production of the 1962-63 season. Harriet Scheman, Gil Spevack and Chuck Rapisardi were the featured actors in the pro- duction directed by Vincent Petti. In Fuente Ovejuna, the citizens of a small Spanish village are brutally subjugated by the King ' s local governor. After ages of this slavery, the townspeople band together and struggle for the ultimate overthrow of the ruler who kept them in chains. The fierce loyal- ty and pride of these villagers is now a Spanish leg- end; it was this overpowering bond of one peasant to his fellows that prompted de Vega to write this play. A MOMENT OF JOY, THE WEDDING FEAST-SPONTANEOUS APPLAUSE KEEPS RHYTHM WITH SKILLFUL GRACE OF DANCER In a fit of rage and passion, Frondoso aims cross- bow at betrothed ' s assailant, only to be caught and beaten by the Commandadore ' s henchmen. 53 Tartuffe " I can ' t believe it, " cries Dorine (Harriet Sche- man) as crafty Tartuffe takes over the household. Tartuffe (Jeff Gillen) tries to convince Orgon that righteousness is the only way to real happiness. Gesturing hands stress point. Moliere ' s delightful comedy, Tartuffe, was the Ring Theatre ' s third production of the season. This French satirist had the gift of comic genius that allowed him to stick his satiric barbs into his targets with seeming innocence. In this play, directed at the Ring by Dr. Delmar Solem, chairman of the UM Drama Department, Moliere ' s target is the 1 7th century French bourgeois society that was receptive to any religion, no matter the form in which it was presented. The production of Bertold Brecht and Kurt Weill ' s universal drama, The Threepenny Opera, was the last play presented; an off- Broadway success, it was directed at the Ring by Mike McElhaney. Eyes express emotion as Elwine (Diana Whyte) re- veals her inner feelings to sympathetic Tartuffe. 54 On a stage of minimal furnishings, Orgon (Gil Spevack), apparently sitting on thin air, gestures to unwary wife. Stan Kelley, as Orgon ' s son, rolls eyes ceil- ingward in wonder over his father ' s actions. " You are a fool, " screams Madame Pernell (Val Mamches) at Marianne. Lowe Art Gallery During the course of time in which such social and intellectual changes as the Industrial Revolu- tion, new research developments in psychology and science, and an altered philosophical outlook were evolving, another type of revolt was taking place. This re- bellion was concerned not only with a breakaway from the usual painting technique, but also with a change in the idea behind it. Realism was put aside in an ef- fort to challenge a new frontier. The transition to the so-called Modern Movement can be traced from the Impressionists, through Post-Impressionism, Fauvism and Cubism. The artist was at last imposing his own personal feelings and emotional being on the public through his paintings. The Lowe Art Gallery, desir- ing to display the evidence of what took place in the past in order to link it with the present, presented the Renoir to Picasso, 1914, exhibit. The first of its kind to be viewed in Miami, the exhibit was of cultural interest to the many who came from near and far and were impressed by this " new " art form. Perhaps they became aware, too, of the fact that " way out " abstract art of today is nothing new but merely a continuance of something begun by those who were courageous enough to take a step in a different direction and by so doing, set off an explosion to resound for years to come. Endless hours of " listening " are required to appreciate what the artist has to say. GREAT THINGS WERE HAPPENING, WILD CHANGES TAKING PLACE . . . ROUALT AND MODIGLIANI REST THEIR CASE VISITORS OF ALL AGES CAME TO PONDER, TO DISCERN, TO DISCOVER THE PAST AS WELL AS THE FUTURE Photographed by PAUL BARTON 57 To Perceive Art is To Receive Insight To the Mind of Man I S ht [an I Team Scores High On Debate Circuit The 1962-63 varsity debate team, termed " the best team in a decade " by their coach, Donald Sprague, were led this season by the dynamic duo of Neal Son- nett and Barry Richard. This past year, both juniors earned the ranking of fourth in the nation by advanc- ing to the semifinals of the National Debate Champ- ionships at West Point. Sonnett and Richard justified that ranking this year by setting new records at the Southern Championship held in South Carolina. They amassed an impressive 11-0 record to emerge the only undefeated team and the winner of the 30-team tourney. In addition, Son- nett was named the tournament ' s Best Speaker, with Richard in the second-place spot. They were one of four southern teams to qualify for the National De- bate Championships and were heavy favorites to bring a national crown to Miami for the first time in ten years. The University of Miami Novice team earned dis- tinction, winning five trophies, including four indi- vidual speaker awards, and clinched the Novice Championship at the University of South Carolina. Neal Sonnett Barry Richard Steve Mackauf Alan Dinsmore Elliot Zack Art Rothenberg Ronald Sabo 61 FABIAN SEVITZKY CONDUCTS THE UM SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA AS MRS. LEONARD BERNSTEIN PORTRAYS JOAN " Joan at the Stake " Was Radiant On December 9th and 10th the city of Miami was taken by surprise by Honegger ' s Joan of Arc at the Stake. No one expected such a tremendous impact from a work so unfamiliar. Immediately after its performance the work was the topic of most musical discussion. Because of the diffi- culty of the work and the varied musical forces involved in the presentation, the dramatic oratorio has been per- formed in the United States only about a dozen times since its premiere in Switzerland in 1948. Felicia Monteleagre (Mrs. Leonard Bernstein) per- formed the role of Joan with splendid dramatic-lyric in- sight. Actor Michael Wager as Brother Dominic was in top form. Jean Deis, tenor, Donald Gramm, bass-baritone, sang supporting singing roles. Miami actors completed the cast. The collaboration of the French composer, Arthur Honeg- ger, and the French mystic poet, Paul Claudel, has pro- duced a work that stands out as unique in modern music. The task of setting Claudel ' s Jeanne d ' Arc, a poem of great complexity, psychological penetration, and abstruse sym- bolism, Honegger has met with distinction. His music not only reflects every changing aspect of the tex t, but often il- luminates passages that could not otherwise be understood without detailed knowledge of Joan ' s life and her times. Dr. Sevitzsky, who has led the UM Symphony to its highest heights, used all his powers to bring Miami a performance which was the highlight of a season which in- cluded Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony, Mahler ' s Fourth Sym- phony, and soloists Philip Entremont and Isaac Stern. 62 CELESTIAL SOUNDS OF A BOYS ' CHOIR RECALL JOAN ' S HAPPY CHILDHOOD Tenor Jean Deis as Porcus well exempli- fies the cruel irony of the trial scene. Margaret. Catherine and the Virgin are portrayed by Miami singers, Natasha Martin, Salwa Merrige, and Joyce McGrew. UM Choral Union in its most difficult challenge flexibly conveys several descriptive moods throughout the oratorio. 11 SOLOISTS, 2 CHORUSES AND ORCHESTRA RENDER MYSTIC DRAMA 63 Though his baton is conducting the 90-piece orchestra, Sevitzky looks as serene and poised as if he were reading a note of congratulations. A smile reflects his satisfaction as the symphony performs at Joan of Arc concert. Conductor Sevitzky raises the symphony to exactly the right pitch for Joan of Arc. : PHI MU ALPHA, SPONSOR OF TRADITIONAL SONGFEST, OPENS THE PROGRAM Songf est Has Silver Anniversary The second oldest tradition at the University of Miami has celebrated its silver anniversary this year. Over the years, Songfest-Swingfest has grown into a major event on the school ' s social calendar. Each of the various organizations gathers their imaginations and spirit to produce a challenging and artistic competition with an assortment of themes. Many long hours of rehearsing and costume-making go into the finished presentation of song. Following the choral competition is Swingfest, the dance that at- tracts both singers and audience. Between rockin ' and rollin ' , winners of Songfest are announced. The evening is coordinated by Phi Mu Alpha. Songfest, 1938, sports a different dress from today but carries same present-day competitive spirit. Comic stage hand Jerry DeGennaro (left) enter- tains between acts. UM Tri-Delts (right) musi- cally reminisced the " gay nineties " with gusto. A DIMLY LIT ROOM IS STREWN WITH COKES, LAYOUTS, AND WEARY PEOPLE AS STAFF PUTS PAPER TO BED Campus Crisis Most students do not realize it, but there are some weeks when the staff of the Hurricane could give you good odds that your favorite newspaper is not going to appear that week. The action starts on Friday, the week preceding publication of an issue; assignments are given out, a few " feature " articles are written, the photo staff checks with the news-side to see what pictures they want, and the editor prepares to get his sleep that weekend while he can. On Monday the fun starts. By Monday night there has to be four pages completed for the " first form. " This means that numerous stories and pictures have to be in, pages have to be laid out, copy corrected and edited it is a rough day for the staff. Tuesday four more pages are due. Most of the stories for these pages either came in on Monday or early Tuesday. The pace slows down to a steady run. Skip Rozin Spring Editor 66 Gerry Liss General Manager Occurs Weekly Wednesday and early Thursday morning are, per- haps, the worst of all, for the rest of the paper has to be completed at that time. If there are holes remain- ing in the unfinished pages, reporters must be sent out to find and write news to fill the spaces. A front- page lead article has to be found and polished; the editorial page has to be written, requiring tedious hours of thought and writing. The work is completed around three or four o ' clock Thursday morning. The staff staggers home to bed, hoping they can make it to class the next morning. The paper will be out on Friday, after all. Each feels a sense of accomplishment and fatigue. On Friday they like to sit around the Hurricane office and listen to the usual critics come in and voice their complaints about the particular issue. They listen, of course, and only a slight smile be- trays their hidden thoughts of sadistic retaliation. Leonard Teel Fall Editor 67 Elayne Gilbert Fall Managing Editor Spring News Editor Naomi Sudnow Spring Copy Editor Bob Leonard Spring Sports Editor Left: Neil Piket Circulation Manager Right: Gerry Liss General Manager Charles Powers Fall Photo Editor Bob Golub Fall Sports Editor 68 Mike Munzell Assistant News Editor Terry Catchpole Staff Writer Jan Neuren Staff Writer Bob Simon Staff Writer Jack Guarnieri Intramurals Sports Writer INSERT A COMMA. DELETE A SENTENCE, CHANGE EVERYTHING-THAT IS WHAT PROOFREADING IS MADE OF femZ A STILL LIFE PORTRAIT HARD CHAIR, SILENT TYPEWRITER, OILY INK, LINOTYPE, AND REAMS OF NEWSPRINT 70 Thea Shapiro Editor Ibis Staff Attempts To Show UM Picture Take an empty office and fill it with old desks, uncomfort- able chairs, and broken-down typewriters. Add thirteen people who have talent and time. Put cameras in the hands of some, pencils in the hands of others. Tell them of the subject matter with which they must deal the feeling and form, people and places contained within the Uni- versity of Miami. Then, come back a year later and care- fully look at the product they have produced 400 pages in a book full of pictures and words combining to form a complete and unified image of the University of Miami. Adrienne Steinberg Managing Editor Steve Schemer Business Manager Ken Small Sports Editor Janet Katz Assistant Editor 72 Vera Rothfeld Organizations Editor J Marilyn Seidner Assistant Organizations Editor Bill Teale Photo Editor 73 Robin Kommel Copy Editor Roger Dauer Fall Assistant Editor Dorothy Padow Staff Assistant 74 Tempo Uses Skills To Relate UM Story Tempo, the official undergraduate magazine, offers an op- portunity for creative expression of the students. Each editor selected by the Board of Publications gives the magazine a fresh and unique point of view. First semester aimed at novelty and variety. Editor, Sharlene Schop, featured such outstanding articles as " The UM Coloring Book, " " The Second Best Looking Man on Campus, " and a story of the life of a six foot tall Tinker Toy man. Second semester editor, Chris Gilmore, concentrated his publications around fiction and beauty. The Tempo camera focused on Crandon Park and local coffee houses, favorite centers of off-campus activities and gatherings. Jerry Q. Greenfield Fall Managing Editor Sharlene Schop Fall Editor Steve Braun Business Manager 75 Chris Gilmore Spring Editor June Jacobs Spring Managing Editor Sharon O ' Brien Literary Editor 76 John Roberts Fall Literary Editor Jamie Brooks Spring Literary Editor Jack Genova Fall Photo Editor 77 Photographic Quality Vital To Printed Word To paraphrase the old adage, one picture can accomplish more than endless verbiage. The excitement of a news story is doubled by the addition of a good action shot; the essence of a magazine article can be captured in a single pertinent picture; the yearbook is primarily a book of pictures depicting the mood and character of the University. Each of these photographers has contributed his considerable talent to one or many phases of University publications. One photographer in particular has added immeasurably to the level of photographic quality at the University. Although graduat- ing this year, he will leave with us his ethical and artistic stan- dard. A photograph, to him, is not simply a reproduction of an object on the other side of the lens. It is the expression of a mood, an idea, the abstract quality of form and design. He has the special gift of capturing this elusive expression. His name is Paul Barton. Paul Barton Don Wilkins Bob Nitti 78 Steve Ross Glen Brady Pete Cottle Richard Riker 79 Singing Hurricanes Swing A select and versatile choral society, the University of Miami " Singing Hurri- canes " was a core of energetic activity. This group, directed by Glenn Draper, toured Europe during the summer of 1961 under the auspices of the U.S.O. for the purpose of entertaining American GI ' s. Because of their lively spirit and fine ensemble, they succeeded in captivating every audience. The " Singing Hurricanes ' " performances, which range from the more serious compositions of the concert repertoire to standard favorites and contemporary hits, have an unusually wide appeal. This summer they are again planning to bring a bit of the same in song and dance routines to our troops overseas. Their talent, showmanship, and musical enthusiasm boast the UM tradition. The Four Hurricanes, the group ' s notable bar- bershop quartet, renders a snappy selection. GIRLS OF TRIO COMPRISED FROM CHORUS BLEND VOICES IN HARMONY A FESTIVE FINALE CLIMAXES THE SHOW FEATURED MANY TIMES HERE AND ABROAD 80 Vic Larsen, all- American drum major, is poised and waiting for the downbeat before his high- stepping figure leads the band across the field. Hail to Spirit of Miami U What would a football game be without the brilliant display of the half-time show or a basketball game without the enthusiasm of the cheer- leaders? The interplay of catchy rhythm and intricate formations of the band, the sinewy contortions of the majorettes and the abundant exuberance of the cheerleaders, all these blend in an infectious spirit that adds to the excitement of the highly contested sports. Although they work together, each of these groups is still an en- tity in itself. Twenty-seven strong, the Hurricanettes, led by the talent- ed triumvirate of Joyce Morrill, Bar- bara Barhite, and SE national champion, Candy Collins, usher at band concerts and take part in the fire works show. Cheerleaders, cap- tained by Debbie Weston, commu- nicate raucus energies to the stu- dents at pep rallies. The band plays its own concert schedule in addition to its normal routine. These three units merge into a colorful representation of the University. Taut emotion grips cheerleader Peggy Trace as she lives through agonizing moment before Mi- ami players win. Sleek and assured, Candy Collins demonstrates the agility and form that won her national recognition. 81 Trumpeter manages to keep both cigarette ash from falling to the floor and trumpet from jostling neighbor musicians. Perched precariously on top rung of Bowl bleachers, these two casually attired musi- cians toot tubas during al fresco practice. Lowered lids of this band member stay riveted upon melody " cheat " sheet throughout practice. MUSICIAN ' S ATTENTION MOMENTARILY WANDERS FROM TROMBONE 82 Feminine instrumentalist keeps her cheeks flexible and lungs in top condition in order to play French horn. Clarinetist Frank Baldwin, looking like a crisply uni- formed Benny Goodman, dexterously fingers instrument. Flutist Mary Ann Ankram appears to be preoc- cupied Pied Piper surrounded by her followers. 83 Headless hobgoblin verges on gobbling his clarinet while companion cymbalist clenches a string between his teeth to secure balloon. Swathed in sheets for an eerie effect, ghostly musicians play an appropriate arrangement for freshman Kiwanis game. Unique Act is i-ghostly Every kind of music, ranging from precise military drills to complicated novelty numbers comprises the repertoire of the versatile Band of the Hour. Renowned for their intricate parade patterns, the 1 20 piece band nevertheless maintains an or- chestral quality in their performances. Aside from the concerts given each se- mester on campus, the band journeyed through Florida on a tour of high schools and concert halls. The welding together of mass move- ment and varigated melody into a smooth- ly integrated unit is attributed to the able director, Fred McCall. He is ably assisted by Bill Russell, who arranges jazz numbers for the band and the for- mer Miami High music coach Otto J. Karsh. The majority of the band students are on scholarship which compensates in part for the long hours and tedious work put into both practice and perform- ance by these talented members of the University of Miami Band of the Hour. " Pumpkin-head " balloon hovers over Hallowe ' en garbed band member as he awaits release cue. SWIRLING UM GREEN AND ORANGE POM-POMS, JUDY WHITE EMITS A SCREAM FOR VICTORY Text by ADRIENNE STEINBERG Photographed by BILL TEALE 85 W A r ' t , WL SPORTS | B 4 . When the Hurricanes beat Florida in the last game of the season a bowl berth accompanied the victory. The players had their choice the Gator Bowl in Jack- sonville or the second annual Gotham Bowl in New York. They wanted New York with its flashing lights, subways, Broadway and Yankee Stadium. They got it, but tinted with newspaper strikes, poorly promoted bowl games and weather like half the team had never felt before, either in football uniform or snow suit. Nebraska was the opponent, only it almost didn ' t show. The Cornhuskers wait- ed at the airport, bags in hand, until partial payment was placed in escrow. We balked at first, but were more trusting and arrived in the Northland without a team to play. Finally, amid hundreds of unkept promises by Gotham Bowl officials, Nebraska kicked off before a " standing room only " mob of 6,166 fans rattling around in the Big Arena. But 6,166 shivered through the best-played, most exciting college foot- ball game in New York since Army and Notre Dame were matched in 1946. Miami and All-America George Mira lost the game, 36-34, but gained a nation of fans. Mira set new school records by completing 24 of 36 passes for 321 yards. The Hurricanes altogether gained 502 yards and amazingly chalked-up 34 first downs all in below-freezing weather that was expected to stymie even the best offense. Syndicated columnist Red Smith hailed Mira as the best collegian to play in New York since Notre Dame ' s Johnny Lujack in ' 46. Football buffs didn ' t see a bowl game as good until the last one, when Wisconsin ' s comeback fell short of Southern California in the Rose Bowl. The Gotham Bowl probably won ' t be staged next year, and if it is, we won ' t go. But nine-out-of-ten people who saw the offensive display won ' t recall who won, just how incredible the performance was in 17 degrees and wit hout snowsuits. Hurricanes ' Ken Hunt learns the hard way not to run upright. I Hurricane cheerleader beckons to shivering crowd at Yankee Stadium to forget freezing weather and yell. Frigid Weather Brought a Shout, a Shudder and a Shock Coldness grips the sidelines as players shudder in discomfort over frozen field, icy winds. 90 1 kvi v 9( u One that got away: Hoyt Sparks slips, falls alone at goal. Hard-charging linemen Bob Stricter. Rollie Benson leap to deflect pass. Few Frills, Many Thrills Mira speeds out of pocket with a Cornhusker in hot pursuit. Fumble fumble fumble fumble Canes recover, Canes recover only John Bennett didn ' t. L Geri Rock and Linda Koslow suffer: Hurricanes are behind and Mira is down on the sidelines. All Was Ours But Final Score Gus is gloomy Mira ' s desperation toss is intercepted and defeat is only seconds away. Gus Tells Why; Mira Shows How m f " BLACK BEN " KI . .O, NOT A GREAT RECEIVER, STUNS TERPS AND HOMECOMING FANS WITH SECOND-EFFORT CATCH 96 Top Efforts Make Big Season BY ANDY GUSTAFSON Head Football Coach To have a good season you must have an exceptional back, get a few breaks along the line and have a squad that will come through with a top effort in key games. We had all that and with it compiled a 7-3 regular season record which we thought was ex- tremely good against the tough opposition we faced. I ' ve never seen a greater second effort than Nick Ryder ' s riming down Pitt ' s Rick Leeson on the four, and then with a tremendous effort, we stopped them from scor- ing. We had another great exam- ple of individual effort by Van Parsons in the TCU game. His punt return was a great psycho- logical lift for the entire squad. Another was Ben Rizzo ' s great one-handed grab for a touchdown that put us ahead against Mary- land. And of course, the inspirational play of George Mira at quarter- back, who was a consensus All- America, afforded us with limit- less confidence to the squad, the staff and, I believe, the fans. PARSONS ' PUNT RETURN STYMIED BUT HE RAMS THROUGH ROADBLOCK . . . AND INTO CLEAR, SHOWING ONLY HIS HEELS TO TCU Great ' 1-Half ' Team Lacking on Defense We always were able to put together two good quarters, if not the entire game, even against the best teams in the nation. Against Pittsburgh (23-14) and TCU (21-20) we managed to play four good quarters and win. Against LSU our first half was good and we led, 3-0, at halftime. But the Tiger ' s bench was too strong for us in the second half and we lost, 17-3. Against Alabama, the strongest defensive team in the country, we could get only three points in our " good " half and then collapsed under their strong running attack in the second half and lost, 36-3. Strangely enough, we played only about two good quarters out at the Air Force Academy, but won nevertheless, 21-3. As was the case in several instances, all of a sudden we came to life as soon as the opponents scored. While we were great offensively, most of the time, there were many things about our defense that left a lot to be desired. Frankly, we were not very good defensively. Don Cifra ' s jarring tackle can ' t stop Alabama pitchout. HEART-STOPPED CHEERLEADER PEGGY TRACE MIRRORS MOMENT OF ANGUISH AS MIAMI OPPONENT CROSSES GOAL HURRICANES ' JACK SIMS ISNT GOING HOLLYWOOD, JUST TALLAHASSEE, WITH HEADLOCK ON SEMINOLE BACK RYDER GOES HEAD OVER HEELS TO PIERCE NORTHWESTERN FOR TD " Nifty Nick " hauls in a Mini toss and scampers over Maryland ' s goal to regain see-saw lead. 100 . . . But Nothing Stopped Offensive Fireworks We were definitely an offensive team, capable of scoring from any- where at anytime because of George Mira ' s great arm. The Mary- land thriller was a perfect example. We put in a simple pass play that was made to look like a run for Nick Ryder. It provided the whining touchdown for us, but unfortunately, every team was ready for it thereafter and we couldn ' t use it again. That 28-24 Home- coming victory was probably the most exciting college game played in the Orange Bowl in over a decade. Former All-America Quarterback Paul Christman narrated the telecast of the Gotham Bowl and hailed it as the greatest college game he had ever seen and stamped Mira as his All-America choice. In that game we gained over 500 total yards, but lost, 36- 34. We even used the old Statue of Liberty, a corny play that worked twice for us during the season. We also moved the ball well against Kentucky and won, 25-17, but then played miserably against Northwestern. We had our chances in the first quarter and lost them, then sat back and watched the Wildcats beat us, 29-7. Usually after a real bad game you ' ll come back and play a great game or play worse than the pre- vious loss. We were fortunate that we had a good one the next week. BENNETT EYES WILDCAT PAYDIRT THROUGH GAPPING HOLE 101 Hurricanes Had 12th Player - the Clock I played under a coach that said inches make the hero; this was es- pecially true in the Maryland game when they had the ball on our 34 with a first down and Mickey Pan- ther intercepted for us. Against FSU, Bob Hart ' s crushing tackle helped us win, 7-6, and of course, the greatest one was Bob Wilson ' s field goal to give us a 15-14 win over the Gator, which is enough for a successful season. We played exciting football be- cause the outcome never was deter- mined until the waning minutes. We could score with seconds left and this confidence made the ' 62 team a great offensive machine. Luck- ily, the clock hurt us only once in the cold Gotham Bowl when we were forced into desperation. SCOREBOARD LIES MICKEY PANTHER ' S LAST-MINUTE STEAL GIVES MIAMI THE BALL AND SAVES GAME FLORIDA STATE ' S UPSET HOPES ARE KILLED IN ONE PLAY BOB HART ' S FINAL-MINUTE TACKLE CAUSLNG FUMBLE Leaping Gators can ' t stop Bob Wilson ' s talented toe from sending Miami ahead. THE MATADOR STAYS POISED TO GET PASS AWAY, EVEN IN WILDCAT ' S GRASP Mira Wows ' Em Never before has one football player thrilled so many fans at the University of Miami. And never before has one person drawn as many rave notices as George Mira. His name is as famous as the governor ' s. To ch ildren in Florida he is more of a hero than Mickey Mantle ever hoped to be, and that popularity is spreading over the nation. And rightly so, for the fireballing Spaniard from Key West has smashed every passing record in Miami ' s books and next year takes aim on the national marks. Maryland ' s Tom Nugent called him " as electric as Willie Mays, " and one of Nugent ' s players said he " should be in a museum " . Alabama ' s Bear Bryant hailed the Matador " as great a quar- ter back as I ' ve ever seen. " Almost every coach who has faced him echoes those senti- ments, especially the pros, who can ' t wait. MIRA AS AN ALL-AMERICA . . . and when he can ' t spot a receiver, he slaps away from onrushing linemen so easily he ' s been labeled a ' magician ' by several foes. FIRST TEAM AP Look CBS TV N. Y. Daily News SECOND TEAM UPI Sporting News Coaches All-America Freshmen players, garbed in " Sputnik " regalia, prepare to battle the varsity ' s charge. Sputniks absorb shock, or so the story goes. Padded, Passive, Panoramic Gus looks tranquil atop platform as setting sun closes practice. FIRST ROW: 33 John Wilber, 34 Don Reinhofer, 46 Mickey Panther. 31 Dave Zelch. 22 Bill Spear, 15 Fred Bertani, 12 Pat Ratesic, 24 Russ Hendricks. 45 Jim Nock, 52 Leo Lillimagi, 81 Ben Riz o. 10 George Mira, 62 Bob Stricter, 71 Bud Savini. SECOND ROW: 88 Frank Felicione. 35 Tom Stepanski, 21 Jack Sims. 53 Bob Hart, 77 Dave Morgan, 44 John Sisk. 30 Jack Bahan. 32 Racey Timmons, 40 Jerry Kendziorski. 75 Harry Fersch. 76 Bob Brown, 69 David Green, 23 Ken Hunt, 25 John Wilkinson, 26 Ed Lipyance, 41 Drayton Lieb, 64 Jim O ' Mahony. THIRD ROW: 55 Tony Saladino, 72 Mike Soltis, 78 Stan Maluty. 60 Dave Garden, 80 John Bennett, 79 Mike Piekut. 54 Dennis McGroarty, 82 Bob We rl, 68 Andy Andricopoulous, 63 Jerry Reynolds, 13 Don Ploskunak. 43 Rich Niedbala, 70 John Daley, 50 Dick Losego, 67 Joe Smerdel, 56 Bob Dental. FOURTH ROW: 20 Nick Spinelli, 14 Van Parsons, 87 Hoyt Sparks, 86 Bob Wilson, 85 Dennis Montanti. 73 Rollie Benson, 84 Jim Simon, 83 Harvey Foster, 51 Norm Blanchard, 66 Henry Sheleheda, 61 Bruce Brinkos, 89 Don Cifra, 65 Read Haughery, 11 Eddie Johns, 36 Nick Ryder, 74 Dan Conners. 105 High-flying Bob Barth eludes grasp of outstretched hands for big gain. Baby Canes: Expectant Frosh Squad Wins, Ties Small but dynamic, the same characteristics that made their coach an All-America in 1959, typified the Baby Hurricanes of 1962 and were responsible for their victorious season. Though first-year mentor Fran Curci had only 30 players avail- able for the majority of the season, the Baby Hurricanes beat Florida, 14-13, tied Florida State, 14-14, and supplied good, live " fodder " for varsity scrimmages. Outstanding on the " Dirty Thirty " were Russell Smith, UM great Frank Smith ' s brother, who is the swiftest halfback to dance around the practice field in many years, and 6-5 Art Zachary, who catches passes with same ease as former All-America Bill Miller. Coach Fran Curci and distraught players sweat out crucial play in Florida game. FIRST ROW: 22 Eric Abrams (Weirton, W. Va.), 74 Nick Ivon (San Pedro, Cal.), 43 Pete Banaszak (Crivitz, is.K 24 Bob Barth (Rocky River, ().). 81 Frank Beck (McKeesport, Pa.), 46 Earl Blomberg (Bethel Park, Pa.), 72 Arnold Booth (Gibsonia, Pa.), 31 Charles Brown (Waukegan, 111.), 82 Tom Cough- lin (Lakewood, O.), SECOND ROW: 32 Don Curt- right (No. Chicago, 111.), 50 Edwin Campbell (Chi- cago), 57 Gus Griffin (Pittsburgh), 14 Gary Gump (Akron, O.), 61 Walter Haybert (Miami), 70 John Andreadis (Canton, O.), 76 Edward Kraszewski (Camden, N. .1.1, 62 Jim Mansene (Coral Gables), 63 John Matlock (Cleveland), 84 George Mullet (New Martinsville, W. Va.). THIRD ROW: 36 Mike Parelli (Newark, N. J.), 65 Bob Peterson (Chicago), 25 Barry Queer (Norveit, Pa.), 15 Paul Seago (Jack- sonville), 77 Dick Sheward (Jackson, O.), 66 Phillip Stamison (Chicago), 33 David Totsch (Olathe, Kan.), 85 Ed Weisacosky (Pottsville, Pa.), 86 Art Zachary (Garfield Heights, O.). 100 SHARP TONGUE BY NORMALLY-MILD FRAN CURCI WARNS PLAYERS WHERE INEPT PLAY WILL LAND THEM. Dogged Coaches Bark Game-Winning Words Walt Kichefski bellows a gravel-throated " HARDER " to get point across. A team is a good as its assistant coaches. Stitch Vari echoes Kichefski ' - sentiments. Hurricanes are fortunate to keep good staff, for offers elsewhere are many. Alma Mater usually is the first proving ground. OPPONENTS CRASH LIKE A COLLISION OF BIRDS IN FLIGHT Fla. Southern player has new act, to the dismay of Paulo Thomaszeck. Dale Lewis radiates tension in huddle. 108 Soccer: Black-Bailed Booters Are Perfect, But NCAA? Dale Lewis didn ' t know how to spell soccer, much less coach it, when he was given the job two years ago at soccer ' s inception here. But in typical Lewis fashion he has yet to taste defeat, with his 1962 squad winning all eight and compiling an astronomical total of 63 goals while allowing only 6. The only setback the soccer team has suffered in two years has come from the NCAA, who refused to be- lieve the Hurricanes ' fantastic ' 62 rec- ord and overlooked them when they passed out the post-season tournament bids. Everything the predominately Latin squad and Lewis had worked for was lost. It was the greatest mistake since the Gotham Bowl. " We were undefeated, untied and un- wanted, " said a dejected Lewis after learning of Miami ' s post-season fate. " I seriously believe we had the best soccer team in the country. " Next season they might prove it. FIRST ROW: Kenny Kfelbania (Springfield, Mass.), Alfredo Lardtzabal (Hon- duras), Mark Frances (Greece), Washington Williams (Jamaica), Walter Golowaty (St. Petersburg, N. Y.). SECOND ROW: Paulo Thomaszeck (Brazil), Michael Leider (Venezuela). Ivan Pina (Venezuela), George Jerry Christie (Mount Vernon. N. Y.), Bob Stricklin (Long Brank. N. J.l. Jacques Leider (Venezuela), Xavier Irizar (Venezuela!. Neil Henderson (Nassau). THIRD ROW: Coach Dale Lewis, Jan Spieczmy (Belmont, Mass.), Tommy Fahy (Rochester, N. Y.), Brian Olson (Cosmos, Minn.), Joe Massolini (Manchester, Conn.), Tom Jackivicz (Belmont, Mass.), Henry MacCarthy (Venezuela I. Pedro Olmedillo I Venezuela). Juan Moreno (Colombia), Bill Davis, manager. NOT PICTURED: Rodney Mandelstam (South Africa), Fernando Fabregas (Venezuela). Gus Brol (Guatamalai. Nelson Olmedillo (Venezuela). John Taribo (Venezuela i. Rod Man- delstam gives ball a lift toward goal for penalty point. He led team ' s gift shots. The game is soccer, but not to Rollins hurdler. 109 Coach Dale Lewis is a worried man, even in 8-1 squeaker over Rollins. Mark Frances and teammates freshen up between quarters be- fore returning to action in the sport that has no timeouts. Paulo Thomaszeck grimaces after making contact with ball in soccer fashion, but Rollins player would rather watch. Records Smashed Not only did the Hurricane soccer team make shambles out of the Florida Intercollegiate Con- ference in winning the crown for the second year in a row, but it embarrassed every opponent in doing it. Paced by the scoring heroics of lithe, 154- pound Alfredo Lardizabal, Miami completely re- wrote the FIC record book. Lardizabal, only a junior, scored 20 goals for the season, with a high of six in one afternoon. Other exceptional performances were displayed by the " founder " of the club, Mark France s, and Juan Moreno, Tom Jackiwicz, Washington Wil- liams and Fernando Fabregas. Frances played in the North-South All-Star game in St. Petersburg. Miami Opponent 9 Jacksonville 10 Stetson 10 Florida Southern 1 8 Rollins 7 Stetson 10 Jacksonville 1 3 Florida Southern 1 5 Rollins 2 HENRY HORN AND MIKE BYRON MATCH STRIDE FOR STRIDE Cross-Country: Destined Harriers Hot, But Lack Loot Six boys who can run all day and a coach who yearns to have his squad recognized someday may make cross-country a legitimate varsity sport at Miami. Until then, the Hurricanes have probably the best non-budgeted cross-country team in the nation. Bob Dowries ' harriers swept eight dual meets this fall to run their consecutive win skein to 22 over a three-year period. Add to that a great third-place showing in the Southern NCAA re- gional meet at Troy, Ala., and the fact can be dis- counted that about half the dual wins came over Dade County Junior College. But the Hurricane runners swamped both Flor- ida and Florida State twice this year and only Mississippi State and Furman. out of 27 schools at Troy, were better. The harriers were led by the incredible Henry Horn, who shattered course records at Florida and Florida State as well as on the home grounds. Mike Byron provided a constant challenge for Horn, and Doug Reachard, Billy Payne, Phil Dankes and Dick Foreman comprised the rest of the regular runners. " Cross-country is a sport that gives the littie boys with a lot of guts a chance to earn a varsity letter just like the football players wear. " Coach Bob Downes. Outlined by the sinking sun, Byron, Horn, Reachard leave Dade runners far dis- tant over 4.2-mile course. ;i rtt - ' i j : Butts stops Heyman. Miami upsets Duke Coach Bruce Hale could be only scratching, or simulating ' homer ' refs in the Garden. BARRY AND McCOY ON N.I.T. BENCH; MIAMI COMES UP SHORT Basketball: Closely -nit Bold NIT Comeback Climaxes ' Best ' Year Never in the history of the National Invitational Tourna- ment in New York had there been a comeback as Miami pulled. And never before in the tourney ' s history had such a gallant effort been killed in so few, fleeting seconds. Miami lost to Providence, 106-96, in the quarterfinals, but as in a similar situation involving the football Hurri- canes in the same metropolis, the losers gained more ac- claim than the winners. Only in this case the victor over Miami went on to win the tourney, which might have been the Hirricanes had they received a break in the last minute or never had fallen 19 points behind. That rout vanished to two points in a little over three minutes, but a missed 30-footer and a technical foul ruined everything. Five consecutive free throws put Miami down seven with a minute and half remaining. Neutral fans who had backed Miami remained Miami fans and the referees, who had become Providence fans, returned to being neutral, or so it seemed. The Hurricanes were knocked out of the tournament that they could have won. Their thrilling 72-70 stalling victory over St. Frances for the only post-season tourney win was forgotten and the 22-4 season seemed mediocre. Miami ' s best season ended like all the others in defeat. 113 ANTICIPATING PROVIDENCE BARRY TfflNKS, BECKNER READS, KESSLER BOUNCES Big Game Lost, A Season Won The 1963 season was Coach Bruce Male ' s most successful since he established Mi- ami as a major college power. Included among the Hurricanes ' 22 victims were three of the most " major " major foes ever faced Duke, Louisville and Hous- ton. The road jinx didn ' t take its usual toll either, as Florida, Rhode Island, St. John ' s and good old Providence felt Mi- ami ' s scoring punch on their home courts. Miami ' s explosive offense ranked sec- ond in the country only to national cham- pion Loyola of Chicago. The 90.2 regular season average instilled fear in Florida Intercollegiate Conference opponents and Miami walked through the league to gain another championship. But, the Hurri- canes dropped a game to Stetson by 2. John Thompson ' s hand on McCoy ' s can ' t stop the Mick. ?a mm qH i KENNY ALLEN BRINGS HURRICANES WITHIN TWO POINTS OF FRIARS AND GIVES BENCH SOMETHING TO CHEER ABOUT LEE WOODS, REGULAR-SEASON FOE STUDY BASKET FOR REBOUND 115 Action Was Tense, Sometimes Silent Little All-America Roger Strickland and Wayne Beckner trade grimaces, but Beckner gets best of it with goal. FLORIDA STATE ' S MR. BASKETBALL LOOKS THE PART AS HE WATCHES SCRAMBLE UNDER BASKET PAES IS RICK BARRY ' S ONLY COMPANION FOLLOWING MUSCLE PULL IN OPENER WITH FLORIDA Pressure-packed games call for explosive expres- sion, cracking Coach Male ' s calm composure. Allen kicks best foot forward to clear path toward basket. 117 McCOY MAKES JUMPING CENTER A WASTED EFFORT FOR FSU PLAYER . . . And Then There Was 1 The Hurricane Cagers were like a fam- ily only next year all that remains is the man of the house and the young- est son. Four seniors Kenny Allen, Jack Spisak, Carl Stavreti and Mike McCoy will be missing from the team and to Hale it will be like losing four sons to the outside world. And what final seasons his four seniors had! Allen saved his best for last, Stavreti was a ' 63 surprise and with Allen could shoot opponests ' eyes out. Spisak was the unheralded hero, with his team play, outside shooting and rebounding ranking among the best. McCoy ' s value was immeasurable, even as an outside shot. Only Rick Barry will return from the regulars next season. His great season earned him the title of the " best soph in the nation, " and he rightly deserved it. He and McCoy both aver- aged 19 points-per-game and both re- ceived All-America honorable men- tion. Barry also was voted the most valuable player in the victorious Hur- ricane Classic. There ' s talk that reserves Larry Kessler, Bernie Butts and Wayne Beckner; freshmen Matty Goukas and Charlie Grob, and a junior college transfer or two next year will form UM ' s best basketball team in history. They may, but first they ' ll have to dissol ve memories of Hate ' s ' 63 family. 1962-63 RESULTS Opponent . 87 . 69 . 80 . 75 93 Florida (OT) . at Boston College at Rhode Island at Providence . Fla. Southern . Duke 69 Cornell 74 Pittsburgh 85 at St. John ' s 59 at La Salle 78 at Jacksonville .... 91 at Florida 77 at FSU (OT) .... 77 St. Peter ' s 75 Houston 70 at Tampa 76 at Rollins 72 at Stetson 66 at Fla. Southern ... 83 Jacksonville 105 Louisville 84 Rollins 75 Loyola (La.) 84 Tampa 91 FSU 70 Stetson 60 St. Francis 70 Providence 106 FIRST ROW: Greg Meyer, Wayne Beckner, Rick Barry, Mike McCoy, Lee Woods, Jack Spisak. SECOND ROW: Carl Stavreti, Larry Kessler, Ed Fults, Bernie Butts, Kenny Allen. NOT PICTURED Chuck Holiber. 118 Seven-foot, one-inch Mike McCoy does what he ' s best known for blocks shot. Stuffing the ball doesn ' t take much effort, so he shows little. Big Mike: Rangey, Re vengeful Strong right hook rewards Louis- ville player for protruding elbow. But self-defense is thrown out, and ref sentences Mike to the bench. SHADOWS FOLLOW McCOY, HIS BRIDE AND PARENTS TO CENTER OF FLOOR, WHERE A THROWN EGG GREETED THEM Absence Will Measure Mike ' s Feats Mike McCoy spent a more controversial three years at Miami than any athlete. He was prob- ably the only leading scorer ever to have a bigger hate club than fan club. Most fans thought he was lazy, clumsy or just didn ' t give a damn because he often times was the last man down floor. It wasn ' t until his senior years that he finally played an entire game without being booed even once, Miami Beach fans, who Mc- Coy claimed were the worst in the country, lived up to their billing by throwing an egg onto the darkened floor when McCoy and other seniors were being honored in their final home game. McCoy had his faults; he also had his strong points, which usually went unnoticed. He really won ' t be missed until Miami plays without him. 120 Depth Dilemma Fulls Swimmers Under TAUT MUSCLES SHINING, BUTTERFLY SWIMMER TED WOODARD CUTS THROUGH WATER HE SURFACES, GASPING FOR QUICK SWALLOW OF AIR THAT WILL LAST AN INSTANT Before blowing it out below water ' s surface. 121 FINISHED FREESTYLERS, JOINED BY A FROGMAN, ENJOY THE SILENT PAUSE THAT REFRESHES FIRST ROW: John DuPont, Ford Winter, Ted Woodard, Lou Murray, Bob Carr, Dennis Jones, Bob Perry. SECOND ROW: Ken Dokter, Dave McConnell, John Neubauer, Jamie Barkin, Mike Larson, Bruce Hyman, Coach Lloyd Bennett. NOT PICTURED: Rick Chrise. Half blur, half shadow, diver knifes into water with hands spread wide 3.4 points. 122 Swimming: Lonely An Odd Season for Shadow of a Team Miami ' s 1963 swimming team was unique. It swam intercollegiate!} against female competition, it swam outdoors in a " slow " pool, and it was such a small team that Coach Lloyd Bennett could have adopted it without declaring additional dependents. The team also was unique in that it had one swimmer that was the best in the South on occasion. Rich Christ- is the best swimmer Miami has had since Olympians Gaither Rosser and Jack Nelson. The soph- omore freestyler broke the 50 and 100 records (22.5 and 50.1) and is planning on the 1964 Olympic Games. Tulane swam two girls against Miami and other schools when a Southeastern Conference ruling made the opposite sex eligible. Miami ' s depth problem was so acute that Bennett had to promise those trying out that a lifeguard would be on duty at all times. But the Hurricanes were better than their 3-5 rec- ord indicates. Two of the losses would have been vic- tories if an extra swimmer would have been available. The slow, unheated pool didn ' t help sophomore star Christ- and early-season aspirations became daydreams mostly of ' 64 and the hopes of having a heated pool. 123 L . Jk MMW| ., + ;. PHB if I r I + + (P kl Rodney Mandelstam and John llaminill- a doubles team since they were four. Tennis: Invincible Racket Record Spins Old Tune, New Voice Featuring an almost unbeatable " Big Three, " a pah- of bright sophomores and three steady seniors, the Hurri- canes wasted little time extending their collegiate record of 106 consecutive dual meet victories at the beginning of the season and for the first time in recent years, are strong choices to win the NCAA championship at Prince- ton, N. J., in mid-June. Because the matches will not be held halfway around the world in California and because Coach Dale Lewis has been saving Green Stamps, the Hurricanes will send the tourney limit of four men. Wresting the title away from the California schools ' domination is all that is needed to establish Miami as THE collegiate tennis power in the United States. An advantage for the Hurricanes are the familiar clay courts at Princeton. The Californians, used to hardcourts, may have some difficulty adjusting. Previ- ous win skeins of 57 and 72 failed to carry an NCAA championship with them. The current streak should, if not this year, in the near future. The South African team of juniors Rodney Mandelstam and John (Cookie) Hammill and senior John Karabasz comprise the three " unbeatables. " Destined for top posi- tions are sophomores George Shuert and Richard Bray, and three dependable seniors Hugh Quinn, Tom Wright and Joe Schwartz-give UM the best depth in the country. Senior John Karabasz is picture of concentration following ball across net before shifting into position for a backhand return. As tranquil as casual spectators, umpires view action from the shaded bridge separating victory from defeat. 125 Sophomore Richard Bray uses all his might, clenched lower lip to send service forward with added speed. Ball hangs motionless as Soph. Geo. Shuert whips arm around. Forearm muscles bulge in ' tennis elbow ' when ball, racket collide. Coach Dale Lewis, John Karabasz, John Hammill. Tom Wright, George Shuert. Joe Schwartz, Richard Bray, Hugh Quinn and Rodney Mandelstam. ' 63 Opponents, Past Records Form Awesome Combo Not even one of the strongest schedules in the school ' s history could put the skids to Miami ' s perfect string. Three conference champions Michigan, North Carolina and Princeton and two runners-up Northwestern and Yale afforded the Hurricanes the best competition available in the Eastern half of the nation. Northwestern, with Davis Cupper, Marty Riessen and Clark Graebner playing one and two, gave Miami its most serious threat since the streak ' s inception. Other outstanding individual players, including Michigan ' s Ray Sen- kowski, Pennsylvania ' s Bailey Brown and North Carolina ' s George Sokol, tasted defeat on the UM courts. Miami has not lost a match since 1957 when Presbyterian upset the Hur- ricanes on the road in the second match of the season. But the present winning streak isn ' t the only impressive one. Miami ' s record for the past 11 years is 235-2, and the all-time mark stands at 312-21. And Lewis ' teams have not lost a match going into his seventh season, which isn ' t a bad start. Will the invincible Miami go un- beaten forever? " If I thought that, " says Lewis, " I ' d be dead tomorrow. " HUGH QUINN GOES REACHING FOR BACKHAND AND GIVES BALL A SCARE HITTER WAITS PATIENTLY FOR PITCHER ' S ' HANGING ' CURVE Baseball: Underclassed New Phraseology For Hurricane 9 Strong, hard-throwing pitchers, but not enough of them, were expected to carry the Hurricanes through the first year of a new baseball era at Miami. Ron Fraser, who came to Miami from Flordia State University by way of the Netherlands, is intent on building Miami into a baseball power that someday will put his " major league " alma mater to shame. But Fraser faced no easy task when he stepped into the job vacated by Whitie Campbell. For one thing, filling in for the all-time UM great at any- thing would be difficult, for he never had a losing season as a coach. His cumulative baseball coach- ing record was 69-36. And like a smart coach, Campbell left only scraps from his ' 62 club that won 17 and lost 9. But through the early games of the season Fraser had molded his scraps and " hitless won- ders " into a well-disciplined organization that would be troublesome for a lot of teams before the year was out. Juniors Elmer Harris and Bob Ward and Soph- omore Wayne Vines looked like rebuilding-year vets as they swept a three-game series from Army after Ohio State had taken the season ' s opener. Other strong foes included perennially power- FSU, nationally-ranked Florida and upstart Flor- ida Intercollegiate Conference foes. Captain Ernie Yaroshuk was one of nine re- turning lettermen that were to form the backbone of the team. But before long many were relegated to the ranks of subs by outs tanding sophomores specifically Third Baseman Jerry Reisman, Short- stop Bill Vinci, Catcher Fred Bertani, Outfielder Toby Green and Pitcher John Siegler. Fraser isn ' t standing pat on his prize under- classmen either. " We ' re going after everybody we can get, " he says, " and pretty soon ball players will want to come here merely to be on a winner. " Coach Ron Fraser . . . from wooden shoes to Jesus slippers. 128 On-deck hitter waits silently, leaded bat in hand, as Cap- tain Ernie Yaroshuk begins psychological war with pitcher. Fast-balling hurler John Siegler hopes to distract batter ' s attention the hard way with his tongue. DESPERATE RUNNER TRIES TO ACCOMPLISH THE IMPOSSIBLE TAKE TWO STRIDES BEFORE BALL TRAVELS TWO FEET Undaunted hurdle specialist John Turek strains for that second ef- fort with finish line only strides away in gruelling 300-yard race. DERAILED HURDLERS ARISE LIKE A FILM SHOWN BACKWARDS Strained Bill Boyd follows early arc of his javelin as it soars skyward. Handyman John Kraus taps all his reserved energy for one gar- gantuan effort between more regular stopovers at jumping pits. Track: Swift Start Improvised Cindermen Make, Break Streaks As in the past. Coach Bob Downes had several outstanding per- formers on his squad but not enough talent to back them up to form a track and field power. And also as in former years, there are so many ineligible men that the team is really strong only when competing as the Miami Athletic Club. However, Downes and transient coach Carl Olson were confident the ' 63 team could better last year ' s 6-4 record. The Hurricanes broke two streaks and kept another intact in the early stages of the season. They started with a one-point vic- tory over Florida State that gave Miami its first season ' s-opening win in six years and its first triumph over the Seminoles after seven successive failures. A victory over Florida following a humiliating mismatch with the Quantico Marines provided the Hurricanes with their fourth straight win over the Gators. John Turek was the individual star of the team. His time in the 120-yard high hurdles became one of the best in the country. Mouth ajar, muscles coiled for release, Gene McCIeary whip-lashes discus away in spin. FIRST ROW: Jim Hawthorne. Jim Chase. Jim Rippon. Co-Capt. Doug Reachard. Mike Byron. Dave Wike. Jr.. Bill Payne. SECOND ROW: Jim Maroon. Art Serio. John Turek. Don Rein- hofer. Phil Dankes. Jerry Santay, Dick Montgomery. Dick Foreman. John Mertz, Peter Ronson. THIRD ROW: Head Coach Bob Downes. Gene McCIeary. Stu Gleman, Dave Boyer. Mike Mc- Whorter, Jim Hildebrand. Barry Tamblyn. John Kraus. Coach Carl Olson. NOT PICTURED: Co-Capt. Bob Peeples, Bill Boyd. PUTTER, BALL AND PIN FORM SILENT CHARACTERS ON EMERALD STAGE. ONE IS SOON TO EXIT First Row: Captain Jim Rollman, Stu Bloch. Second Row: Rick Row bottom, George Dahl, Jerry Potter, Dan Shoemaker, Ted Rowe, Dr. Wil Ham Heuson, coach. Not Pictured: Eddie Adachi and Bill McClanan Playing green cautiously, George Dahl takes low aim. 132 SHOEMAKER GOES EXCAVATING IN SANDTRAP, COMES OUT WITH FLYING BALL AND SANDSTORM Golf: On Par Pot-shots Are Best on Links Led by merry Jerry Potter, the Hurricane golf team faced a mild rebuilding year following the best season in the school ' s history in 1962. Returning were only two lettennen be- sides Potter Jim Rollman and Rick Rowbottom. It would have taken out- standing play by several newcomers to equal the 8-1 dual meet record of a year ago. But merely by having the riotous Pot- ter on the team it could have been a successful year, whether in wins or in grins. However, he also carried over outstanding credentials from the ' 62 sea- son, such as the Bade County Ama- teur championship, a sixth in the Flo- rida Intercollegiate, a ninth in the Miami Invitational and a berth in NCAA match-play competition. He hasn ' t let the Bade hardware out of his sight; he is hovering over it in the team picture. A HUSTLER, IN NAME AND OCCUPATION, PARLAYS PERSONALIZED CUE AND CONCENTRATION FOR BILLIARDS WIN 134 LOOKING LIKE A JIGSAW PUZZLE, WRESTLERS TRY TO UNRAVEL FROM EACH OTHER Intramurals: Hustled Outlaws Take Greeks Just as their name implies, the independent Hustlers " set up " other intra- mural organizations before moving in for the payoff to win the 1963 Presi- dent ' s Cup in a near runaway. And also, as their name and the dictionary imply, the outlaw group moved with energetic activity in crushing fraternities ' hopes. It was the first time an independent organization had won the Presi- dent ' s Cup since the three-year reign of the Sigma Valient Duncans, who dissolved after the 1954 season, never to be heard from again. Actually, the Hustlers surprised no one in winning the Cup. They had more combined talent than most of the fraternities put together. After all, they had the entire University to draw from, whereas the largest fraternities numbered only about 75. It was about time someone realized the potential resting in 8,000 students. By raiding dormitory teams of their finest athletes, especially in the individual sports such as pocket billiards and table tennis, the Hustlers maintained depth throughout the entire year. Organization and leadership, normally an independent group ' s downfall, were the Hustlers ' forte. Gary Kotler and Howie Yashin were Intramural Kings and ran them like Casey never ran the Yankees. They also had a strong nucleus of athletes with which to form major-sport teams featuring Stu Marcus, All-Campus at everything he tried. All three runnerup fraternities had much to gain by winning the Cup. A championship by Pi Kappa Alpha would have given them permanent posses- sion of the trophy after having won it three times previously. Sigma Alpha Epsilon needed the Cup to celebrate a three-year rebuilding program which fell short during the second semester ' s minor sports. And Kappa Sigma sought a repeat performance of the record-breaking runaway they pulled off last year. All three hung on desperately until midway through the second semester when Kappa Sig ' s " loaded " volleyball team was upset and the Hus- tlers won. That killed the fraternities and set up the Hustlers for big money. The Hustlers real strength was shown by the fact that they totaled only 10 points in boxing and wrestling; runner-up Pike amassed 290. But the Hustlers more than made up for the lack of a pledge class that would have entered these two sports by whining three of the first four individual sports and two of the first three major sports. The last independent winner lasted three years. Now 17 fraternities are wondering how much longer an outlaw group like the Hustlers can make it. 135 CAGEY WAYNE BECKNER MAKES TITLE-GAME RECEPTION Canoers leave trail behind as they make quick turn in canal before beginning journey around lake. Cues poised, pocket billiards players await shots. For some there were no next turns. 136 Will to Win Always Was Prevalent But Sometimes with Tongue in Cheek MIXED REACTIONS STRIKE DEFENDERS AS HUSTLERS ' JOHN BATES LEAPS FOR SPIKE mm TENSE MOMENT OF ANTICIPATION GRIPS WRESTLERS AS THEY BECOME ALL EYES AWAITING REFEREE ' S SIGNAL Winning Hustlers Dominate All-Campus Teams SPORT Football Tennis Bowling Handball Riflery Golf Prose Reading Basketball Boxing Debate Canoeing Volleyball Pocket Billiards Wrestling Table Tennis Poetry Reading WINNER, RUNNERUP Hustlers, Kappa Sig SAE, Pike Lambda Chi, Canes Hustlers, Canes Pike, Hustlers Sigma Nu, Hustlers SAE, 3 tied for 2nd SAE, Canes Pike, Kappa Sig Phi Delt, SAE, SN (tie) Kappa Sig, Phi Delt Hustlers, ZBT Hustlers, Pike Pike, SAE Hustlers Tau Delt ALL-CAMPUS TEAMS Football (Offense) E Marcus, Hustlers E Barry, Kappa Sig C Ludwig, Hustlers QB Diskin, Hustlers WB Anagnost, Phi Delt BB Carricarte, Pike BB Knoch, Kappa Sig (Defense) E Ambrose, Pike E Stapleford, Phi Delt LB Romano, SAE LB Allison, Kappa Sig DB O ' Brien, SAE DB Phillips, Hustlers DB Butter, Phi Sig 138 Basketball (First Team) Barton, SAE Ragatz, Pike Seward, Lambda Chi Schwartz, Canes Klien, TEP Dunnuck, SAE Lieberman, Phi Sig (Second Team) Romano, SAE Pitt, Canes Supran, Canes Adams, Jackson Corchianni, Canes Allison, Kappa Sig Phillips, Hustlers Volleyball (First Team) Rapoport, Hustlers Barry, Kappa Sig Englander, TEP Seward, Lambda Chi Fleet, ZBT Marcus, Hustlers (Second Team) Fenster, ZBT Elkoury, Phi Delt Spisak, Kappa Sig Falk, ZBT Phillips, Hustlers Wieselberg, TEP Springing Stylists Find Room at the Top . . . for recoveries . . . and for offense. for defense 139 INSIGHT To know a university, to perceive the complex structure in which we live, to analyze its parts, is only the first, the easiest step toward understanding our own situ- ation. Ultimately the responsibility is ours. The structure and founda- tion stands to be seen, perceived; by listening to it and participating in it, it can become known; by liv- ing in it, it will be understood. The University of Miami is a simple thing; a teacher, a book, a student; a boy and girl walking back from class; friends talking over a cup of coffee. But it is also a complex institution requiring infinite details of organizaton. To maintain an effective academic community, a closely-knit arrangement of governing bodies of both administrators and students has been formed. To the student, the Ashe Building symbolizes this administra- tive complex, but it is, in fact, an intricate network of groups, all concerned with the many facets of college life, all working for one person the student. These governing bodies provide the student with the buildings and facilities he uses, the teachers and library and books from which he learns, the dormitories and student union in which he lives, eats and relaxes. Working toward a well-coordinated campus life, many student organizations broaden the intellectual and social basis provided by the administration and, with mutual respect, discuss proposals to improve the students ' situation. The result for the individual is a college designed in every way to help him toward maturity. Centers of Government 142 Administration Board of Trustees 2 Daniel J. Mahoney 3 Oscar E. Dooly 4 Jay F. W. Pearson 5 Baron de Hirsch Meyer 6 James Sottile, Jr. 7 John C. Clark 8 Radford R. Crane 9_William H. Stubblefield 10_Warren W. Quillian 1 1 Gilbert Grosvenor 1 Henry K. Stanford 12 Stuart W. Patton 13 E. L. Cotton 14 Arthur A. Ungar 15 Sam Blank 16 Max Orovitz 17 John W. Snyder 18 Louis J. Hector 19 J. Neville Me Arthur 20 Daniel H. Redfearn 21 Celeste S. Moon NOT PICTURED: lone S. Bisso; Gardner Cowles; Jose A. Ferre; James Gerity, Jr.; Edgar B. Lau; William D. Pawley; James A. Ryder; Frank Smathers, Jr.; McGregor Smith; George B. Storer 143 22 George E. Whitten 23 Roscoe Brunstetter 2A Robert Pentland, Jr. 25 William A. Hanger 26 John S. Knight 27 Walter W. Sackett, Jr. 28 William H. Kerdyk 29 Harry H. Bassett 30 Hugh P. Emerson 31 R. B. Gautier Henry King Stanford President of the University 144 Jay F. W. Pearson Chancellor 145 Charles Doren Tharp Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculties Eugene E. Cohen Vice President and Treasurer Thomas R. Reese Vice President and Directoi of Financial Research H. Franklin Williams Vice President and Director of Community Affairs Irving E. Muskat Vice President for Research E. Morton Miller Secretary of the University Irene W. Morrow Assistant Secretary-Treasurer James J. Carney, Jr. Assistant Dean of Faculties Archie Liddell McNeal Director of Libraries Noble Hendrix Dean of Students May A. Brunson Dean of Women Ben E. David Dean of Men 149 Darrell J. Inabnit Dean of Admissions and Records and Director of Institutional Research Keith Smith Registrar Matthew Borek Director of the Physical Plant 150 Nedra McNamara Acting Director of Public Information Wilson Hicks Director of University Publications 151 Eugene H. Man Director of Research Programming Carl Fien A lumni Secretary 152 Undergraduate Student Government The nature of Undergraduate Student Gov- ernment is that of an activating force whose purpose it is to represent the stu- dent body and its collective viewpoint to the administration. Investigating and un- dertaking administrative programs, assum- ing authority to initiate and pass needed legislation, and protecting the inherent rights of the student are some of its pri- mary functions. A piece of legislation essential to the representational function of USG was passed this year; president and vice-presi- dent are now directly elected by the stu- dent body. Traffic and subsequent parking difficulties comprise an area in which USG has made noticeable improvement. The problems of bus transportation, and a lower car registration fee for housing stu- dents have been alleviated and a Parking Appeals Court has been established for the student. Undergraduates Student Gov- ernment is a reality because the interests and ideas of the student should be made known. Its purpose is to reflect the atti- tude of the student at the university for it is here that he has the opportunity to ex- press and achieve his desires. It is an opportunity one that can be used well. Stu Bloch gestures during speech to empha- size strong point to reflective Mike Klein and attentive members of the USG Council. Seated around table from left: Joan Larsen, Michele Gryder, Eric S toller, Tina Gold, Jim Hilderbrand, Mike Klein, Stu Bloch, Dr. Thur- ston Adams, Faith Kamykowski, Jackie McLaughlin, Sharon O ' Brien, Dick Bonehill, Elliot Zack. 153 USG Council Art Rothenberg Attorney General Michele Gryder Student Religious Association Dick Bonehill Men ' s Residence Hall Association Mike Klein Vice-President Stuart Bloch President Left to right: Eric Stoller, University College; Tina Gold, Education; Jim Hilderbrand, Arts and Sciences Joan Larsen Panhellenic Sharon O ' Brien Associated Women Students Bobbie Kotch Secretary Elliot Zack University College Jackie McLaughlin University College Mike Carricarte Interfraternity Council USG Cabinet Fred Berens Foreign Students Linda Marable Hostesses Joe Elinoff Academic Affairs Ted Wilkinson Public Relations 155 Lois Millman Cultural Affairs Barrett Albertson Lecture Bureau Alan Dinsmore Speakers Bureau Honor Council A. C. Shoultz Special Projects Martha Megee; Kenneth Kerr, Dean Noble Hendrix; Al Cohan, chairman; Maurice Sholar; 156 I ARTS AND SCIENCES USG: Row one: J. Hartman, K. Cassel, W. Swearingen. Arts and Sciences Gov ' t Business School Gov ' t. Students elected to the Arts and Sciences Undergraduate Student Government work to better organize the activities of their college. Their primary purpose is to inform, organize, and represent the students in the College of Arts and Sciences. Organized in 1958, this group is re- sponsible for the publication of the Almanac, the calendar for all school events. Paragon, the Arts and Sciences ' newspaper, adds to students knowledge of activities occurring in the college. Outstanding social events included a Junior-Senior class banquet, a picnic for all students, and a coffee for the faculty and students in the College of Arts and Sciences. Strengthening the connection betwee n the faculty and the student body of the School of Business Administration, the Business School Student Government serves a mani- fold purpose. As stated in its constitution, the Student Government was established to accomplish the following ends: efficient management of functions relating to stu- dents ' needs and interests, administration of policies and events affecting the School citizenry, and promotion of the best interests of the students of Business. Adjunct to applying these constitutional policies, this governmental group gives impetus to various projects. Listed among these is the active inter-business council. BUSINESS SCHOOL USG: Foreground: R. Graham, pres. Row one: D. Klingensmith. Row two: D. Minor, v.-pres.; M. Margolis, P. Cifaldi. Row three: C. Bobbitt. sec-treas.; J. Abdallah, S. Leo- nardi. 157 ENGINEERING USG: Foreground: S. Toback, pres. Row one: P. Brown, v.-pres., R. Lein, treas., J. Scott, sec. Engineering Gov ' t. By coordinating all student activities of the School of Engineering, the Engineering Student Government per- forms, its most necessary function. This year the group " welcomed alumni " to their beautiful building and spon- sored the Engineers ' Exposition during Engineers ' week. This week is the highlight of the year for the students are able to display the projects which they have worked on all semester. Aside from participating in engineering activities, the Student Government won second prize for their Home- coming float which was entered in the independent divi- sion. A proper climax to the year is the Engineers ' Ball. Joint Education Council Acting as the cohesive unit of government for the many and diverse organizations in the School of Education, the Joint Education Council has a varied program to combine the efforts of the other education organizations. Among the many services this ' body of students performs is the provision of suggestion boxes to give education students an opportunity to voice opinions about their school. In the spring, J.E.C. holds a banquet honoring the faculty and outstanding education students. In addition, each month an outstanding student in service, leadership, and scholarship is selected from the School of Education. This student has an article about him in the Hurricane. JOINT EDUCATION COUNCIL: Foreground: E. Wacher. Row one: T. Gold, B. Drossner. Row two: D. Cohen, treas. Row three: R. Rabinowitz, L. Roden, v.-pres. Row four: S. Rosenberg, S. Gold- berg, rec. sec. UNIVERSITY HOSTESSES: Foreground: R. Rabinowitz, head hostess. Row one: K. Sundeen, R. Arnold, B. Kotch, L. Richardson, E. Wacher, L. Kent, L. Rich, L. Whipkey. flow two: J. Kuzmyak, B. Woollen, S. Malek, P. Brown, P. Sowell, D. Dalbey, S. Sweat, E. Pryel. Row three: G. Schuman, F. Goldstein, C. Stansbury, C. Baker, D. Danser, L. Harvey, B. Rizzo, P. McGinnis. UM Hostesses The thirty attractive UM Hostesses are selected on the basis of charm, poise, and personality. These girls rep- resent the University at its varied social and academic functions. Uniformly dressed in green shirtwaists, the coeds greet visiting dignitaries, usher at the USG lecture series and welcome new students to our campus. Personifying southern hospitality, these well-groomed girls who always wear a warm smile serve the University by encouraging and broadening valuable relations between the campus, the community, and those who come to visit both. This outstanding group of young ladies stands as a worthy representative of the University of Miami coed. UC Government Aiding the students in University College and helping them to become more aware of University functions is the job of University College Student Government. The stu- dents, elected in the Spring, planned a group of activi- ties that would encourage participation from the college ' s student body. The Student Government aided the students through its sponsorship of UC curricular movies, and an infor- mation service that provided u p-to-date bulletin boards and UC exam schedules. Though this organization is only three years old, it has done much to further the knowl- edge and interest of the University College students. i m UC STUDENT GOVERNMENT: Foreground: M. Buchbinder, pres., W. Zalkin. Row one: M. Clasby, v.-pres., H. Cohen, sec.-treas. Row two: N. Brody, L. Bleches. Row three: K. Sundeen, E. Bern- stein. Row four: J. Novick, L. Melion, S. Wayner. D. Nelson president L. Ridings vice-president A. Gallaway rec. secretary S. O ' Brien corres. secretary M. Jolley treasurer P. Gallagher counselor coordinator L. Bartlett faculty advisor Associated Women Students A coed at the University of Miami the rules she has to follow, the dress standards she must keep, the curfew in the dormitories these are but a few regulatory functions of the Associated Women Students. Encompassing both on- campus women students and those that live at home, AWS serves as the focal point of all their activities concerning proper conduct on and off campus. Serving in this capacity, this organization is of vital importance to women students. Organized in a highly suitable pattern, AWS consists of three main branches: Residence Hall Councils, Judi- ciaries, Counselor Program. Coordinating these branches is the legislative-policy-making body, the AWS Central Council, which consists of elected officers, advisors, and representatives from subsidiary organizations. In addition, AWS sponsors Town AWS, which repre- sents the Miami area girls; College Board, which includes seventeen girls chosen from each class to represent appro- priate dress standards; Women ' s World, a newspaper aimed at keeping women students aware of the latest developments in college fashion and campus events. A very active group, AWS participated in Orienta- tion, Homecoming, Spirit Week, and Carni Gras. By con- tributing to our women ' s cultural enrichment and adding to their educational background, AWS serves the student. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Row one: P. Gallagher, couns. coord.; L. Ridings, v. pres.; Dr. Bartlett, adv.; D. Nelson, pres.; A. Galla- way, rec. sec.; S. O ' Brien, corr. sec.; M. lolley, treas. Row two: B. Wigodsky, J. Hochhold, C. Anton, G. Yando, E. Wacher, L. Fil- lurin, S. England, A. McCarthy, B. Lansdell. AWS COUNSELORS: Fore- ground: R. Push, adv. Row one: D. Dinsmore, couns. su- pervisor east hall; P. Galla- gher, couns. coord.; S. Senft, couns. supervisor west hall; S. Young, asst. couns. coord. Row two: M. Block, R. Ellins, J. Kasabach, H. Simon. Row three: M. Brooks, S. Gast- friend, I. Tennebaum, O. Sykes Row four: R. Howard, i M. Lamm, Y. White, A. Me- | Carthy, H. Dexter. Row five: P. Asher, K. Sundeen, J. Fisher. NEW HALL EAST HALL COUNCIL: J. Kozier, rec. sec.; A. Feutado, treas.; J. Hochwald, pres.; A. Britt, head res. courts.; M. MacKinnon, con. sec.; L. Logan, v.-pres. NEW HALL WEST HALL COUNCIL: Row one: A. Sariniero, rec. sec.; B. Wigodsky, pres.; M. Stark, v.-pres. , Row two: S. Senft, couns. supervisor; R. Silverstein, corr. sec.; P. Koutras, treas. JUDICIAL BOARD: Row one: M. McBride, C. Gutke, R. Rosen, L. Bresak, N. Kingsbury, L. Demnerle, A. House. Row two: I. Parkes, A. Marks, G. Eigner, P. Camp. AWS COLLEGE BOARD: Row one: S. Starr, L. Riche, B. Landsdell, T. Grossman J Fein- stein. Row two: G. Mansfield, E. Lillie, A. Blum, V. Turner. Row three: G Auerbach A Goldklang, M. Jolley, J. Kuzmyak, F. Frankel. TOWN GIRLS: Row one: O. Horton, adv.; E. Schor, v.-pres.; E. Wacher, pres.; L. Harvey, treas.; J. Aydlett, rec. sec.; A. Higgins, corr. sec. mmmmmmmmyr lissSs " ; ]n..r ' :::. i WOMEN ' S WORLD: G. Kauf- man, ass ' t news ed.; E. Pryel, ass ' t ed.; C. Anton, ed.; J. Blech, dr. mgr. 162 Men ' s Residence Hall ' s Association Men ' s Residence Halls Association is a cooperative organization com- posed of men who inhabit the on-campus residence houses. Through the MRHA both fraternity men and the independents can voice opin- ions, call for action, and supervise regulations and activities. In an effort to bring these men together, MRHA supports cultural, social and ath- letic activities, as well as the campus-wide functions. The MRHA representatives serve as spokesmen and intermediaries for the residents of the houses in their dealings with various agncies, organizations, and the University administration. The MRHA senate, composed of the president and a senator from each of the houses, is the legislative body of the Association. During the year, the senate sponsors several social functions for the residents. The panorama of MRHA social events features mixers at the outset of each semester. These socials are co-sponsored by AWS. November saw the Turkey Twist, and the Fall Frolic was packed with dance and hay. P. Klugman president C. Erhardt vice-president V. Johnnides rec. -secretary F. Leister corres.-secretary R. Bonehill treasurer J. Grimm faculty advisor MRHA SENATE: Foreground: P. Klugman, pres. Row one: J. Grimm, fac. adv.; V. Johnnides, rec. sec.; F. Leister, corr. sec.; C. Erhardt, v.-pres. Row two: W. O ' Brien, J. Cervini, D. Strum. Row three: G. Elliot, C. Cajigas, J. Gladis. Row four: P. Click, M. Kraft, R. Keehn. Many hands mean fewer problems; MRHA members work co-operative- ly on their Homecoming float. Instead of building muscles, Krun- chies build beauties and boast MRHA ' s pride in the UM ' s prowess. ' The University ' s intramural program saw the men ' s houses well rep- resented in all phases of activity. In volleyball, the MRHA men spiritedly pitted themselves against both the frats and each other. Members of MRHA conduct the annual Archontes Society tapping. They will bestow the gold key of membership on those outstand- ing leaders and initiators who have worked to make MRHA strong. Peter Klugman, gavel in hand, holds the floor and makes his point with emphasis and tact. The ayes have it des- pite the mixed opinions and varied expressions. 165 Academics Beneath the attractive modernistic facade of the classroom buildings at the University of Miami there beats a pulse, there exists a tempere that escapes the casual visitor. Inside these classrooms there exists only the student and his instructor they could be in a backwood shack or a gilded cage the empathy and the relationship is the same. This relationship is universal, sometimes varying only with the particular instructor. This is the relationship on which learning is based, from which uni- versities grow. At the University of Miami this relationship, adapting itself to the climate and atmosphere of the community, is at once casual and concurrently alert and vital. In such an aura the conscientious student can seek in informality the learning and truths of the ages; the quest is the same in every university, the atmosphere is unique to the University of Miami. The academic spectre of the University is one in which every student par- takes; on it he builds his intellectual existence, from it he can proceed through life with the insatiable hunger for more knowledge. The instructor can only point the way, the road to the horizon, beyond which there are only more hori- zons. The search in the university becomes specialized and particular. But, de- spite his field, the earnest student has his brother wherever learning is sought. 166 J. Riis Owre Dean of the Graduate School Deans Hayden C. Nicholson Dean of the School of Medicine M. Minnette Massey Acting Dean of the School of Law E. Morton Miller Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Clark E. Myers Dean of the School of Business Administration John R. Beery Dean of the School of Education 168 Theodore Weyher Dean of the School of Engineering John Bitter Dean of the School of Music Paul K. Vonk Dean of the University College 169 Dan Steinhoff, Jr. Dean of the Division of Continuing Education and Director of Summer Sessions F. G. Walton Smith Director of the Institute of Marine Science Photographed by JOE BLAIR 170 i Watchful eye of intent student carefully surveys the slow progress of his bacteria culture amid the disarray of as- sorted glass beakers, glass tubing, and curious colleague. Efforts of Man Expressed in Arts, Sciences 171 Half-hidden behind a tangled mass of tubes and pipes, female scientist measures spe- cific amount of liquid into a glass beaker. Botany laboratory affords an informal atmosphere in which students can both discuss problems with instructor and put their theories into practice. Surrounded by lab paraphernalia, an earnest young man prepares so- lution for upcoming experiment. The mind of man is a creative force, capable of engendering thought, conceiving ideas, able to originate rather than merely imitate. His creativity is comprised of innumerable facets, each a related integral of the other, each part of an extension emanating from the same foundation, the same mind; yet these facets are grouped about the opposing poles of his nature, for there is a continuing intellectual conflict between his reason and emotion. This dichotomy of intellect can be represented through science as the rational expression of man ' s efforts and through the arts as his emotional expression. Science is the physical manifestation of reason. Its very struc- ture is based upon an orderliness and discipline of mind; the scientific method of fulfilling an objective is that of inductive reasoning, related steps of careful observation, analysis, testing, retracing those steps, and finally, rationally proposing a pos- sible theory, which is always open to further analysis and test- ing. The whole premise of science is objectivity, a factual, im- personal approach to an idea. Man is actually an agent, a catalyst in the scientific process. He is the collector and cataloguer of data, organizing externals, assembling observable phenomena into equally observable results. His creativity is expressed only when he relates these results and effects a new idea. 173 Undivided interest of avid botany students is focused on the professor as he performs delicate experiment on placid plant life. Stained slides are under the microscopic scrutiny of prospective botanists. Professor demonstrates process of plant growth while students study morphology of lab subject. Masses of paint, layered thickly on a wide expanse of can- vas gives an illusion of a sloping, global surface. Eugene Massin and art prodigy discuss merits of the painting. The arts are representative of man ' s emotional expres- sion. Through various media painting, drama, music, language qualities of human feelings are symbolized, captured in a bold stroke of the brush, an eloquent dia- logue, a vivid metaphor. The essence of art, or the arts, is subjectivity by which the emotions, the passions, the feel- ings are brought to the surface, ejected, and fused into a particular medium of expression. This expression is a three-fold process, an interrelated triangle. Man, the per- petrator of his own emotions, expresses his feelings through his art and experiences an emotional response from his achievement; in turn, his effort elicits a re- sponse from those who see, hear, or read his art, a response that he himself can re-experience. The appre- ciation can be aesthetic and intellectual but the art itself is the crystallization of an emotion. Psychology combines in one area the rational and the emotional. It is a scientific process using a rational ap- proach to seek out human motivation, to determine rea- sons for man ' s emotio nal, sensual, and mental responses. Text by ADRIENNE STEINBERG Applying greasepaint is an art in it- self, transforming an actress into an aged crone, or a charming coquette. Newly-hatched chick, sleepy and unsure, chooses transpar- ent side of box in a depth-perception experiment to test relation between behavioral reactions of man and animal. A glimpse of the future composition in the world of business, these commercially-oriented students add up experience that will aid in all facets of their careers. Students Prepare for Industrial World The business student at the University of Miami is a well- rounded individual, due mainly to the stress placed on non-business courses. The curriculum in the School of Bus- iness Administration is designed to provide training for careers in business and government, and to develop in the student an intellectual understanding of his responsibili- ties as a member of a changing social and industrial order. The business school lecturer, who has quite often been ac- tive and successful in his field, stresses objectives of the business course: demonstration of the basic principles of business. Success in business depends upon the applica- tion of these principles while applying general knowledge or " horse sense. " In an effort to develop this reservoir of general knowledge, the University has founded the Uni- versity College where the BBA candidate attends his first two years. After this time he may choose his major. A business degree from UM is fast becoming a certificate of gold backed by some of the nation ' s finest teaching stand- ards. Many of the departments are still undergoing radical face-lifting and when the process is completed, the UM, with its unmatched physical plant, could well be featured as a national leader in the field of business education. Typing, the invaluable skill of commerce, is diligently tackled with the seriousness of concentration needed for proficiency. The plight of bookkeepers, accountants and statisticians is assisted by mechanization. 179 Class Produces TV Ads Combining versatility and production know- how, the embodiment of Miami ' s athletic spirit is placed under the flood lights. In a display of " real gusto, " these pro- spective advertisers take advantage of the facilities at the Radio-TV laboratories. Accentuating direct approach, ad- vertising majors obtain first-hand experience in mock commercials. 180 Intern Receives Retail Experience ' I N I Business intern, Steve Schemer, searches for the customer ' s choice among shoe boxes in stockroom. Steve turns from homework to footwear which means a transition from satisfy- ing professors to satisfying customers. Learning to respect the customer ' s taste and comfort, the able sales- man endeavors to serve and please. From maintenance to salesmanship, Steve becomes proficient by put- ting his " sole " into the business. Text by JACK GUARNIERI 181 Testing eye coordination, these future teachers are trained to promote visual proficiency and detect the lack of it. Teacher Study Aims at Future Student Since the amount of education one receives has be- come a crucially deciding factor for career oppor- tunities, a teacher has an extremely influential position. Young minds need good basic elements of training to allow them room to expand their knowledge as they become capable of coping with newer and more complicated learning experiences. Preparation for future teachers requires four years of college with one third of this time de voted to advanced study in the student ' s chosen teaching field. Also included in the training program are two months of full time teaching in a pub- lic school. Properly supervised, this intern pro- gram is a vitally enriching phase in the devel- opment of a teacher. By experiencing the every- day problems of teaching, a more realistic in- terpretation can be made of what to anticipate. Text by JANET KATZ Dr. Haven demonstrates how to aid youngsters in their development. 182 In an effort to achieve a lower level of comprehension which is important to forcefully teach a younger mind, education students try their hand on a Valentine project. Loss of inhibition accompanied by sense of ease when addressing a group are helpful teaching skills. 183 The shift from student to interning teacher brings with it a change of perspective. Sona Rosenberg finds herself on the other side of teacher ' s desk. Self-assured, Sona wields the jumping rope for excited students; only a few days earlier she walked the tight rope of beginning internship. Her internship period almost com- pleted, Sona exchanges classroom experiences with a fellow teacher. Interns learn the value of in- terpreting the uninhibited ac- tions of youngsters at play. Adequate training in techniques and imagination are rewarded by sponta- neous response and an attentive class. The novice teacher must obtain the level of understanding necessary for communicating with the young pupil. 185 Engineers Study To Meet Society ' s Needs With our civilization becoming increasingly more mechan- ized and technological, the position of the engineer has become proportionately more important. The city of Miami, still in a state of expansion, is a region of great industrial potential, offering a wide range of opportunity to the aspiring engineer. Nearly every facet of contemporary community living is affected in some way by the science of engineering. Means of shelter, methods for transportation, and sources of communication are the general areas of the basic func- tions of engineering. Civil engineers deal with the con- struction of bridges, roads, railroads, airports, dams, and canals. Mechanical engineering is primarily concerned with either mechanical design and manufacturing or the production of power. Electrical engineers fall into two general categories: electronics specialists who develop and manufacture such things as control systems, and com- munications equipment, and power engineers who work with generation, transmission, and distribution of electri- cal power. The management of large manufacturing estab- lishments is the special province of the industrial engi- neer. Architectural engineering qualifies the student both to design and construct buildings. Aside from providing the basic components of curricu- lum essential for an engineering degree, the University of Miami furnishes the student with lab facilities for prac- tical study of and experiments with individual projects in his chosen field. Culminating the year ' s work is the an- nual Engineer ' s Exhibition in which the creativity and originality of the student is displayed in model exhibits. 186 Isolated among the empty stools and bare tables dur- ing quiet hours in the drafting room, student hunches over, intensely concentrating on details of his work. 187 Systems involving water flow can be checked in miniature. If the instruments show too much pressure at some points, days of work, tons of concrete and steel will be saved. The ramjet engine, a recent addition to our equipment, will help students understand thrust and power. This knowledge has become a necessity with the growth of jet propulsion. Machinery such as this allows students to check for themselves the limits of stress and strain which a metal can withstand. 189 Slightly skeptical attendant peers unnoticed through one-way mirror at human factors experiment in progress. The engrossed trio is testing the speed of its response to sound stimulus. 190 Line patterns are etched in black, moving in mobile design across skin and paper as professor graphically illustrates lecture. : m:. Hill I I For a few hours each weekday evening, the dark stillness of the campus is broken only by the bright lights of classrooms and the purposeful movement of UM night school students. Calm and Cool Night Students Avoid ' Daze ' The students who attend night classes create on the campus a mood of quiet study; the hectic pace of day school is gone, for most of these students have just come from work, or daily household chores. Their motives for attending school are varied; some choose to broaden their sphere of knowledge, others are teachers earning credits toward state certification, and still others are taking courses to earn their respective degrees. The one common interest these nocturnal students share, however, is their desire to learn. Since the Evening Division held its first night class in 1926, it has grown from an enrollment of 135 students to a body of 7600 students, a statistic which is just one of the many factors that combine to rate our Evening Division sixth in the country. This growth can be attributed to the excel- lent curriculum and the calibre of student attending eve- ning classes, and has added immeasurably to the academic standard of Miami. Courses are offered either on the main campus, at the Edison Branch, or at the Koubek Center. 192 Campus canteen areas serve as both restaurant and social center for Evening students a place to grab a quick dinner before class and chat with classmates. The faces of two serious scholars spark up as they " see the light " a sharp contrast to darkness outside. Photographed by DON WILKINS 193 A young boy, left on his own while his mother attends classes, follows her good example and studies in typical University of Miami fashion. Brightly-lit windows of Memorial Classroom Building indicate pres- ence of " night-people " within. Dramatically silhouetted against the lattice work of the library, Evening Division students and day-time students converge while taking respite from study. AlU Ascent To Graduate Study: Concentration And Reflection te. Grad School Focus On Individual The graduate school program at the University of Miami provides that step onward into the fields of specialization for many students. However, it is far more than just another year of college; it is rather an atmosphere cen- tered around individuality, where a wide diversification of study is avail- able for only a select number of students. The departments are small and a graduate may easily find that he is the only participant in his work. These Master Degree candidates, consequent- ly, are not only proficient in the capacity of student, but are capable of accepting the role of teacher in a classroom, or researcher in a laboratory. No matter what their occupation may be, knowledge in depth is their goal. The graduate student practices his teaching skills and discovers that emphatic gestures hold attention. 196 The despondent grad student, perhaps overwhelmed by work, seeks understanding guidance. In the typical laboratory setting, the budding scientist tries his initiative and discovers the realms of research. 197 The intense concentration, the breed- ing cultures, the delicate hands these are tools for searching minds. A graduate student can feel dwarfed by the Antonio Ferre Graduate School Building and the task it sym- bolizes, but he can find a place for himself inside. 198 His empty chair . . . His gavel left behind . . . The Dean is gone. Law School i THE NOW VACANT OFFICE OF DEAN STURGES WILL SOON, HOPEFULLY, BE FILLED BY HIS SUCCESSOR Minnette Massey Appointed Acting Dean Dean Wesley A. Sturges died on November 9, 1962. At that time, the woman who now acts as his successor was serving as Assistant Dean and advisor to the University of Miami Moot Court team. Her name and rank: Professor of Law M. Minnette Massey. She was with the UM Moot Court team in Atlanta, Georgia, at the Southern Regional Competition at the time the Board of Trustees announced her appoinment as Acting Dean of the School of Law. Her boys won the championship before she and they were to make the return trip to Miami a splendid beginning for any new dean, and especially so for the first graduate of the University of Miami Law School to become its dean. In February, Miss Massey moved, with some reluctance, into the dean ' s office, vacating her old one to Dr. Leon Green visiting professor of injuries to relations. She also greeted another addition to the faculty, visiting professor of conflicts of law, Fowler Harper. To the second semester students of Civil Procedure (her field of specialization) it became immediately ap- parent that Miss Massey had not been changed by her lofty office. She was still the teacher. The technique is that of Socrates question, answer, question, but the course is still Federal and Florida Civil Procedure. Dean Massey is more than a good teacher; she is an advisor, helper, and friend a whole person. In private life, she is Mrs. George Onoprienko. Her husband is also an instructor at the Miami Law School (She uses her maid- en name in deference to the registrar to prevent the in- evitable confusion of last names). She is particularly fond of mountain climbing (once having climbed the Mat- terhorn) but here in Florida she has taken up sailing. She is also well-known for her pointed sense of humor. Although only Acting Dean, she has been a worthy suc- cessor to the man whose portrait hangs behind her desk. MISS MASSEY, THOUGH ACTING DEAN, IS ABOVE ALL A POINTING, QUESTIONING, INFORMATIVE INSTRUCTOR. BUT IT TAKES MORE THAN TEACHING ABILITY TO BE A GOOD LAW PROFESSOR; IT TAKES HOURS OF STUDYING. Wig and Robe The Law Society of Wig and Robe, the highest honor society at the University of Miami School of Law added the names of six students during this past year. All six are 1963 graduates, and they were tapped not only for outstanding academic achievement, but also for outstanding activities. They are: David Kenin of Law Re- view; Carey Randall and Hank Schmerer, fall and spring editors-in-chief of the Law Review; Mike Osman of Law Review and moot court winner; Taylor Mattis of Law Review and moot court; and Bias Herrero, moot court. P. Barnes S. Bayitch R. Boyer J. Chommie B. Herrero D. Kenin m M. Massey T. Mattis R. McKenna D. Murray M. Osman C. Randall H. Schmerer 202 H. Sowards . C V r C. Randall, fall editor-in-chief H. Schmerer, spring editor-in-chief Law Review The University of Miami ' s Law Review is staffed entirely by students of the Law School who have achieved the pre- requisite scholastic average and have been extended an in- vitation to join from the existing editorial board. The student editors prepare notes on recent cases and comments on current trends in law and edit the leading articles. This year the Law Review completed their publication of the Fifth Survey of Florida Law, a biennial, two number edition containing leading articles on the recent Florida cases in every field of law. The beginning number of volume 17 issued during the fall semester contained a dedication to Dean R. A. Rasco. LAW REVIEW: Row one: H. Schmerer, fall exec. ed. and spring editor-in-chief: C. Randall, fall editor-in-chief. Row two: M. Segal, M. Osman, fall assoc. ed.; M. Shapo, spring exec, ed., D. Murray, adv. Row three: R. Bard, fall managing ed.; T. Mattis, M. Lewis. Row four: W. Salomon. S. Odell, E. Drosdick. N. Gozansky, S. Lester. Row five: D. Kenin, fall assoc. ed.; T. Klein, A. Carricarte, W. Sylvester. 203 J. Long, pres. G. Scheer, vice-pres. W. Sylvester, sec. mmm G. Barish, treas. Student Bar Association Annual highlight of the fall semester Student Bar Association activities was the Alumni- Faculty-Student Breakfast on the Saturday morning of Homecoming week. Tom Carlos was chairman of the student Breakfast Com- mittee that selected the Playhouse of the Miami Springs Villas for the affair. Stan Lester was in charge of the ticket sales; he sold tickets and tickets and more tickets to make this year ' s breakfast the largest ever held. Congressman Dante Fascell was present to introduce the principal speaker, Mr. Jus- tice Stanley Reed, retired Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court. It was an address few who heard it would forget. For as he discussed the opinions which he had written, many of which have been read by law students, the cases became surprisingly real and alive. All agreed that SBA had provided the best and most distinguished speaker of the year. Other Student Bar Association activities were equally successful. There were two pic- nics this year instead of just the usual one. There was also a formal Law School dance at Deauville Hotel on Miami Beach with a twist contest and SBA prexy Jack Long providing some of the singing entertainment. The crowning achievement of SBA this year is the W. A. Sturges Memorial Fund. SBA SENATE: Row one: R. Salerno, S. Wilson, H. Rifas. Row two: T. Guinn, D. Bierman, T. Carlos, R. Goethel. Row three: W. Col- bath, T. Moore, B. Freed, N. Tsamoutales. 204 Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Fund Committee After the death of Dean W. A. Sturges this past year, many at the University of Miami Law School felt that a fitting tribute to his name should be made. For as Hugo L. Black, Jr. said, " Dean excelled at a high calling which offers to those gifted enough to meet its challenges an extraordinary opportunity to live on after death: the teaching of the young. " Some were of the opinion that a memorial plaque should be made; others thought that a painting for the law library would be most appropriate, but these ideas were all discarded in favor of a living memorial a scholarship fund for the young law students of the future who will not have the benefit of the Dean ' s actual presence his instruction, his inspiration, his guid- ance and ever-searching questions. Alumni, faculty, students and the many friends of the Dean (some even from Yale, his other law school) have pledged themselves to the raising of twenty-five thousand dollars for The Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Fund. The committee organized to aid the fund is under the direction of Walt Sylvester. The committee was active with pledge-drives and fund-raising productions such as Equity Playhouse, " Unclean Hands Should Be Washed. " Flags on the law school building were lowered to half-mast on November 9, 1962, at the death of law school dean W. A. Sturges. W. A. STURGES MEMORIAL FUND COMMITTEE: Row one: W. Sylvester, chairman. Row two: M. Shapo, R. Salerno, D. Bier- man, T. Moore, S. Odell. Row three: A. Siegendoriff, H. Schmerer, T. Mattis, S. Lester, E. Reese. Row four: H. Fierro, R. Essen, C. Randall, W. Salomon. Row five: J. Shapiro, W. Stafford, A. Car- ricarte. MOOT COURT: Row one: B. Herrero, H. Schmerer, M. Shapo, R. Sicking, W. Salomon. Row two: T. Mattis, M. Lewis, A. Siegen- dorf. Row three: M. Osman, S. Kogan, A. Carricarte, R. Essen, C. Randall. Moot Court Student Instructors UM ' s senior moot court team in the national competition of Richard Essen, B. Taylor Mattis, and Bias C. Herrero won the Southern Regional Championship at Atlanta, Georgia. The State Moot Court team consisted of Taylor Mattis, Mason C. Lewis, Marshall Shapo and Albert L. Carricarte. The past year marked the second anniversary of the stu- dent instructor program begun by the late Dean Wesley A. Sturges to assist freshmen in their research and writing courses. Instructors for this program were Hank Schmerer, Mike Osman, Marshal Shapo, Nat Gozansky, Ernie Dros- dick, Mason Lewis and Buz Odell. STUDENT INSTRUCTORS: Row one: M. Lewis, H. Schmerer, M. Shapo, E. Drosdick. Row two: M. Osman, N. Gozansky, S. Odell. 206 BAR AND GAVEL: Row one: S. Lester, fall vice-pres. and spring pres.; A. Siegendorf, fall pres.; N. Gozansky, fall treas. and spring vice-pres. Bar and Gavel The Bar and Gavel Legal Society sponsored a weekly lec- ture series which included Judge Joe Eaton, Eddie Gong, Judge Gene Williams, States Attorney Richard Gerstein and Perry Nichols, presenting a trial preparation series. Arden Siegendorf won the society ' s Roger Serino Award. The Advocate The Advocate is a law placement directory, complete with pictures and resumes of prospective graduates, published under the sponsorship of the Student Bar Association. This year ' s publication was the third in as many years. The editor-in-chief for 1962-1963 was Gabriel Blumenthal. THE ADVOCATE: Row one: W. Stafford, H. Fierro. Row two: R. Clements, H. Cans. Row three: J. Shapiro, M. Getelman. 207 PHI ALPHA DELTA: Row one: N. Gozansky, pres. Row two: R. Essen, G. Barish, R. Sicking, T. Mattis, R. Goethel, treas.; J. Rubinowitz, sec. Row three: M. Bressler, A. Bennett, P. Young, J. Kearful, A. Newman, M. Dernis, B. Alter, R. Gross. Row four: N. Segal, S. Smith, H. Gross, A. Gould, A. Siegendorf, R. Fried- Delta Theta Phi The Cardozo Senate of Delta Theta Phi was the largest professional fraternity at the law school this year as the result of a highly successful rush. At the close of each semester, the Delta Theta Phi out- lines are put out by the fraternity for freshmen law stu- dents as a review and study aid. Delta Theta continued to dominate intramural sports at the law school, but they also found time to work on the Homecoming Breakfast, SBA projects and Law Review. man, S. Samelson. Row five: K. Randall, S. Englander, W. Sher- wood, S. Rapee, F. Bosco, L. Eisenberg, M. Moss, S. Hertz, R. Friedland. Row six: D. Kenin, S. Longo, S. Newmark, A. Levy, T. Rossin, E. Heilbronner, H. Rifas. Row seven: S. Alexander, R. Rosen, D. Bierman, H. Schmerer, M. Osman, H. Rosen, C. Kane. M. Sandier. Phi Alpha Delta The Rasco Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta opened the year with an extremely successful law school bookstore with all profits going to a loan fund for all law students. The fraternity is also the co-sponsor of C. L. Brown Mock Trial Competition together with the Miami law firm of Dean, Adams, Fisher and Gautier. PADs occupied the chief editorial positions on Law Re- view, including the spring editorship, were leaders in moot court and held the fall presidency of Bar and Gavel. DELTA THETA PHI: Row one: E. Drosdick, pres.; D. Dixon. Row two: L. Freeman, J. Dick, C. Sansone, A. Carricarte, G. Onoprienko, adv.; D. Hazouri, W. Morehouse, P. Carroll, B. Campbell. Row three: J. Spinnato, C. Hammett, T. Carlos, J. Meyer, L. Stafford, R. Clements, B. Herrero, L. Gorman, R. Main, R. Huebner. Row four: R. Voyles, F. Pohlig, T. Pace, G. Bedford, A. Stieglitz, J. Colson, R. Salerno, C. Lamar, A. Harum. Row five: N. Rossi, E. Reese, R. Conway, T. Blakey, W. Miller, R. Beber- meyer, C. Randall, W. Colbath. Row six: J. Young, M. Reilly, C. Bennett, T. Ford, S. Traska, J. Martinez, C. Nackley, T. Quinn. PHI DELTA PHI: Row one: J. Miller, pres. Row two: S. Lester, A Caldwell, G. Scheer, H. Gans, J. Shapiro, S. Wilson, W. Shockett, W. Blackwell. Row three: R. Abbott, D. Nissenberg, S. Avrach S Odell, J. Richter, B. Goldberg, S. Rothman, J. Kersten. Phi Delta Phi The Bryan Inn of Phi Delta Phi publishes the law school student directory each year which the members distribute free of charge as a service project. Phi D Phis were active on the Law Review, held the chief editorial positions on The Barrister during both semesters and occupied the presidency of Bar and Gavel. Row four: T. Moore, R. Anderson, I. Deutsch, M. Schwartz, S. Butter, H. Friedman, T. Klein, S. Kogan, T. Krause Row five:!. Wolfson, H. Richman, D. Klein, M. Segal, B. Goldberg, P. Hodg- han, D. Parker, B. Dalack, W. Salomon. Tau Epsilon Rho The Phi Chapter of Tau Epsilon Rho was quite active this year as the members devoted considerable time and effort to the W. A. Sturges Memorial Fund Committee. TERs held two of the principal offices of the Student Bar Association, president and secretary, and the chief editorial position on Advocate, a placement directory. TAU EPSILON RHO: Row one: H. Fierro, pres.; M. Getelman. Row two: R. Rozen, J. Chommie, N. Flaxman. Row three: R. Steinberg. I. Long, R. Lee, W. Sylvester, R. Strauss. 209 THE BARRISTER: Row one: J. Miller, fall editor. Row two: W. Sylvester, J. Shapiro, spring editor. Row three: R. Clements, W. Salomon, S. Lester. Row four: H. Richman, T. Moore, S. Roth- man. The Barrister The Barrister is the Miami law school newspaper which is published six times a year. Originally, it was financed by Bar and Gavel, and then by the Rainforth Foundation, and this year it was paid for by the University of Miami. A special issue was put out during the fall semester to commemorate the death of the dean, Wesley A. Sturges. The Lawyer For many years the University of Miami School of Law had its own yearbook, The Lawyer, just as the medical school has its own yearbook, Synapse. Since 1960 however, a somewhat abbreviated Lawyer has been incorporated into the UM university yearbook, the Ibis, but with pictures and story by a law school staff. THE LAWYER: Row one: R. Sicking, editor; J. Shapiro, M. Getelman. Row two: W. Salomon, R. Clements. 210 As the class looks on intently, two medical students study a set of radiograph photos, one of many aids used in diagnosis. Practice such as this will make doctors of these students. Endless Tasks Confront Medical Student The UM Medical School has successfully completed its tenth year on campus, graduating highly qualified doctors. More than ninety per cent of the freshman class are resi- dents of Florida. The Medical School is accredited by the American Medical Association and has full membership in the Association of American Colleges. Future plans for the new Medical School at Jackson Hos- pital are now underway. The proposed plan including seven new buildings will be adjacent to the hospital. The initial stage will include teaching laboratories and a medical li- brary; most of the second stage will consist mainly of an auditorium for classes and more additional laboratories. The four-year curriculum is designed to provide the students with an excellent medical education, whether his field of interest or study is general or specialized. Under the direction of Dr. Hayden Nicholson, students spend their first two years on such subjects as anatomy in the gross dissection lab. During the third and fourth years of study, students are trained in actual clinical phases of medicine at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Med students are assigned to clinical wards such as obstretrics-gyn- ecology, pediatrics, psychiatry and surgery. If the student desires to further his field of interest or study, he may specialize in many stimulating and different courses offered at one of the South ' s largest medical schools. The life of a medical student is a hard one. The in- tense forty-four hour per week schedule is difficult and endless. The year ends with the basic science examination. With the aid of a gross anatomy atlas and dissection instruments, a pair of busy hands probe into thigh tissues. Preserved specimen yields before the intent attack of student as he tackles tissue after tissue. Hanging skeleton, which is always present in the laboratory, serves as handy aid during dissections. Dr. David Morris discusses with his students the complex problems of the pelvic dissection in gross anatomy. Medical student, in the first year class, ponders over an illusive answer in a histology examination. At his elbow are gross specimens jars, which obviously are of no help. 213 Arnold Lazar, senior medical student, exam- ines the child ' s ear in making a tentative diagnosis for a future study and analysis. An elderly patient watches intently as a medical student draws blood which is to be used in routine clinical tests. Med students relax in the hospital lounge. These sessions provide them with an oppor- tunity to discuss interesting ward cases. UM Medical Student Discovers Pediatrics Arnold Lazar, senior at University of Miami Medical School, spends eight and half tedious weeks in out-patient pediatrics and psychiatry. His gregarious character puts his tiny-tot patients at ease. Aside from pediatrics and other clerk- ship duties, lectures and conferences play a part in his busy schedule. A graduate of Moravian College for undergraduate study, Arnold L. Lazar plans to specialize in pediatric-surgery following graduation from medical school. From out of sleepless nights, long hours, fleeting years, the new doctor will practice med- ical techniques and accept the many responsibil- ities of healing the sick and handling human life. Text by ROGER DAUER Photographed by CHARLES POWERS Deep in thought, Arnold Lazar pauses for a cigarette between his clinical pediatric training. Music Hath Charms To Serve Community Many varied aspects of the Music School stem from the facilities offered in the form of a fine faculty, spacious library, forty practice rooms, the Filmore Band Hall, and the Green Orchestra Hall. The result is an extremely active musi- cal program. The students give recitals each Tuesday and Thursday. The orches- tra gives children ' s concerts besides its regular concert series with famous guest artists. Dr. Sevitzky presents an Ameri- can Festival of Music each spring. There are four separate choruses which are well known in the community. The band department has organizations for marching, touring, concertizing and also a jazz lab for study of that idiom. The Preparatory Spring Division is attended by young and old. Students take part in the Music Educa- tors National Conference, the University of Miami Musicological Society, Sigma Alpha Iota sorority, and Phi Mu Alpha frater- nity. This past year the national music honorary Pi Kappa Lambda was installed. j Jp ' Estranged by recording equip- ment, the listener is envel- oped in a world of his own. Listening tables in music library offer chance to hear first-rate recordings. In the shadow of a corridor stands the Al- bert Pick Music Library. 216 UM Concert Choir (Mr. Glenn Draper, director) performs a program of sacred music. At station WVCG, Dean John Bitter prepares his daily pro- gram, " UM Symphony Hour. " Organized by Mr. Fred Wickstrom, Uni- versity of Miami percussion ensemble rehearses for a television performance. 217 The excitement of slide trombones is caught by the camera in a pattern of streaking lights. There may not be 76 trombones in this band, but the effect is the same the sound of music thrills another audience. Some people have no problem finding a seat with elbow room. Kids just pull up some grass and the band plays on. r m - - ' Young music lover has his own ideas about the best seat in the house for evening concert. Trees alternate in a pattern of dark and light while bermuda-clad student escapes the hot sun to mull over his studies in the cooling shade. Squinting in the sunlight, sympathetic stu- dent listens patiently as his female coun- terpart lets off steam before class begins. 220 Summer School Offers Shakespeare And Study The summer for most college people is a time of fun, re- laxation or possibly a job. However, for a percentage of the population it provides an opportunity for study. These are ambitious students who want to make up credits or who would like to accelerate their college careers by taking needed additional courses. There is a wide variety of summer courses offered from the regular fall and spring programs and also a selection from the special summer workshop. But it is not quite as grim as it sounds study- ing can still be done on the beach, or beneath the shading trees on the cool green grass. The air-conditioned class- rooms also provide a welcome relief from the heat. Education takes a more creative form through the South- ern Shakespeare Repertory Theater, which comes to life each summer at the Ring Theater. These talented students provide the artistic element for the well-rounded program. Ophelia (Anne Robinson) is hurt and bewildered by Hamlet ' s scath- ing remarks against womankind. The Twelfth Night, on of Shakespeare ' s more humorous plays, finds Sir Toby Belch support- ing prostrate duelist, Sir Andrew Aguecheek. Profs Become TV Stars To UC Student A solitary slide facing a camera illustrates one of many unique fea- tures of television teaching methods. The University College program is an attempt to acquaint underclassmen with the large source of knowledge that substantiates the intellectual foun- dation of an educated man. As the UC program suggests, this innnovation aims to provide the students with a well-rounded, penetrating experience that will serve as a background for future studies. The television courses along with the supplementary group discussions and the general curriculum are geared to a constant search for better and more interesting ways to teach the vast amount of knowledge that is available in the coordinated fields of humanities, natural science, and social science. Time is the major advantage of the program, in that it allows the student the opportunity to decide which course he will pursue in his future profession. The teacher, the camera, the illustrations, and the technicians share in their usefulness by providing effective teaching techniques for the students. 222 There is more to television teaching than meets the eye. The all-important clock gives its silent signal to deter- mine the start and stop of the transmission of knowledge. A darkened classroom is filled with students con- centrating intensely upon the screen which serves as a medium between the student and the teacher. 223 The bell rings and a mass migration of harried students leave the US Building in apparent desertion, but only for the ten minute break before the bell rings again. 224 A cigarette, a cup of coffee, a friendly conversation, or a short nap in front of the UC Building is the extra boost that will carry the student through the rest of a long, hard day. Neither lectures, nor air-conditioned class- rooms, nor study can prevent the inevit- able .... and sweet sleep conquers all. 225 Organizations If the academic spectre provides the basis for the student ' s life while attending the Univeristy, it is the extra-curricular aspect that provides him with a ready and available outlet for his particular hobbies, inter- ests and enjoyments. To codify this outlet and to provide the needed order there exists the multiple organizations all specializing in a par- ticular field of interest or area within a given field. These organizations were all formed and built by students with faculty and administrative assistance. Their inception and subsequent growth is the direct result of the avid participation of students who were willing to devote the necessary time to them. Among these organizations, established or infant, there is to be found the continuation of this spirit of dedication, the realization that any organization is an organic thing that must be constantly nourished or else it will die. It is away from the latter that they work; it is toward success and improvement that they aim. Without such people and such organizations the University as a whole would be of little use or value, for without them the student ' s non- academic interests would be smothered and become exhausted. But the organism is separate from the academic world of the University; it is the possession of students; it is theirs to develop and build, their to perfect and improve, and, utlimately, their success is success for the University. 226 I ' A % I A ... " t V Popular administrators, Dr. Adams, Dr. Kelsey, and " Chink " Whitten are bound to be prime candidates for mimicry in a spirit week skit. Activities Staff Plans All Student Events Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activi- ties, molds and inspires the spirit of the student body. All of the various undergraduate affairs from Homecoming to Carni Gras are origi- nated and directed from his office. Dr. Adams, called a work-horse by his associates, is consist- ently on the phone, rushing to a meeting, or ad- dressing some group. He is not only a member of every campus honorary, but he also takes an active part in this multitude of organizations. 228 Norman (Chink) Whitten is the hustling official that lives in the Union and wears more hats than any other administrator. He has been referred to as the student union manager since he coordinates student activities in the union; he has been re- ferred to as the chief of intramural referees since he trams and supervises them. Chink runs beginners ' tennis sessions two nights a week, decorates the union window with some fine cartoon work, inspires the Pep Club, supervises the cheerlead- ing program and stands ready for any task of the student ac- tivities office, for he is officially the director ' s assistant. Dr. Kelsey holds the ropes and watches the intramural wrestlers. In his eyes there is envy. Dr. Jack Kelsey, director of intramurals, was a standout athlete in his college days wrestling was his favorite sport. But now he must be con- tent to watch. More than 25 intra- mural activities are watched by the director. Few know the planning and work that is nesessary in the expanded UM program only a smooth schedule of events is the sole manifestation of his earnest efforts. 229 Honoraries Stu Bloch Aubrey Borok Michael Carricarte Who ' s Who An aspiration must be the basis for all human strivings. As the students at the University of Miami endeavor to obtain recognition in their selected fields and extra- curricular activities, the administration and faculty sur- vey their achievements as they seek nominees for the national 1962-63 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. The students pictured here have received the honor of being accepted by Who ' s Who. Competition for this rec- ognition is exceedingly rugged, the final selection com- prising a small percentage of America ' s college student. These Miami students form the backbone of our university. Alvin Cohan Barbara Drossner Mark Frances Anne Gallaway Elayne Gilbert Tina Gold Grace Goldfarb Jack Guarnieri Brice Harris Bradley Hubert Donna Jephson John Karabasz Michael Klein Eleanor Kruglinski Victor Larsen John Lowrey Robert Mandel Donald Ploskunak Hugh Quinn Roberta Rabinowitz Carole Reinhart A. C. Schoultz Ken Small Diane Stonecipher Jean Vessels 230 Ben Rizzo Jeffrey Rosinek Sharlene Schop Ellen Wacher Alice Wheeler Woods Iron Arrow The cadence is dictated by the beat of the tom-tom drums. The procession of distinguished-looking men clad in Seminole jackets makes its way through the campus in the most im- pressive tapping ceremony of the University ' s tradition. The time is Homecoming Week, but the honor associated with Iron Arrow membership endures throughout life. Miami ' s highest honor society for men, Iron Arrow was initiated by the late Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, the University ' s first president. Dr. Ashe created the honorary as a trib- ute to those select men whose contributions to the campus ' growth and reputation have earned them recognition from both the University of Miami and the community. Since its in- stallation on our campus in 1926, Iron Arrow has been the incentive and reward for superior character and citizenship. B. Herrero chief V. Larsen son of chief T. Adams N. Baker P. Barton S. Bloch M. Carricarte D. Christopher J. Cooper M. Flipse M. Frances V. Jones B. Hale R. Harris W. Hicks J. Kelsey T. Klein S. Kogan D. Lewis R. Mandelstam J. Martinez L. Miller G. Mira C. Pahnke H. Quinn C. Randall J. Reynolds B. Rizzo E. Roman A. Saey G. Schipper F. Schubart M. Shapo M. Sholar S. Smith 231 R. Stanton C. Weaver N. Whitten C. Pahnke 1st sem. pres. J. Dean 2nd sem. pres. V. Jones 1st sem. v. pres. Omicron Delta Kappa Since its establishment on our campus in 1948, the University of Miami Circle chapter of the national honorary Omicron Delta Kappa has served to recognize and instill the achieve- ment of high character in leadership and service, and the accomplishment of superior quality in scholarship. In the campus ' history, the ODK key has always been associated with those who have excelled in the fields of athletics, student government, social or religious affairs, publications, or one of the arts. In addition to their par ticipation in their individual fields, this group of outstanding UM citizens has the responsi- bility of sponsoring Homecoming events every year. By plan- ning a leadership conference for the benefit of local high school students, ODK serves the students and the community. M. Klein 2nd sem. v. pres. S. Bloch 1st sem. sec.-treas. R. Mandel 2nd sem. sec.-treas. R. Stanton faculty advisor T. Adams J. Cooper R. Gorman H. Greenfield N. Hendrix B. Herrero W. Hicks J. Kelsey T. Klein S. Kogan W. Levine J. Lewis B. Logan S. Love H. Quinn B. Richard F. Schubart M. Sholar 232 S. Smith N. Whitten Nu Kappa Tau Nu Kappa Tau, now in the process of petitioning recognition from the national Mortar Board honorary, has been one of the most respected of the high honoraries on UM ' s scene for the last twenty-six years. NKT membership is unique in its high quality of scholarship, leadership and outstanding character. This superior group of Miami coeds is responsible for the annual Career Workshop and a rental robe service which is available to all University organizations. NKT also par- ticipates in Academic Honors Day, Student Recognition Day, and the Alumnae Newsletter. Initiates, actives, alumnae, and honorary members are all present at the Nu Kappa Tau annual Initiation Banquet. It is at this time that the honorary ' s key, a gold scroll with NKT etched on it. is proudly presented to new members. A. Borok president J. Pairada rice-president C. Reinhart secretary C. Goldfarb B. Drossner treasurer J. Vessels D. Stonecipher A. Wheeler E. Wacher 233 Omega J. Fleck secretary-treasurer J. duPont president Comparatively new among the honoraries, Omega was estab- lished at Miami in 1959 with the sole purpose of honoring the Greeks. The membership consists of fraternity and faculty members who have been instrumental in strengthening the interfraternity system and in contributing leadership to both University and Greek events. Closely related to the IFC, Omega sponsors the annual IFC Dance. In addition, Omega holds two tapping cere- monies each year, one during Homecoming and the second at the end of the Greek Week activities. The honorary ' s pin, which consists of a sword with three rubies on the handle and an omega onset, has belonged to such prominent alumni as Dr. J.F.W. Pearson and Noel Baker. Omega serves as an inspiration to all Greek men. T. Adams J. Abdallah M. Carricarte D. Christopher T. Ciresa J. Gall J. Gross N. Hendrix W. Hodge B. Hubert J. Kelsey W. Hicks M. Manaster G. Pappas J. Pearson H. Quinn J. Sisk 234 Alpha Sigma Epsilon Since its conversion to a coeducational leadership honorary in 1959, Alpha Sigma Epsilon serves to recognize outstand- ing students in the various academic and extra-curricular fields. The annual tapping ceremony finds those sopho- mores who have made names for themselves in such areas as art, student government, debate, publications, music, educa- tion and athletics, join the ranks of this honor society. The tapping, which takes place as the spring semester draws to a close, can be distinguished by a solemn procession of black-jacketed members bearing a five point star with ASE on it, in Greek letters. The members and pledges must maintain a 1.5 overall average. They all get together at the annual ASE Initiation Banquet where a guest speaker usually addresses the group. H. Quinn president A. Borok rice-president N. Kingsbury secretary W. Lesbirel S. Bloch M. Castellanos S. Englander M. Frishman G. Goldfarb R. Graham B. Herrero K. Kielbania M. Klein S. Kogan G. Liss ' B. Richard R. Mandel R. Mandelstam D. Nelson S. Neuman L. Ostro S. Schnell H. Simon J. Vessels R. Speevak president S. Patterson vice-president Alpha Lambda Delta The wheat is separated from the freshman chaff when the UM chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman women ' s honorary, taps for members. In order to promote intellectual interest and to encourage high academic achievement, the national honorary requires a 2.5 average for the first semes- ter or the entire freshman year of its membership. That activities are not limited strictly to academics is indicated by the colorful International Festival for foreign students and the Initiation Banquet for new members in the spring. During Homecoming week, Alpha Lambda Delta participated in the annual Academic Honoraries Luncheon. The ALD pin is highly significant. The lighted candle represents truth and wisdom, while the shaft of the candle symbolizes courage, and the golden base integrity and truth. L. Friedman rec. secretary C. Fuller corres. secretary M. Alonso H. Cohen L. Pesekow M. Queralt I. Samuels M. Seidner H. Shelley R. Waldinger Phi Eta Sigma The highest honor a freshman man can attain is to be tapped for membership in Phi Eta Sigma. The requisites for mem- bership are high. The pledges must have attained a 2.5 or better average their first semester at college. The purpose of the organization is to encourage and reward high scholastic attainment among freshment in institutions of higher learning throughout the country. The members of Phi Eta Sigma perform many services to the student who is having trouble with his school work. A booklet entitled " How to Study " contains many hints on how to best accomplish studying for tests. This booklet is distributed to all interested students. They also sponsor a tutoring service under the auspices of USG. This intellectual group of men performs a needed service to many students. M. Berg president J. Elinoff vice-president M. Cans treasurer M. Blau S. Bloch M. Buchbinder L. Clifford U. De Girolami G. Click A. Goldberg R. Gorman A. Hartman J. Hausam M. Klein M. Kurtz L. Levy B. Logan A. Miller I. Mizrachi M. Munzell H. Probes B. Schwartz E. Stoller L. Stuhlsatz J. Wand 237 M. Buchbinder president A. Sail vice-president L. Litt scribe Orange Key The most recently established high honorary on our com- paratively young campus is Orange Key. Organized in 1960, the initial membership has already gained the respect of the UM student body for its selectivity in recognizing University College students for their capable leadership and service. The anticipation of Orange Key tapping and the esteem that is associated with Orange Key membership serves to encour- age and promote student participation and to stimulate stu- dent leadership and interest in campus life. In addition to an impressive tapping ceremony during Homecoming Week, Orange Key has initiated an annual ban- quet where University College students who have obtained Dean ' s List ratings are honored. Under sponsorship of Dr. Ed- mund Hicks, Orange Key stands for outstanding UC student. L. Rich keeper of the key L. Arnett S. Benaim E. Bernstein L. Bleche S. Bloch M. Clasby C. Collins P. Curtis A. Dinsmore J. Elinoff B. Kotch L. Melion M. Munzell D. Nelson S. Neuman S. O ' Brien R. Rabinowitz B. Rossman B. Silver R. Speevak 238 Phi Kappa Phi " The love of learning rules the world " this motto is the basis for a very unique honorary, unique in that it honors not just one particular field of academic endeavor but rather it recognizes scholarship in all areas. The second purpose of the organization is to encourage those students who are capable of high scholastic honors to do so. Meetings are held twice a year, at which time initiation ceremonies are held. At each meeting an outstanding speaker talks on current topics of interest. Requisites for member- ship for juniors is to be in the upper 5% of the class, in the upper 2 l 2% for seniors; graduate students are also eli- gible as well as the faculty and administration of the Univer- sity. Outstanding members include Dr. J. Beery, dean of the School of Education, Dr. J. F. W. Pearson, and Dr. A. McNeal. A. McNeal president E. Low vice-president J. Beery secretary J. McDonald I. Abel J. Beltran G. Cashin J. Clouse A. Cooper J. Cooper W. Cordes B. Cox J. Dean B. Drossner S. Edwards M. Gammage M. Garcia-Pedrosa R. Gorman B. Goss G. Grizzle W. Halstead S. Hochberger L. Kazen D. Leonard M. MacKinnon R. Moore R. Otto S. Press J. Proni C. Reinhart H. Robertson C. Rose M. Rossi C. Schindeler D. Shaberman L. Shandloff M. Sholar C. Sieber 239 M. Ward W. Wi lson M. Worst ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Row one: N. Gutterman, sec.; A. Fol- lender, pres.; H. Sawelson, treas. Row two: Dr. H. Schultz, fac. adv.; M. Rabin, P. Sheck. Row three: L. Guerra, D. Greene. Row jour: M. Goode, D. Bradshaw, J. Mensch. Row five: J. Mallamo. Alpha Epsilon Delta The pre-medical honorary on the UM campus, Alpha Epsilon Delta ' pursues truth ' and seeks to form a liason between medical and pre-medical groups at the University. A well-established organization, AED requires a minimum of three semesters of pre-med studies in addition to a 2.0 science and overall average for membership. With the admittance of both men and women, the so- ciety strives to stimulate the appreciation of a sound pre- medical education. This active group sponsors two sym- posiums annually which feature acknowledged authorities on medical subjects. AED is also responsible for Pre-Med Day including an informative tour of Jackson Hospita l. Alpha Epsilon Rho Last year at a national convention held on Miami Beach and hosted by Miami ' s Omega chapter, the proposal for- mulated by this local group that Alpha Epsilon Rho be- come the nation ' s first professional as well as honorary radio-television fraternity was approved by the national assembly. As a result, the society ' s members as well as its alumni will now have a continuing and active voice in the AERho organization. The new status has given the group an influential role in all levels of mass communication. Because of the part played by Omega in implementing the remodeling of AERho, the group has been named as chapter of the year. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Foreground: J. Feeney, pres.; Row one: P. Nagel, Jr., fac. adv. Row two: K. Lamb, H. Adams, sec. Row three: M. Rudisill, v. pres. Row four: D. Sherwin. Row five: J. Hansson, C. Horich. 240 BETA BETA BETA Row one: M. Miller, vice pres.; S. Kinzer, pres.; S. Slaiger. Row two: D. Coon, F. Cichocki, R. Robow, R. Howard, J. Castaldi. F. Gordon. Row three: T. Rennie, E. Copen- Beta Beta Beta In the field of biological science, Beta Beta Beta as a departmental honorary society holds a membership of outstanding biology majors. The Beta Omicron chapter on our campus selects only those students who have a record of 2.0 in 12 hours of biology and a 1.8 overall average. As is dictated by national knowledge, biological Beta seeks to promote scientific knowledge, biological research, and sound scholarship. Beta Beta Beta fulfills its purpose by presenting sci- ence seminars, round table discussions, and field trips. Each year BBB holds numerous informal socials such as a dinner in the fall and an initiation banquet in spring. hagen, S. Cancio-Bello, L. Guerra, M. Schinitsky, R. Beaudry, B. Boss. Row four: T. Strobino, J. Marks, F. Mendez, R. Boucher, C. Kaufman, D. Srandley. Delta Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha, the national German language honorary, has a well-established Gamma Mu chapter at the Univer- sity of Miami. By fostering interest in the German lan- guage and culture, Delta Phi Alpha honors those who excel in this study. Strict requirements allow only those German majors with a 2.5 average in German and a 1.8 overall average to be eligible for membership. DPhiA makes many efforts to bring the essence of German culture to our campus. The members present an array of German plays and films; among them this year were A Night in Vienna and Weihnachtsfeier. A German Christman festival heads the group ' s annual social events. DELTA PHI ALPHA and GERMAN CLUB: Foreground: I. Frank, pres. Row one: J. Knouche, fac.; A. Ivanoff, fac.; E. Havasy, M. Robiner. W. Sutton. vice pres.; L. Baran, treas.; W. Tervo,, Dr. Rosborough, adv.; B. Wilson, fac. Row two: O. Bartes, A. Hernan- dez, M. Teichler, P. Rohach, N. Masseo, P. Juliano, S. Jones, N. Stafford, E. George, E. Rosner. Row three: N. Kodadek, J. Bern- inger, T. Schwartz. R. Waldinger, G. Bottorff, S. Wayner, D. Kamin, S. Golin, L. Levy. Row four: S. Khanzadtan, R. Stockert, D. Jaffe, R. Beshany, A. Rector, B. Pharis, F. Brigham, W. Brigham, W Moye, B. Weinkam. Row five: L. Speiller, T. Eccleston, J. Fire- stone, R. Scripps, R. Roe, J. Burgess, W. Hilson, H. Royer, F. Becker. ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: Row one: R. Lein, J. Pardew, hist.; R. Gorman, v.-pres.; S. Love, corr. sec.; J. Cooper, pres.; M. Sholar, treas.; J. Kagel, rec. sec. Row two: S. Bligh, D. To- back, J. Keesling, V. Alvarez, D. Graber, D. Rubin, E. Fuentes, A. Wainberg, M. Hernandez. Row three: P. Brown, E. Boyd, T. Dan, J. Dean, J. Cendoya. Row four: R. Ault, P. Baljet, V. Puig, W. Jennings, G. Boxberger. Row five: J. Scott. Engineering Honorary Gamma Theta Upsilon The Engineering Honor Society, a campus honorary for students recognized for outstanding achievement in the Engineering School, was established at the University in 1949. Since that date it has functioned through honoring those engineering students who have attained high scholas- tic standings, and by endeavoring to increase and coordi- nate interests in the diversified fields of the engineering profession. The members, who wear their metallic keys engraved with the initials of the society, can all boast a 2.0 average with a minimum of 65 credits. Most of these members of EHS hold scholarships or offices in other clubs. Gamma Theta Upsilon is a wide-spread national honorary which features the field of geography. It joined our cam- pus in the form of the Alpha Delta chapter which, since 1949, has worked fruitfully in administering the aims of the organization. By means of furthering professional interest in geogra- phy and by affording a common organization for those interested in the subject, Gamma Theta Upsilon strength- ens student and professional training through academic experiences other than those of the classroom or labo- ratory. A program of lectures, various field trips, and a research fund help to advance the study of geography. GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Foreground: V. Dye, pres. Row one: J. Long, v.-pres.; M. Dennis, sec.; J. Kelley, treas. Row two: P. Corey, D. Kunkle. Row three: D. Schueren, J. Taribo. Not pic- tured: R. Dubois, J. Englander, J. Galbraith, M. Gryder, M. Line- ban, E. Olas, R. Parks, D. Pruessman, N. Rafkin, P. Richard, M. Ross, T. Tannebaum, D. Tisdale. KAPPA ALPHA MU: Row one: K. Migon, P. Barton, pres.; A. Jalowatsky. Row two: R. Sano. Row three: T. Lindquist, H. Gill. Row jour: S. Ross. Row five: W. Teale, C. Powers. Kappa Alpha Mu The ninth chapter of this national coeducational photo- journalism fraternity was installed at the University of Miami in 1947. This Pi chapter of Kappa Alpha Mu was established here three years after its national founding at the University of Missouri. Kappa Alpha Mu takes itself the purpose of improving standards and methods of photojournalism and of circu- lating information pertinent to this field. Membership is available to all those students who are interested in the subject and who have worked in the photographic phase of one of the student publications. KAM projects include periodic photographic exhibits around campus. Kappa Delta Pi An honor society for those students in the School of Ed- ucation, Kappa Delta Pi has 228 chapters established around the country. The Zeta Phi chapter on Miami ' s cam- pus strives to encourage high professional, intellectual and personal standards by recognizing outstanding contri- butions to the field of education. In order to attain membership in KDPi, an education major must have full junior collegiate standing and main- tain a general scholarship grade that ranks in the upper fifth of the college. Considering the stiff membership requirements, it is understandable that the KDPi scroll pin, pierced by a stylus, is synonomous with achievement. KAPPA DELTA PI: Row one: B. Drossner, rec. sec.; E. Garvin. treas.: D. Stonecipher, pres.; L. Roden, v.-pres. Row two: M. Cas- tellanos, rec. sec.; i. Silver. Row three: A. DiRienzo. 243 PI DELTA PHI: Row one: M. Castellanos, treas.: L. Sheetz, pres.; M. Garcia-Pedrosa, v.-pres. Row two: T. Kaufman, H. Harper, A. Tordi, W. Wilson. Row three: P. Cumo, O. Miyar, C. Salmon, W. Dismukes, fac. adv. Row four: P. Rodriguez, B. Drossner, G. Godoy. Pi Delta Phi Pi Delta Phi, the national French language honorary, has a well established eleven-year-old Beta Gamma chapter at the University of Miami. The members of the organization can be distinguished by a plain gold key with the Greek letters Pi Delta Phi etched on it. Any student with a French major or minor must meet a requirement of a 1.8 overall average and a 2.0 average in French if he wishes to become a member of the society. Together the members work for a wider knowledge of and a greater appreciation for contributions of French cul- ture. The members are recognized for their promotion of programs and projects inspired by their French studies. Pi Mu Epsilon In answer to the need of recognition for outstanding work in the field of mathematics, the University of Miami wel- comed the Florida Alpha chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon in 1951. By selecting outstanding students and faculty for its membership, the honor society functions to promote scholarly activity in mathematics. The fraternity ' s activities are geared to awaken interest in mathematics and also, to further extensive study in the subject. A mathematics lecture series open to the public, and a mathematics contest open to all UM students are sponsored annually by Pi Mu Epsilon. Emphasizing scholarship and mathematics, PME seeks excellence. PI MU EPSILON: Row one: M. Thompson, I. Cooper, S. Edwards, G. Cashin, pres.; S. Pappatheodorou, sec-treas.; S. Love, v.-pres. Row two: E. Duda, T. Dan, G. Bottorff, T. Wallend. Row three: B. Howard, E. Low, J. Blackstock, A. Comparini, J. Kaplan, fac. adv. Row four: S. Klein, R. Ault, P. Brown, R. Sudakow, D. Fer- nandez, J. Cooper, J. Dean, J. Parden, J. Gans. Professionals ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Foreground: G. Liss, pres. Row one: R. Greenaway, A. Falk. Row two: K. Small, v.-pres.; J. La Fleur, treas.; M. Kahn, adv. Row three: A. Bell, A. Schoultz, C. Jones. Row four: ]. Lawton, S. Schemer, L. Marks. Alpha Delta Sigma Students training for the ever-expanding field of advertis- ing find that association with Alpha Delta Sigma, the national advertising fraternity, can be advantageous. In bridging the gap between college preparation and the pro- fessional field, ADS offers its members a deeper insight and a valuable background for their future work in the world of advertising. The members of this professional are given the bene- fit of experienced men ' s knowledge when ADS sponsors a series of lectures featuring professional advertising men. Thus, ADS strengthens the contact between the commer- cial field and the schools that supply the men for this field. Alpha Kappa Psi Accentuating the highest standards in the fields of com- merce, finance and accounting, Alpha Kappa Psi, the busi- ness professional, exerts a profound influence in fostering business ethics among its members. The professional society holds membership open to those students in the School of Business Administration who have maintained a 1.5 average. Abetting the members in keeping up with the current trends in the various fields that they will enter, this local Beta Pi chapter of AKP initiates many professional activities. Among such activities are tours of indus- trial plants and lectures by known business professionals. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Foreground: R. Minor, pres. Row one: R. Skor, D. Stone, treas.; E. Harper, sec.; W. Newfield, v.-pres. Row two: Dr. J. Vadakin, adv.; F. Hahne, A. Roessler, G. Gold, C. Bobbin, R. Fagley, D. Klingensmith. Row three: B. Brown, M. Bar- ish, J. Douglas, J. Auner, J. Schroeder, J. Dorow. Row four: J. DeLaney, J. Adair, W. Hiner, H. White, R. Dantinne, H. Hoffman. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS: Row one: G. Chin, sr. dir.; P. Smith, sec.; E. Berounsky, treas.; J. Neal, pres.; J. Lipin- sky, corr. sec.; M. McCorrison, jr. dir.; J. Sweet, fac. adv. Row two: E. Sampson, S. Chapin, D. Trotier, M. Victor, R. Sanchez, D. Mar- tinez, J. Philpott, E. Espino. Row three: J. Scott, D. Hoydu, J. Goodkin, A. Dearborn, L. Wilhelm, R. Simmons, J. Anderson, J. Mecray, V. Than sriskui. Row four: J. DeGennaro, T. Ford, W. Pedreira, A. Nordstrom, C. Turner, D. Galam, M. Noubleau, I. Mizrachi. A.I.A. A.I.E.E. I.R.E. Among the youngest of the members of the organization complex on the University campus, the American Institute of Architects has spent the three years since its establish- ment in building up a substantial membership from those students enrolled in the School of Architecture or Archi- tectural Engineering and having a good scholastic stand- ing. This year, the group sponsored a lecture given by Sergei Cherneyoff, an outstanding architect. As dictated by the national constitution of A.I.A. , the members strive in combined efforts to promote the aesthetic, scientific and practical standards of the pro- fession. This calls for a united and organized fellowship. January 1, 1963, marked an important date in the history of the two engineering clubs: American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers. It was on this day that these two professionals merged to form the new I.E.E.E. or the Institute of Electrical and Electronical Engineers. With the combined efforts of both clubs, this new or- ganization strives to keep student engineers in contact with the continual developments in the professional world. I.E.E.E. will provide the opportunity for students to meet and talk with professional authorities, to print their own paper and to work together on student projects. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS: Row one: P. Brown, sec.-treas.; E. Fuentes, sec.; A. Herskowitz, chrm.; A. Auerbach, v-chrm.; M. Huerta. Row two: D. Toback, J. Brown, F. Lucas, T. Prilutchi. Row three: R. Little, J. Donaldson, E. Fer- nandez, R. Gonzalez. Row four: A. OIkin, J. Cooper, L. Migdalski, M. Baron, R. Smith, W. Jennings, E. Boyd. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION INTERNA- TIONAL: Foreground: J. Bernstein, pres. Row one: M. Pavlove, D. Noppenberg. I. Flashner, T. Marchand, M. Rossi, v-pres.; J. Jacobs, S. Goldberg, rec. sec.: S. Rosenberg. W. Diamanti, S. Young. L. Glantz, H. Charin, K. James, adv.; L. Roden, treas. Row two: N. Rinaldi, S. Pechter, D. Wiesel, M. Shane, L. Matz, V. Lueders, R. Saffi, M. Bernstein, J. Pairada, M. Kaplan, T. Rapley, M. Shea, S. Smith. .V .-L .- Elementary education majors make up the membership of the Association for Childhood Education. This organiza- tion serves as a focal point for the expression of interest in the well-being of children and their activities. An important highlight for A. C.E.I, this year was the chapter ' s opportunity to play host to the national con- vention held at Miami Beach in April. Addresses given by Dr. Herbert Zim, noted author of children ' s science books, and Alberta Meyer, national executive secretary of the organization, were also on the A.C.E.I. agenda this year. This October, several members of the association visited Tallahassee for the annual State Day festivities. Delta Sigma Pi Beta Omeg a, one of the 118 chapters of the national Delta Sigma Pi, is a business fraternity on the UM scene. On the campus since 1948, DSP endeavors to promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce by furthering the standards of commercial ethics and principles. Delta Sigma Pi substantially supports such campus events as Homecoming, Carni Gras and Spirit Week. Their own work of conducting professional tours, printing career books and warding the DSP key for scholarship keeps the membership active. The membership is open to anyone possessing a sincere interest in the business vocation. DELTA SIGMA PI: Row one: G. " Salzman. Dean C. Myers. A. Bachman. R. Sohr. v.-pres.; P. Butler, pres.; M. Cans, chanc.; A. Jacobs, sec.; B. Thorn. H. Price. Row two: D. Wiesner. M. Zaiac, S. Braun. J. Alegrett. N. Levine, R. DiPauli, treas.; J. Stern, S. Raskin, corr. sec. Row three: P. Melhuish. J. Hood, B. Covin, G. Shardell, J. Johnston. G. Traister, G. Trepke, H. Crunnagle. Row four: J. Guma, S. Ross, A. Catenis. W. Levine, E. Cortright, S. Rabinovitz, E. Doyle. J. Bieda. P. Eddice, H. Wagner, B. Rapee. Q + a i INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS: Row one: A. Wain- berg, D. Truong, treas.; R. Stemmler, pres.; i. Pardew, sec.; S. Love, v.-pres. Row two: R. Roughen, N. Zettergren. Row three: E. Sze- mere, C. Kromp, J. Keesling. Row four: C. Feltman, S. Green. Row five: J. Elgin, A. Ravin, H. Edwards, B. Knawf. Row six: E. Dolfi. I.I.E. The Institute of Industrial Engineers strives to promote their profession by organizing groups in study, research, and discussion of the entire field of industrial engineer- ing and presenting the information and knowledge gained to the group. Members of this organization participate in the Engineers ' Exposition, at which time they dis- play projects that they have been working on all year. Members also participate in intramural activities and have won trophies in football, volleyball, and softball. At their annual picnic senior members are honored. Any person who is interested in industrial engineering may join this outstanding and informative organization. Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Alpha Eta is sponsored by the National Association for Speech and Hearing. The purpose of this chapter is to acquaint students in the field of speech and speech cor- rection with the many problems they might face in work- ing with people who have speech defects. Members are given the latest information on new correctional develop- ments, and are given an opportunity to have questions answered. At each meeting an interesting film or a speaker is presented to the group. This year they had such social events as an installation coffee and a picnic for the professors in the speech department and their familities. SIGMA ALPHA ETA: Row one: P. Avery, v.-pres.; R. Nable, fied. Row three: R. Kommel, J. Saslav. Row four: K. Kaplan. pres.; T. Gold, sec. Row two: M. Belkov, S. Spiegel, V. Roth- 248 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Foreground: A. Wheeler, pres. Row one: R. Ruiz, corr. sec.; K. Holz, rec. sec. Row two: F. Brigham, L. Tadlock, R. Fowler, S. Benaim. Row three: M. Samataro. D. Farell, W. Todd. Row four: J. MeGrew, J. Idema. Sigma Alpha Iota Marion Anderson and Rise Stevens are two celebrated alumni of Sigma Alpha Iota, professional music fraternity for women. Their motto, " Life is short but Art is long, " sets the standard for all their activities. They participated in the Christmas Concert and All-American Concert thus adding their melodious voices to the program. SAI members also render service to the school. They usher at Beaumont Lecture Hall for conceits. These tal- ented girls have high requirements for membership in SAI. Each girl must have a B average in all music subjects and must present a musical performance to the chapter. These girls, indeed, add their part to make music a lasting art. Sigma Alpha Tau Flying high are the members of Sigma Alpha Tau. The members of this unique organization strive to advance the field of aviation. The purpose of SAT is to bring about greater air transportation progress through close coopera- tion between schools of air transportation and the avia- tion industry. Members are chosen on the basis of out- standing character and scholarship and their contribu- tions to aviation. Besides fulfilling this serious purpose SAT also par- ticipates in campus activities such as Homecoming and Carni Gras. Sigma Alpha Tau also has such social events as fly-aways, swim parties, and sailing parties. SIGMA ALPHA TAU: Row one: R. Tondu. corr. sec.; P. Mitchell, rec. sec.: R. Padula, v.-pres.; H. Pawlowski, pres.; L. Chase, M. Alderfer. C. Caputo, treas.; E. Forman. Row two: J. Barton, R. Lang, R. Lee, T. Towle, N. Smith, J. Morris, R. Crawford, H. Samek. Row three: J. Anderson, B. Cassidy. 249 SIGMA DELTA CHI: Row one: R. Simon, sec.; J. Treaster, J. Guarnieri, pres.; L. Teel, v.-pres.; P. Barton. Not pictured: K. Sigma Delta Chi By perpetuating good standards in the journalistic field, Sigma Delta Chi, the national journalism society, seeks to unify the interest shown in all phases of publications. These young men with an interest in journalism and who have a 1.5 overall average have made outstanding con- tributions to the various UM publications or to the School of Journalism. The SDX men pride themselves in their sponsorship of an annual high school journalism clinic. The clinic con- sists of a moot press conference featuring panel discus- sions on such topics as editorial and feature writing; the sessions serve to educate these future journalists. Small, M. Frishman, J. Greenfield, S. Rozin, L. Woods, M. Pearl, B. Teale, W. Hicks, adv. S.A.M. S.A.M. literally stands for the Society for the Advance- ment of Management; figuratively, S.A.M. stands for an extremely active organization which serves as an effective medium for the dispersal of information concerning man- agement and industry. Members of the society are bene- fited by the constant flow of policies and methods of the commercial world which is circulated by the organization. Belief in industrial progress through enlightened man- agement, S.A.M. organizes its program so that there is sufficient contact between its members and numerous executives in business in addition to knowledgeable speak- ers in the field of industry, commerce, and government. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: Row one: B. Miner, R. Bilik, sec.-treas.; H. Gold, pres.; R Fagley Row two: G. Gold, H. White, H. Hoffman, E. Harper, v.-pres. Row three: W. Minor. Row four: J. Dorow, C. Bobbitt, R. Dan- tinne, R. Birn, J. Schroeder. STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: Foreground: A. Borok. pres. Row one: S. Kagan, L. Mangels. M. Shea, v.-pres.; W. Di Marko, H. Adams, corr. sec.; A. Bloom, treas.: Dr. G. J. Farley, adv.: N. Kane. Row two: L. Hurry, C. Mowry, J. Aydlett, C. Rossi, D. Padzensky. M. Pollack, T. Feller, M. Homier, I. Flashner, H. Botwin. C. Mann. Row three: N. Karlin, B. Anderson, M. Lynch, E. Black, W. Diamanti, M. Schatzle, R. Sheetz, M. Lane, H. Miller, I. Kramer. Row four: C. Siedentop, R. Nadell, B. Schissell, R. Bern- stein, E. Covel, B. Laymon, D. Perez, N. Schamen, D. Cestagalli, L. Roden. Row five: E. Kaufman, S. Balber, C. Becker, M. Wey, C. Dullworth, J. Adair, E. Nedbalek, A. Durante, J. Bishop. The Student Education Association is devoted to develop- ing interest in teaching and to promoting professional interest in education. Organized on campus in 1954, the local chapter was chartered by the National Education Association. Washington. D. C. Although the organization helps students to understand the functional methods in education, it also tries to emphasize better educational standards for the profes- sion. During the year, presentations of films helped to further the purpose of S. E. A. Speakers generally com- ment during Education Day which is a county-wide project involving local F.T.A. groups and sponsored by this club. Theta Sigma Phi The female counterpart of Sigma Delta Chi is Theta Sigma Phi, the professional honorary for women journalists. As stated in their By-Laws, the organization serves as a pro- fessional society for women in journalism and communi- cations. The members have all been cited for outstanding work on one of the student publications and all share a desire to enter the various fields in communications. During registration Theta Sigma Phi maintains a cof- fee and doughnut stand which is a welcome sight to flus- tered students. Besides sponsoring a high school journal- ism seminar in conjunction with SDX, this organization features monthly lectures by local women in journalism. THETA SIGMA PHI: Foreground: E. Kruglinski. pres. Row one: Row three: E. Scheiner. P. Curtis. S. Schop, sec. Row two: Dr. N. Buchan, adv.; T. Shapiro, v.-pres. 251 Military ANGEL FLIGHT: Row one: G. Nelson, K. Gibson, L. Ridings, comm.; L. Arnett. comp.; G. Williams, G. Goldfarb. Row two: P. Corey, B. Clements, C. Stansbury, N. Goodman, S. Beatty, G. Rock, Angel Flight The women in Angel Flight add their beauty and good looks to help promote interest in the Air Force; however, this is not the most important requisite for membership. The girls are selected on the basis of scholarship, good character, interest and service to the University. The " Angels " assist with the Air Force ROTC program by performing various services to the group. The girls drill on the field once a week, thus help- ing to fulfill their military purpose of always being well groomed and well disciplined. Aside from their military duties these girls give of their time to serve the com- munity by bringing cheer to the Children ' s Cardiac Home. S. Auerbach. Row three: P. Johnson, D. Roy, S. Bergmann, P. Grentner. Row four: B. Lansdell, S. Coppinger, K. Marcellino, S. Star, D. Alvarez. Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society is the military honorary of Air Force ROTC, the purpose of which is to further the mission, tradition and concept of the Air Force and to create a closer relationship between the AFROTC cadets. The members are selected on leadership abilities and good scholarship. Each member must have attained an overall 2.0 in his military studies. The highlight of their social season was the Joint Military Ball, co-sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. In addition to social events members devoted many hours of service to the University and to the community, such as a program for high school students explaining AFROTC. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Row one: B. Knauf, adm. off.; J. Tarp- ley, comp.; S. Belloise, comm.; T. Daubenspeck, ex. off. Row two: J. Long, S. Thompson, J. Eversmann, E. Kuempel, J. Glascoch, J. Staal, I. Dean, W. Dorris, R. DiMare. Row three: R. Feingold, M. D ' Angelo, K. Kielbania, D. Bolin, R. Shoemaker, R. Adams, R. Mitchell, M. Sinnes. ARMY PRINCESSES: Foreground: D. Stonecipher. Row one: S. Pappatheodorou, D. Dalbey, B. Pinter, J. Hauser, C. Otto. Row Army Princesses It is indeed an honor to be chosen an Army Princess. The girls are chosen by a panel of regular Army officers and cadet officers. They are selected on the basis of beauty, poise and interest in the Army ROTC program. Other requisites are that a girl be a sophomore and have an overall 1.3 average. At the Military Ball the Queen of the Princesses is an- nounced. Both the Queen and her court are highly honored by members of Army ROTC for they represent some of the most outstanding leaders on campus. These girls have special uniforms to wear on the drill field. Army Prin- cesses add spirit and beauty to the Army ROTC program. two: N. Guiney, L. Sbeetz, C. Boone, B. Schwatt, B. Weisel. Row three: B. Drescher, L. Gano, B. Levy, J. Stifel. Army ROTC Men clad in khaki uniforms are a familiar sight every Thursday afternoon. All these young men are members of the Army ROTC program which is designed to keep them alert and aware of their military responsibilities. In keeping with this idea, members in ROTC drill on the field and attend classes during the week. These classes are aimed at teaching military history and tactical devices of warfare which is put into actual practice at training camps during the summer. The social event of the year is the Military Ball held in the Spring. Members also serve the community: they participated in the Cancer Association blood drive. ARMY ROTC: Foreground: S. Gregory. It col. Row one: V. Pietro- Row two: J. Warner, R. Lawrence, W. Sutton, W. Hodge, T. Reese, fesa, R. Berceli, P. Mudarra, W. Newfield, T. Hagan, G. Penrith. M. Carricarte. 253 PERSHING RIFLES: Foreground: J. Lane, com rc. o . flow orce: F. Hendry, R. Molinari, N. Perlow, G. Gonzalez, J. Price, W. Sut- ton. Row two: S. Tymeson, F. Nelson, P. Herron, S. Harris, L. Sar- Pershing Rifles Membership in Pershing Rifles consists of those first and second year ROTC cadets who have pursued their military studies and maintained a 2.0 average in them. The mem- bers of Company U, Sixth Regiment make the substantial effort needed to foster a spirit of friendship and coop- eration among the men in the military department. The cadets can boast the precision of their crack drill team which participates in national competition. In line with Pershing Rifles ' official duties is ushering at the University of Miami ' s concerts and commencement programs, performing on the field as the ROTC drill team and serving as honor guard for visiting dignitaries. bey, N. Gillies. Row three: H. Schachter, E. Humphries, R. Smith, J. Gray. Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade, the national military honor society, was organized on our campus in 1952 in recognition of outstanding leadership and scholarship shown by ad- vanced Army ROTC cadets. In order to honor worthy cadet officers, Scabbard and Blade selects only those juniors who have a consistent 2.0 average in their military studies and a 1.5 overall average. The G Company, 10th Regiment endeavors to develop an understanding of the military system of our country and to train officer material for the University ' s military units. Campus activities of service and socials help keep the soldiers mentally and physically alert throughout the year. SCABBARD AND BLADE: Foreground: F. Hendry, comm. off. Row one: E. Beck, W. Newfield, W. Hodge, W. Sutton, R. Law- rence, J. Lane, R. Berceli. Row two: G. Penrith, R. King, T. Hagan, M. Carricarte, T. Reese, J. Warner. Clubs ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Foreground: R. Zucker, pres. Row one: S. Ross, treas.; R. Rifkin, rec. sec.; R. Braunstein, 1st v.-pres. Row Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Pi, one of 350 chapters of Alpha Phi Omega, has followed national dictates with zeal in rendering service to the University. This extremely active group of young men can be found wherever cooperation and public utility are needed. By admitting only those boys with a genuine desire to serve, a satisfactory scholastic standing and an affiliation with the Scouts, APO exerts leadership, fellow- ship and service for the campus and the community. The list of campus activities initiated by APO is al- most infinite. Their most outstanding projects are the APO Bookstore, the distribution of Student Directories, a blood drive, a student loan fund and an APO senior award. two: L. Shuman, A. Wainberg. Row three: R. Levin, H. Isreal. Row four: D. Toback, G. Kotter. Chemistry Club Established at the University of Miami in 1948, the Chem- istry Club has developed a following by encouraging in- terest and work in the field of chemistry. The members of the club find affiliation with the American Chemistry Society beneficial to both their present and future concern with chemistry. The organization keeps its activities opened to mem- bers and non-members. By doing this, they further the promotion of interest in the subject and field of chem- istry. Such activities include a tour of the Dade County Crime Laboratory, an annual banquet and picnic, and out- standing lectures on chemistry, chemists and other topics. CHEMISTRY CLUB: Row one: S. Pappatheodorou, B. Mass, pres.; P. Whitman, sec.-treas.; A. Carmel. Row two: J. Sullivan, M. Gittle- man, W. Moye, M. Foodman. 255 DRAMA GUILD: Row one: M. Fisher, S. Heller, pres.; L. Coven, A. Saraniero, rec. sec. Row two: J. Gillen, v.-pres.; F. Burch. Row three: L. Winkler, J. Klein, G. Goldstein, V. Mamches. Drama Guild French Club Some of the most talented drama students comprise the membership of the Drama Guild. This organization was established in 1953 and since that time has been an integral part of all the activities of the Ring Theater. They provide ushers for the theater ' s productions, man- age the Ring snack bar and aid in the production of many of the Ring Theater presentations. The Drama Guild also has activities for its members. These include an annual banquet held at the end of the year. This organization is very active in all theatrical productions and is a great help to those students inter- ested in becoming an active part of the legitimate stage. Any student who is taking French or has taken it is eligi- ble for membership in the French Club. This organiza- tion provides valuable information for the student who is interested in the French language and the French culture. In line with this idea the group presents French films and discusses many of the cultural aspects of French life and literature. Of course, there are meetings when the only language spoken is French; this enables the members to have more conversational practice with the language. Besides having academic discussions, the members also have an annual Christmas party and the Black and White Ball. This group aids the student in his study of French. FRENCH CLUB: Row one: L. Sheetz, sec.; J. Stewart, treas.; P. Russell, S. Kjellberg, pres.: W. Bibb, S. Patterson, v.-pres.: H. Har- per. Row two: P. Rodriguez-Roig, M. Cebulski, con. sec.; L. Bartel, B. Mamches, S. Rogall. Row three: H. Chanthavong, A. Hegner, L. Guerra, O. Bartes, A. Hernandez, D. Kiene. Row four: A. Raffanel, adv.; P. Galy, P. Kardos, K. Pond, P. Wine, F. Watson, A. Carmel. 256 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA: Row one: B. Silver, S. Younger, treas.; S. Goldberg, rec. sec.; B. Drossner, 2nd v.-pres.: J. Bernstein, 1st v.-pres.; D. Stonecipher, pres.; T. Rapley, corr. sec.; M. Belkov. Row two: C. Sagan, K. Wells, G. Goldman, L. Bressack, S. Berger. A. Goldstein, B. Gurevitz, J. Stein. Row three: D. Parker, P. Stein- berg, S. Rogers, C. Wheeler, C. Kaufman. Gamma Sigma Sigma " Unity in service " is the motto of the Upsilon chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma. This woman ' s service organization was founded on the University of Miami campus in 1958, six years after it was established nationally in 1952. Gamma Sigma Sigma ' s help with Lost and Found did a great deal to fulfill their purpose of assembling women students in the spirit of service to humanity and of de- veloping friendship among women of all races and creeds. Their agenda included participation in Carni Gras and in the annual Songfest. The Initiation-Installation banquet was a social highlight of the club. Louise Mills, the as- sistant Dean of Women at the U of M is a known alumni. Rifle and Pistol Club Possession of firearms does not necessarily mean " live dangerously " according to the Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club whose members would rather operate under the slo- gan " Safety First. " Affiliated with the National Rifle Asso- ciation, this club was organized on campus in 1948 for the purpose of instructing the proper use and handling of weapons, equipment, range procedures, and safety. The main activities in which the members participate are the pistol matches although any honors won are strictly personal. Social events consist primarily of hunt- ing together. Their colors, similar to those of the Uni- versity of Miami, are orange, green, and white. HURRICANE RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB: Row one: M. Silver- man, v.-pres.: P. Spitz, pres.; M. Silverman, sec.-treas. Row two: P. Firla. A. Polvino. Row three: P. Davis, R. Simpson. R. DuBois. Row four: A. Starr, J. Adamec. 257 INTERNATIONAL CLUB: Foreground: F. Berens, pres. flow one: F. Mendez, A. Yarrow, ac. adv.; O. Rodriguez, sec.; M. Dennis, treas.; W. Colon, v.-pres.; M. Mina, adv.; S. Roball, S. Lang. Row two: J. Collins, M. Castellanos, L. Ruiz, M. Garcia-Pedrosa, I. Berens, G. Dennis, O. Garcin, M. Ortta, V. Thong, J. Beltian. Row three: C. Salas, A. Carranza, B. Claret, P. Olmedillo, J. Simon, A. International Club " On an International Campus a home away from home " is the motto of the International Club. Comprising students from different parts of the world, the International Club binds them together in friendship. By promoting the val- ues of international understanding and discussing some of their problems in a different country members facilitate their adjustment to our campus life. Outstanding social events of the year included the Christmas dance and the Pan American Week dance. This group also supplies speakers and talent to campus organi- zations interested in learning more about foreign coun- tries, their cultural habits and many ritualistic customs. Ravir, G. Osterman, A. Deveer, E. Deveer. Row four: P. Garcia, O. Miyar, M. Gideon, N. Sucre, N. Bang, J. Adair, W. Swearingen, J. Colon, J. Montero. Row five: J. Johnson, E. Santoni, L. Garcia, A. Tannebaum, H. Changthavong, H. Ferre, J. Mureno, L. Correa, C. Mills, A. Rashed. MClub Recognizing outstanding athletic ability is the purpose of M Club. Members are all varsity letter men who have proved their skill and ability in many different phases of sports. All varsity letter men are eligible for member- ship in this highly unified organization. Active on campus since 1926, M club is one of the oldest organizations at the University. Sponsoring dances after football games, honoring out- standing players, and having a Sweetheart dance in the spring are just a few of the social activities of M Clubbers. Members of M Club, by joining together in friendship and sportsmanship, encourage and promote varsity athletics. M CLUB: Foreground: D. Santay, pres. Row one: J. Hawthorne, sec.-treas.; A. Serio, v.-pres. 258 P Q a MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CLUB: Foreground: M. Radzy- nak, pres. Row one: R. Horton. P. Lowman. S. Meginniss, treas.; R. Hartog, sec.; B. Simons, v. pres.: C. Dysleski, J. Trombley, P. Ossi. Row two: R. Gerstenberger, P. Vadas, T. Smith, A. Chane, B. Mechanical Engineers Young, J. Cotton, V. Grasso, V. Alvarez, J. Alexander. Row three: D. Graber, K. Saczalski, A. Moreno, E. Lopez, J. Bared, C. Guer- rero, E. Solo, J. Villanueva, F. Fonseca. The Miami Engineer Being a member of the Mechanical Engineering Club offers the student in this field a chance to learn more about his future profession. Therefore, this organization ' s purpose is to foster the advancement and dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of engineering. Belonging to this organization also gives the student an opportunity to belong to many other national engineer- ing societies as the American Rocket Society. On the social side the members held a picnic, partici- pated in engineering intramurals and sponsored a guided tour of their mechanical engineering labs. This busy organization offers much service to the future engineer. Engineering students keep up with the latest happenings in their field by reading " The Miami Engineer. " This magazine, now in its seventh year of publication, inform the students on the various aspects of their school. They publish stories on local personalities associated with the School of Engineering and news highlighting the major advancements in the field of engineering. Published three times during each semester and staffed by hard-working future engineers, this magazine has won many honors. They have been elected a member of the National Engineering College Magazines Associated. The magazine adds much to the knowledge of future engineers. MIAMI ENGINEER: Foreground: N. Zemel, editor-in-chief. Row one: A. Wainberg, business manager; D. Toback, associate editor; A. Herskowitz, circulation manager; T. Prilutchi, copy editor. Row two: C. Kromp, advisor; J. Saeal, photo editor. Row three: M. Baron. P. Brown, F. Lucus, advisor; M. Ginsburg. PEDMEN CLUB: Foreground: F. Winters, pres. Row one: J. Brady, v.-pres.; W. Shaw, sec.-treas. Row two: A. Andricopoulos, P. Mancini, M. Charron, P. Slotsky, G. Pringle. Row three: E. Me- Pedmen Club Cleary, H. Hause, A. Raidy, W. Middleton, E. Pollak, F. Passarella, J. Schwartz. Pern Club The most recently formed organization for men in physi- cal education is the Pedmen Club. It was organized in February of 1962, to help physical education majors be- come better acquainted with their field of work. Members must have at least a 1.25 overall average in their major and have a sophomore standing. Since their inception, Pedmen members have been ac- tive in campus activities. They organized an officiating club for intramurals and helped to arrange other athletic events. In addition, members attended the National Physi- cal Education Majors Convention in December, where they had a chance to exchange ideas and gain new information. Membership in Pem Club is open to all undergraduate women who are planning to work in the field of physical education. The members participate in intramural activ- ities and other athletic sports events for women. They also encourage interest ' in athletics and try to promote good sportsmanship and a spirit of fellowship. In addition to having a club for women interested in physical education, Phi Delta Pi, an athle tic honorary was formed.This honorary chooses members on the basis of good sportsmanship and outstanding participation in ath- letic events. Combining their efforts, members of Pem Club and Phi Delta Pi promote interest in athletic activities. PEM CLUB: Foreground: D. Daye, pres. Row one: J. Swartz, C. Treland. Row three: P. Keating, C. Jester, B. Finkelstein. Row v.-pres.; J. Blech, treas.; D. Roy. Row two: M. Kastner, P. Hunter, four: J. Carl, R. Hascoe, T. Blum, M. Shea. 260 PEP CLUB: Row one: B. Harris, D. Brown, J. Hauser, M. Unger. Row two: E. Raskette, M. Shaheen, J. Dwyer, J. Payne. Row three: L. Plummer, B. Steffes. Row four: B. Bohling. Pep Club Some of the most spirited students are members of Pep Club. Their organization title is indicative of their pur- pose: to encourage and stimulate enthusiastic participa- tion in student activities. They carry out their admirable purpose by sponsoring pep rallies before football and basketball games and by publicizing all campus events. In addition to this. Pep Club sponsors a student sec- tion at all football and basketball games. Members also sponsor Carni Gras, which is well-noted for being one of the most exciting and interesting events of the school year. Indeed, Pep Club is one of the most important or- ganizations for it helps to boost and aid our university. Cheerleaders The most conspicuous people at football and basketball games, besides the members of the team, are the students clad in orange and green: the cheerleaders. These ener- getic students provide the spirit and enthusiasm that is so necessary for the promotion of school spirit. They fill the students with emotion so that the team will know that their school is behind them. Thus, the cheerleaders add their share to the team ' s victories. The cheerleaders also participate in campus activities. They help support many campus events by publicizing them to the student body. The cheerleaders, sponsored by the Pep Club, encourage much spirit from UM students. ji irn CHEERLEADERS: Row one: J. White, G. Rock. Row two: L. Koslow, P. Trace. Row three: W. Lesbriel, L. Litt, L. Plummer. 261 PROPELLER CLUB: Row one: R. Whitney, J. Adair, v.-pres.; B. Hiner, pres.; H. Kolsby, treas.; J. Lambert. Row two: H. Chantha- vong, T. Dan, C. Smith, J. Pearson, J. Garland. Row three: W. Geiger, M. Wilgus, W. Hilson, J. Dwyer. Row four: W. Collins, S. Gregory, H. Bender. Propeller Club With their eyes toward the sea, the members of the Pro- peller Club nourish an interest in water ways and an under- standing of the rules which regulate these passages. By emphasizing the role of the Merchant Marine and by stressing the need for international trade relationships, the Propeller Club, Port of the University of Miami, fulfills its aims as a chapter of the Propeller Club of the United States of America. The club encourages interest in the varied fields that are concerned with trade and the waterways. Lectures concerning transportation, advertising, foreign trade and marine engineering help to promote these ends. Radio-TV Guild The Radio-TV Guild assumes the role of assimilating new students into the extensive extra-curricular production activities of the UM ' s radio-television department. By pro- viding the opportunity for persons in the broadcasting field to meet on a social basis, information and profes- sional standards are in constant circulation. This local society is a junior organization of the National Honorary Radio-TV Fraternity. It serves, there- fore, as a stepping stone for membership into that group. The Radio-TV Guild members have interests in the numer- ous broadcasting projects that are being developed by the department, from which they receive valuable experience. RADIO-TV GUILD: Row one: R. Rabinowitz, T. Kaplan, v.-pres.; K. Lamb, pres.; D. Parker, sec.; R. Stanton, adv. Row two: J. Stein, D. Brown, J. Chandonia. Row three: D. Thompson, E. Baskette, K. Michaelson. 262 SPANISH CLUB: Row one: H. Zussman, 2nd -pres.; F. Mendez, pres.; S. Roaall, treas.; E. Lang. -c. Kotr two: A. Yerex, H. Bender, G. Osterman, D. Service, M. Domino, M. McBride, P. Watson, T. Abelson. Row three: C. Olivera, J. Simon, O. Miyar, I. Berens, C. Perl, C. Bobbitt, J. Leider. Row four: K. Schwartz, L. Murray, W. Blatz, E. Hartshorn, P. Michel, J. Dryer, A. Forte, F. Berens. Spanish Club One of the most predominant languages in this part of the hemisphere is Spanish. The Spanish Club, which has been established at the University since 1947, has developed its self-appointed task of fostering the learning and the use of the Spanish language while cultivating a general understanding of the Spanish-speaking peoples ' culture. For the past year, the club has been in the process of rebuilding and reorganizing so as to become a stronger asset to the University. In an effort to unify the mem- bers, the club sponsored dinners at Spanish restaurants, a Spanish Music Festival, a trip to the Spanish Monas- tary, cultural films and performances by Spanish dancers. Xi Gamma Iota XGI is a unique social organization established especially for those students at the University who are veterans. Aside from functioning as a social organization, Xi Gam- ma Iota performs numerous services to both the University and the community. Backing a blood donor drive and helping with Ibis distribution are exemplary of their serv- ice while annual Sweetheat Ball and dinner dance speak for their social functions. Steve Cohen, host and moderator of WTVJ ' s Student Press Conference, is one of XGI ' s outstanding members. The veteran students are proud of their military service and of their efforts in a club made expressly for them. TO XI GAMMA IOTA: Row one: W. Collins, S. Gregory, J. Dwyer, pres.; B. Hiner, treas.; W. Geiger. Row two: M. Wilgus, J. Pearson, J. Garland. Row three: R. Whitney, C. Smith, W. Hilson, J. Lam- bert. H. Kolsby. Row four: H. Chanthavong, J. Adair, T. Dan, H. Bender. Religious Houses Wesley Foundation Hillel Foundation Westminster Chapel Baptist Student Center 264 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Foreword: J. Sloan, pres. Row one: B. Clements, A. Berry, F. Welch, A. Harpe, dir.; S. Gump, D. Platt, L. Proby. Row four: J. Sturgeon, W. Brown, M. Sexton, J. Adair, R. William, D. Andrix. Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union serves to furnish the spiritual and social surroundings and the atmosphere most condu- cive for the wholesome college life for the Baptist students at this University. The Baptist Student Union is part of a national organization of the same name, from which it receives guidance and suggestions for developing its aims. Evidently believing that activity is the best stim- ulus for spiritual and social attainments, the members of the Union are encouraged to participate in campus ac- tivities and Baptist Student Union events. Such annual occurrences as the Christmas Progressive dinner and the Roaring 20 ' s party are examples of this group ' s policy. Canterbury House By providing the appropriate atmosphere for their spir- itual growth and a warm surrounding for their social de- velopment, the Canterbury House stimulates wholesome activity among its Episcopalian membership. In addition to encouraging the appreciation of religious worship, Canterbury promotes Christian fellowship and a sense of responsibility to the campus and the community. Canterbury members partake in service projects, so- cial events such as hayrides and beach parties, and re- ligious affairs under the direction of the Reve rend H. B. Ellis. Combining activities of religious and social na- ture in the right proportions is the aim of Canterbury. CANTERBURY HOUSE: Row one: R. Baker. J. Baker. A. Baker. D. Baker. M. Robiner. W. Sutton. vice pres.; L. Baran, treas.; W. Tervo. Dr. Row two: M. Brumbry, J. Sands, H. Smith, A. Smith, Father Ellis, H. French, M. Alloway. Row three: A. James, S. James. F. LaRosa. P. Vuillumier, S. Jones. Row four: A. Happs, S. Reynolds, D. Reynolds, P. Ashdown, S. Thomas. Row five: V. Alloway. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: Row one: Dr. J. Haven, Mrs. A. Volpe, L. Salmon, pres.; D. Pressley, treas. Row two: N. Silva, L. Collins, D. Williams, v.-pres.; J. Philpott, sec. Christian Science Hillel House Those students who follow scientific religious teachings can find fellowship and guidance in the Christian Science Organization. Members meet to discuss pertinent idea s about their religion. By exchanging ideas and learning new viewpoints the members keep up-to-date on the hap- penings in Christian Science. This group annually sponsors a Religious Emphasis Week speaker and Christian Science lectures. Aside from a religious emphasis the members enjoy many social events. They sponsor parties and get-togethers to encourage warm fellowship in a relaxed atmosphere. Originating on campus in 1942, the club has been of much service to the student. Hillel house is the center of religious and social life for many of the UM Jewish students, thereby providing a warm and welcoming atmosphere in which to gather. They hold Friday night services, and on special holidays per- form the religious ceremonies. By providing an atmos- phere conducive to learning and meditative thought mem- bers find Hillel house a quiet place to relax. Social events are also an important part of the agenda: picnics, boat parties, carnivals. This group sponsors a wide variety of activities that help to make members feel at home; Sunday brunches with bagels, lox and cream cheese is just one example of this program. HILLEL: Row one: R. Steinfeld, 1st v.-pres.; R. Lehrman, rec. sec.; M. Goode, 2nd v.-pres.; P. Davis, treas.; Dr. D. Michelson. Row two: M. Pollack, R. Silverstein, M. Silverman. Row three: K. Wax- man, A. Yudacufski, D. Padow, M. Silverman, B. Gurevitz. 266 NEWMAN Club: Foreground: W. Grey, pres. Row one: J. Fiorelli, sec.; Father M. Hanley. J. Mitchell, v.-pres.; J. Gray, treas.; Father T. Clifford. Row two: B. Claret. P. Donahue, L. Ruiz, R. DiMare, M. Sambataro, D. Farrell, M. Domino, P. Lynch, flow three: M. Garcia-Pedrosa, G. Thorpe, R. Otto, L. Nunez, M. Cohen, D. Scheurer, D. Davis. Row four: R. Romano, J. Oliver, P. Crosse, T. Eberle, B. Howard, R. Wilcosky, R. Tourino, R, Berceli. Newman Club The Aquinas Student Center has changed its name back to Newman Club; however, in doing this they did not change the purpose of their organization. Their purpose is to promote spiritual, intellectual, moral, and cultural wel- fare of Catholic students attending the University and to offer these students a Catholic atmosphere for social and religious activities. The Newman Club was very active on campus this year. They participated in Homecoming, Songfest-Swingfest and in intramural competitions. A library and lounge are available for student use. The motto " Heart speaks to Heart, " is followed in the many facets of religious life. Student Religious Assoc. The organization that is responsible for coordinating in- terfaith activities on campus is the Student Religious Association. This organization, formed in 1942, consists of the presidents, directors and elected representatives from the University ' s religious houses. They work with one another to stimulate interest in their many programs. The most important event sponsored by the Student Religious Association is the Religious Emphasis Week. This week included a series of lectures and seminars on religious matters. As another aid, SRA compiled a directory of religious foundations and their activities. SRA coordinates these events with excellent planning. STUDENT RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATION: Foreground: N. Bre- land, pres. Row one: J. Gold, v.-pres.: P. Davis, sec.; N. Kingsbury, treas. Row two: M. Gryper, O. Horton, adv. Row three: S. Thomas, M. Goode. L. Cordts, S. Sexton. Row four: W. Boyd, F. Tran, J. Sloan. THETA DELTA: Row one: N. Breland, v.-pres.; J. Frowse, pres.; L. Ross, sec. Row two: Dr. R. Harris, W. Powell, Dr. W. Hoy. Row three: W. Minton, Dr. D. Michelson, C. Minton, W. Huntington. Not pictured: V. Jones, R. Skop, S. Straight, A. Taft, W. Wood. Theta Delta To unify the various activities and aims of the numerous religious organizations, Theta Delta was installed on the UM campus in 1957. The society functions as a coeduca- tional interfaith religious honorary and recognizes the merits of leadership and student service in the individ- ual religious programs. A 2.0 average and a religious vocation commitment are required of these Theta Delta members who are ener- getic in promoting fellowship among persons of the many faiths and creeds. This emphasis on interfaith co-oper- ation is signified by the Theta Delta pin which is com- posed of the circle, the cross, and the Star of David. Wesley Foundation The guiding motive of the Wesley Foundation is to help the Methodist student to achieve maximum personal de- velopment through Christian love, work, and fellowship. The Foundation offers to help students so that they may relate their faith to the world in which they live. As a means to this end, Wesley Foundation has organized a fellowship based on honest concern for one another. In addition to their religious activities traditional to their faith, members of this group have taken an active part i n campus events. Their own calendar is filled with such affairs as a freshman reception, Halloween party, Christmas program, and student-faculty coffees. WESLEY FOUNDATION: Row one: E. Thorpe, A. Burry, R. Batton, B. Harby, V. Jones. Row two: J. Erdman, J. Taylor, C. Cis- sel, D. Reitz, W. Schlemmer, S. Stoddard, P. Rodriguez-Roig, K. Hollingshead, F. Ways, M. Joyner, M. Gryder, R. Rideour, B. Antrobius. Among a bevy of empty seats, a rushee who re- ceived several bids makes one of the most im portant decisions of his collegiate career: which fraternity shall I join? It is in this moment of choice that the life of the male student and the fate of the fraternity are shaped and molded. At right, a fraternity hopeful with a decisive stride turns in his preference bid to Greeks. Frats Promise Friendship, Fun, Action to Members A stream of well-dressed men enter the Student Union. They quietly saunter into a large room filled with more well-dressed men and tables bearing Greek-letter signs. They are invited to walk around and introduce them- selves, to get to know as many people as possible, to ask as many questions as they wish, to erase all doubts and join in the circle of friendship. And as they do so, they are carefully and deliberately observed. Then, the clock runs out and they are asked to leave. During the next few days, many decisions are made. The men who crowded into the Student Union must decide what type of social pattern and friends they would like to have. And the men who acted as hosts must decide who should be invited into the brotherhood. Once the choices are made, the fun of belonging to a fraternity begins. Friendships are formed and the new brother becomes a participant in fraternity activity serving as a fraternity representative on the Inter- fraternity Council (above), building floats and decora- ting houses for Homecoming (left), planning and enjoy- ing social and charitable functions such as a Christmas party for orphans (below), playing in intramurals com- petition, constructing booths for Carni Gras, joining in the events of Greek Week. And it is while all this is happening that the mystic bonds of brotherhood are formed and deepened as a constant symbol of the true meaning of fraternity life. 271 T. Ciresa president B. Hubert vice-president K. Callan member-at-large J. Abdallah Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council forms the axis from which all of the campus fraternities revolve. They are the coordi- nators and mediators of all activities concerning the frater- nities, and work with the Dean of Men ' s office to form policies to best meet the fraternities ' needs and solve their vital and current problems. Greek Week, which is sponsored by IFC in cooperation with the fraternities and sororities, offers a multitude of activities for Greeks: intramural games, open houses, and parties. This hectic week is climaxed by the IFC Formal. IFC members provide the spirit and fraternalism that has made the services they perform outstanding and worthwhile. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Row one: G. Pappas, A. Schoultz. Row two: M. Jones, C. Babbit, D. Weisman, A. Diamond, M. Walker, N. Service, D. Smith. Row three: D. Harper, A. Morril, B. Lowton, C. Arbing, F. Halilak, M. Miller, G. Barren, D. Ewing. Lambda Deuteron Student government activities have attracted many of the members of Alpha Epsilon Pi, indicated by their participa- tion in USG, UCSG, and Interfraternity Council. But AEPi brothers are not limited to politics; they have been at the scene of all major events, among which were the spectacular Homecoming Week, intramurals and the Greek Invitational. Founded at NYU in 1913, AEPi migrated south to estab- lish the Lambda Deuteron chapter on the UM campus in 1947. Primarily a social organization for " the making of gen- tlemen and good citizens " of its afficianados, the AEPi ' s live up to their purpose during their Pledge Active and the Sweet- heart Formal. Hillel chose them as the most active group in that religious house. Comedian Jerry Lewis and gossip col- umnist Walter Winchell are noted among the national alumni. Alpha Epsilon Pi S. Leff A. Spiegel scribe D. Mesnekoff exchequer R. Ruth sweetheart J. Agid M. Breslow sweetheart court sweetheart court A. Bregman R. Hoffman B. Kane A. Katcher M A J. Reisman D. Samuels J. Schwartz G. Smith R. Solomon A. Tavss L. Trachtman K. Vorzimer M. Weinberg R. Wolf 273 Alpha Tau Omega Zeta Epsilon D. Ewing worthy master K. Callan worthy chaplain Variety is the spice of the social life of Alpha Tau Omega; witness their Homecoming champagne cocktail party, the shipwreck island party and the Christmas benefit party for or- phans. To augment these facets of social gaiety there was the seasonal Christmas party and the White Tea Rose Formal. One of 120 chapters across the country, the Zeta Epsilon group was founded at Miami in 1952. This year ATO was the recipient of the coveted Alpha trophy for the highest pledge class grades. Another honor won was first prize for their egg-throwing booth in Carni Gras. Politically, ATO has several nationally outstanding alumni, including Farris Bryant, Senate majority leader Mike Mans- field, and Senator Sam Holland. The colors blue and gold and the white tea rose are visual symbols of the fraternity. T. Smith worthy scribe T. Flaming worthy keeper of exchequer G. Nelson sweetheart G. Barren D. Bolin A. Clark P. Comegys H. Dates L. Freeman J. Gladis J. Guma W. Koser R. LiMarzi R. Losego R. McGrath C. Neracher P. Scott M. Soltis S. Tollison P. Warren B. Widmeyer 274 Mu Promoting fraternal spirit and good fellowship among its members characterizes the Mu chapter. Founded in 1910 at Cornell University, Beta Sigma Rho became the youngest fraternity on campus in 1958. Among the outstanding activities of the year is a lecture series featuring personalities from the Miami area. Carni Gras and Homecoming are the other activities in which the chapter exhibits their campus spirit. A House Boat party, an annual affair at the Carillon Hotel, hayrides, an Hawaiian Luau, and a Roaring Twenties ' party are some of Beta Sig ' s events of the year. The fraternity was awarded the Joseph Ross Achievement Award. The Beta Sigma Rho colors of blue and gold saw an active and successful year for the Mu chapter on our campus. Beta Sigma Rho R. Silverberg chancellor D. Dembs vice-chancellor A. Applebaum B. Gordon auditor E. Roth sweetheart H. Ash M. Biller M. Barnett M. Wexler Kappa Sigma W. Jones grand master J. Sisk rice president R. Bohling grand scribe Epsilon Beta Striving to promote friendship and brotherly spirit among its members, Kappa Sigma was united in a swing of activity by winning the president ' s cup in intramurals and by attain- ing second place in Greek Week. Organized on campus on August 24, 1939, Kappa Sigma is one of 132 chapters which take their origin from the Univer- sity of Virginia. On their calendar of social events for the year, one finds that the gala Black and White Formal and the Sweetheart Formal succeeded in making the social season fun. Of the many alumni two are outstanding. One of them is Congressman Dante Fascell and the other is Hoagy Carmi- chael, famed songwriter. Kappa Sig ' s distinguishing colors are an unusual combination of scarlet, green and white. Their fraternity pin consists of a five-pointed star and a crescent. J. Abdallah treasurer L. McCoy treasurer L. Smoot housemother W. Allison J. Angeleri R. Barry W. Beckner B. Bohling S. Chambers W. Clauss J. Corrigan J ' . Curran J. DeCiccio R. Dillon D. Eich T. Field W. Friel J. Gelber M. Greiner C. Guanci D. Hasse J. Jatis W. Keuthan J. Kutch J. Manganello J. Mariani J. Mazur D. McCadam F. Muller R. Peeples G. Raynor J. Reynolds G. Rito : Epsilon Omega Lambda Chi Alpha " Nought without Labor, " the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity on UM ' s campus puts their utmost effort into making campus and social events effective and successful. Their contributions to the University ' s activities have earned them trophies in both Greek Week and Carni Gras, third honors in Songfest, and second place for the President ' s trophy. The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity pin has long been asso- ciated by those who wear it with the pursuit of truth and justice, and the well-being of humankind. The pin can also be associated with such well-known alumni as Harry S. Truman, Gardner Mulloy, Frankie Lane, and Mayor Robert K. High. , ! J D. Harper president K. Kielbania vice-president G. Clement corres. secretary W. Lesbirel treasurer P. Baljet ,9 M L? J B. Vance F. McLaughlin housemother sweetheart B. Berg D. Brozinski J. Carlisle W. Carr J. Ciccone R. Cohn P. Dankes L. De Santis M. Dixon A. Dominic J. duPont L. Duggan T. Fahy R. Forman R. Golub D. Grace R. Hall W. Halley B. Harris E. Harris J. Higgins F. Holden R. lamon K. Johansen T. Karins J. Madison J. Mallamo C. Mandis J. McKeon E. Mesaros G. Me er J. Middleton T. Moore R. Morgan C. Palmisciano J. Paris D. Peelle B. Pharis C. Reed J. Ryder D. Schueren M. Tondu P. Trullinger M. Rydingsuard J. Walsh 277 E. Walz F. Watson T. Williams Phi Delta Theta H. Quinn president W. Sullivan rice-president J. Guarnieri secretary ft Florida Delta Phi Delta Theta fraternity, since its establishment on our campus in 1954, has emphasized the value of brotherhood and comradeship as prescribed in their motto " One man is no man. " Enjoying life by the " help and society of others " , the Phi Delt brothers plan and support many social and cam- pus events. This Christmas, the boys held their annual Sword and Shield Ball; the months of March and May saw the Phi Delt Founders ' Day banquet and Sweetheart banquet. Receiving honors for participation in campus events is not novel for the Phi Delt fraternity. They were the first place winners of the upper float division in Homecoming and they obtained seventh place for intramural participation. Whether it be Homecoming, Religious Emphasis Week, or Commu- nity Service Day, the sword and shield pin can often be seen. J. Nicholson treasurer L. Doolittle housemother S. Epperson sweetheart R. Adams T. Anagnost J. Aurelius S. Baldwin C. Barnard T. Batich H. Caulsen D. Clement W. Davis H. Diffenderfer H. Dunick R. Gilligan B.Hanafourde J. Harvey D. Hendrick J. Hill H.Hutchinson J. Kehoe J. Lawton J. Luick D. Mace D. Miller S. Mogg J. Morton A. Nathanson P. Pearse D. Phelps E. Pinkney J. Rippon D. Roasa M. Rodgers E. Rordam R. Rowe A E. Sampson F. Scheer R. Seemann W. Shaw P. Smith H. Surface A. Taylor J. Tingley G. Wilson 278 Alpha Iota Phi Epsilon Pi One of the more deeply-rooted fraternities on the University campus, Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity has offered many years of service since their establishment at Miami in 1929. Beside social occasions such as the Phi Ep annual Spring Formal, the fraternity took part in Homecoming, in which they achieved third honors for their float. The Phi Ep boys made a good showing in many of the intramural activities. Incorporated in the promotion of campus and fraternity events is the effort of all the brothers to enhance an appre- ciation of higher learning, close friendship while emphasiz- ing manly character, high idealism, and tolerance inspired through universal brotherhood. Among the prominent alumni of the Phi Epsilon Pi Miami chapter are ranked some well- known citizens such as Richard Gerstein and Louis Wolf son. M. Miller president R. Kass vice-president L. Siegal rec. secretary R. Wilker treasurer S. Padzensky housemother I. Flashner sweetheart M. Aizenshtat J. Berson J. Brodv T. Fleisher P. Gerson M. Grabel B. Greenbaum L. Katz M. Kellerman R. Kellerman A. Kraemer B. Leiber R. Lowenstein G. Rovin R. Seiderman L. Small S. Trien S. Zahkin 279 Phi Sigma Delta M. Fischler president M. Magun treasurer M. Kaplan vice master frater D. Shinn housemother B. Lyons rec. secretary S. Star sweetheart Alpha Zeta Working together to form strong bonds of friendship within the fraternity, the Phi Sigma Delta brothers organized many activities to meet this goal. They participated in intramural tournaments, worked together on Homecoming, and were active in making campus projects a success. Besides being enthusiastic about campus events, they also had their own big social events to look forward to: a formal banquet at Embers restaurant, a pledge-active formal, a splash party when prospective members accepted their bids, and a Sweet- heart formal. Indeed, the purple and white of the Phi Sigs signifies the spirit and enthusiasm these boys have for their fraternity. Whether it be a campus project or a community function, the Phi Sigs can be counted on to give energetic help. Alt A. Adelstein H. Banner G. Berger M. Brown M. Butter A. Dimond J. Fleck W. Grossman V. Hakim A. Heller R. Karron K. Kastin J. Krow D. Lieberman B. Miller D. Miller R. Moskoff G. Katz R. Neumann M. Pelcyger F. Phillips E. Reservitz E. Resnick D. Rosenblatt K. Rothenberg L. Scopes 280 P. Simon M. Smith H. Wasserman Gamma Omega Carrying out the true meaning of the word fraternity in their motto, " Equalities of privileges and equalities of responsibilities " Pi Kappa Alpha, established in 1940, is one of the oldest fraternities organized on the UM campus. Active in such events as Carni Gras and Songfest, the Pikes also participated in intramurals and the traditionally com- petitive Ugly Man contest. Pikes won the first place Homecoming float trophy; a second honor bestowed upon the brothers was the SAE Invi- tational trophy in basketball. In conjunction with these same activities, Pi Kappa Alpha had their Homecoming banquet and the Greek Week dance. A much-anticipated occasion was Dream Girl weekend; other major social events were Bid Ac- ceptance weekend and the traditional Founders ' Day banquet. Pi Kappa Alpha M. Carricarte president R. Faust vice-president J. Coen secretary J. Brennan dream girl J. Adamec M. Ambrose C. Bauer J. Coakley S. Cole R. Curry J. Ewalt F. Farkas J. Firestone R. King D. Lindquist D. Maloof R. Mongero R. Natiello G. Pappas C. Rietman R. Simpson D. Snediker D. Speed C. Stipp J. Stipp R. Stone M. Sutton 281 E. Topekas F. Trischitta L. Tull Sigma Alpha Epsilon C. Arbing F. Drinkwater eminent archon eminent deputy archon W. Boyd C. Braun recorder correspondent L. Clifford M. Aldrich eminent treasurer housemother Florida Alpha " The True Gentleman is the man whose conduct proceeds from good will and an acute sense of propriety, and whose self-control is equal to all emergencies; . . . and who appears well in any company, a man with whom honor is sacred and virtue safe. " The true gentleman has long been a fundamental goal for excellenc e in Sigma Alpha Epsilon, one of the lead- ing college fraternities for nearly thirty years. The Florida Alpha chapter has achieved a great respect on the Miami campus. Winning in Songfest showed hard work musically, and participation in school events is unlimited: brothers hold prominent positions in most extra-curricular activities. Living up to the reputation of the True Gentle- man ' and the spirited school supporter, the SAE brother will strive to uphold the tradition and goals of his fraternity. G. Andrews J. Aquilina D. Arms J. Barton R. Burja G. Cadman J. Christians H. Cockrell T. Cook T. Cruger D. Dolan W. Dunnuck S. Fleming H. Gath M. Glaser E. Glossop J. Hayer L. King L. Korb C. Kost J. Lassiter S. Lumby R. Mahoney F. McRickard E. Nelson J. Nolan W. O ' Brien E. Oman L. Plummer C. Ragland J. Renshaw C. Sabin L. Schroeder M. Shaw G. Shermer G. Shuert T. Ahrbeck J. Sims L. Valle J. Warner J. Wilber S. Zachar Mu Epsilon While furthering the purpose of their organization " to form a close social and fraternal union at the University " the members of Sigma Alpha Mu participate in such activities as Greek Week and Homecoming. They also serve the com- munity by working on the United Fund drive and the Green Stamp drive. These boys rank high scholastically for they boast both the president and vice-president of Phi Eta Sigma, freshmen men ' s honorary. These boys certainly have learned to balance work with play as can be seen by their service to the school and to the community. Their social events include a boat ride, a New Year ' s Eve party, an alumni party, and a Sweetheart Formal. Indeed, the members of Sigma Alpha Mu can proudly wear their octagonal-shaped pin with two pearls on either side. Sigma Alpha Mu S. Stern president B. Meyer recorder A. Hess treasurer E. Salzman sweetheart L. Blecher A. Dubley J. Elinoff R. Epstein S. Herzfeld A. Hochberg I. Katz D. Levy J. Lieber H. Malin M. Miller 283 G. Paul M. Victor Sigma Chi Gamma Phi M. Walker president W. Lake vice-president W. Swearingen secretary Tradition, participation, famous alumni and outstanding members speak well of Sigma Chi, whose name is one of the most distinct among fraternities. Aside from their familiar song which enhances the Sigma Chi sweetheart, the fraternity is also renowned for its annual Derby Day events. While initiating their own social events, SX makes impressive show- ings in campus activities. Proof of their fine efforts for this year include first place in Songfest, second place in Home- coming, and third place in intramurals. With all their ac- tivity, the Sigma Chi boys still found time to throw a Roaring Twenties ' party. One of the oldest American fraternities, Sigma Chi is proud of such alumni as Barry Goldwater and Dr. J. F. W. Pearson, who, in turn, are proud of their white-cross fraternity pin. E. Centerbar sweetheart J. Afflebach J. Archer J. Archer W. Bresnahan W. Brett S. Charles D. Chlumsky J. Clark M. Corbisiero P. Corbisiero R. Crosby G. Dahl A. Dattilo D. Daubenspeck kBi fc b dk Ktotfklt J. DeGennaro J. Garrigan K. Greene J. Hartman M. Herrero J. Hilderbrand B. Hubert C. Hulme T. Hunt R. Kalback E. Lanahan D. Leblanc L. McCoy R. McFarland T. McGhee E. Miller R. Minteer M. Morris T. Morris F. Pitt W. Reichlin L. Schafer W. Sturman B. Tamblyn B. Weber J. Wilkinson J. Williams 284 Zeta Beta By ' building men ' , Sigma Nu fraternity inadvert- ently helps to build our campus. Conscientious SN members can be found supporting the Univer- sity ' s social, Greek, and scholastic endeavors. However hard the boys do work, their calendar does include some play. Sigma Nu ' s Christmas party, and their White Star Formal are among the most anticipated Greek social activities. The star-shaped pin was honored this year when SN was acclaimed for having the finest scho- lastic average among fraternities, and Sigma Nu can also take pride in their participation in this year ' s Greek Week, Spirit Week, and intramurals. Sigma Nu - Ploskunak A. Schoultz J. Hoddy J. Maggio C. Greve B. Shaffer president vice-president secretary corres. secretary treasurer housemother P. Sheahan sweetheart R. Bahr W. Banks S. Bass B. Boynton L. Burns D. Christopher P. Cifaldi M. Clasby W. Cook J. Daley J. Davis W. Ellis J. Ellmers B. Esfandiary C. Fanaro J. Fletcher T. Gerspacher R. Gillespie R. Graham T. Gustavson R. Hagerts R. Harvey W. Hencz C. Jones G. King M. Klein R. Knowlton L. Koth J. LaFleur F. Leister W. Leithiser S. Leonardi B. Logan W. McClain W. McLaren J. Miklasz A. Miniea B. Norin M. Panther V. Parsons F. Prewitt M. Riff J. Royer F. Smith J. Snyder J. Steiger G. Strag I. Threadgill J. Turner 285 R. Wiita R. Winick L. Woods D. Zelch Sigma Phi Epsilon C. Bobbitt president W. Green vice-president W. DiMarko secretary Florida Gamma The newest residence on fraternity row is the Florida Gamma chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Established on the University of Miami campus in 1949, Sig Ep was founded nationally in 1901 in Virginia. Highlighting their social calendar was the mid-year Queen of Hearts Ball at which time the chosen sweetheart was an- nounced. Another heralded event was the annual Playboy party replete with bunnies. Outstanding among the Sigma Phi Epsilon alumni are the gourmet, Duncan Hines, entertainer Ted Mack, and Senator Harry Byrd. Red and purple are the fraternity colors, sym- bolized by the American Beauty Rose and violets. The pin, which denotes the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon and which is worn proudly by them, is heart-shaped and surrounded by pearls. R. Minor recorder W. Hodge controller N. Cavanaugh housemother C. Wax sweetheart J. Aiiner L. Belligiere R. Bilik R. Booth G. Bottorff J. Douglas H. Johnson C. Kelly J. Longwell A. Roessler A. Sidley T. Stevens 286 Tau Mu Tau Delta Phi Keeping busy seems to be the goal of every fraternity man, and the brothers of Tau Delta Phi hold no exception. Vari- ety is the best word to describe their many activities: a boat party, ranch party, and a Pledge-Active formal, all of which are eagerly anticipated by the members. Each Tau Delta Phi, both socially and scholastically, keeps in mind the fraternity motto, " Always to Excel. " In keeping with this motto they participated in Homecoming and Greek Week, aside from offering their service to com- munity and campus projects. Organized in 1953, the Tau Mu chapter has white and blue as their fraternity colors, and their pin is shaped in the form of a crest with a castle on top and their insignia below. Hank Meyer is one of their most prominent alumni. tfrk F. Haleluk president B. Raymond vice-president L. Bluerock secretary- D. Schmachtenberg treasurer C. Wilson advisor M. Reesch sweetheart At R. Abolt P. Aubert R. Lambert G. Lark C. Lyle D. Post R. Topp Tau Epsilon Phi D. Weissman chancellor M. Shore corres. secretary M. Baker vice-chancellor A. Volk bursar S. Duboff rec. secretary H. Palmer housemother Tau Xi With their proud motto " Teps are Tops, " Tau Epsilon Phi members work to promote friendship, chivalry, and service. A long-established fraternity on our campus, TEP can be cited for enthusiastic participation in the major campus ac- tivities, Greek social events, and scholastic attainment. Home- coming, Carni Gras, and intramurals saw a busy TEP mem- bership at work; while, in addition, the brothers planned and carried out many social occurrences and community services of their own. Sponsoring an appearance of Little Eva and holding a Christmas party for an orphanage are just examples of TEP activity this year. Outstanding members and well-known alumni all add to the acknowledgement of TEP, and to the familiarity of the TEP pin, which is rectangular in shape and set off by pearls. J. Barkin E. Bernstein E. Bronfman G. Douglass A. Englander C. Fantle J. Fine M. Friedberg A. Goldman S. Grundt L. Harrison L. Hecker R. Klein M. Kosow S. London W. Mamches J. Mandell R. Mandelstam J. McClain S. Meadow H. Newman M. Otchet A. Rabinowitz M. Rosenberg J. Rosensweig I. Ross S. Saltz S. Scharf stein Alpha Omega Zeta Beta Tau Even though " Zeta Beta Tau and gentlemen are synonymous " a more fitting motto might be " Zeta Beta Tau and activities are synonymous " for these boys are certainly very active on campus. They participated in Homecoming, Carni Gras, Songfest, and Greek Week. Last year they won the Spirit trophy, first place for their Homecoming float, the Forensic Cup and the overall Homecoming prize. While working on campus activities throughout the year, the brothers take time out to enjoy their own social events. They hold a Blue and White Formal in the spring and a Play- boy party. Outstanding members are on USG Council and par- ticipate in many clubs. Alumni who boast the ZBT diamond- shaped pin edged with twenty pearls are Jack Benny, Judge Felix Frankfurter, and the eminent financier Bernard Baruch. J. Dublin president M. Man aster vice-president F. Kleinberg vice-president C. Fenster secretary L. Eisenberg secretary A. Bell A. Blake S. Bloch M. Brody B. Brownstein L. Burwick M. Charney S. Falk treasurer B. Bradshaw housemother Jeanne Hefinger sweetheart I. Feller H. Ginsburg J. Goodman J. Katzen R. Kovacs M. Kratze P. Levien S. Levin R. Magid 1 N. Margolis P. Miller B. Mushlin M. Orovitz D. Owen M. Rosenberg A. Sail L. Saltzman R. Samuels W Jr Jr la S. Schoffman J.Schwartz T.Schwartz H. Shushan R. Siegel M. Spring E. Stoller P. Taub R. Zakarin 289 An aura of expectancy surrounds the newly-arrived freshman girl as she enters the atmosphere of a college campus. Left behind are the fetters of outworn social ties and stale rounds of activities making way for an exciting new world. One focal point of this campus social world is the sorority, a center of activity for countless coeds. Here, in a complementary group composed of girls from different areas with as many different outlooks, she can discover a basis for both common interests and new ideas. Sororities Initiate Girls into Campus Life Photographed by PAUL BARTON 290 She goes to her first rush, a little unsure, but eager and receptive to the people she is about to meet. The congenial hostesses, members of the sororities, soon put her at ease while showing her their indi- vidual rooms, displaying honors and awards, and introducing her to the other girls. Other rushes fol- low, parties with imaginative leitmotifs where she and the sisters get to know each other more informally. 291 It is time for the bids to come out. Leslie Covey (above) and Lois Mack (right) react expressively as they hopefully await the bid from Delta Gamma sorority. Anticipation and some anxiety are their emotions as they, at first hesitant, rip open the all-important envelope. A deep breath and then each is joyfully aware that the sorority of her choice has selected her to be one of its sisters. Delta Gamma Sorority was selected as representa- tive of sorority life at the University of Miami. " -S fw i li i .. A. Lambert President M. MacKinnon rec. secretary A. Borok corres. secretary L. Bartel treasurer Panhellenic Council Uniting the thirteen national sororities on the University of Miami campus and acting as the focal point for all sorority activities is the job of the Panhellenic Council. The council strives to maintain high levels of standards in academic and social pursuits. Panhellenic members also keep up-to-date with the latest news in sorority life. In striving to promote high standards among sorority members, the council serves its best function by answering and discussing questions of interest. Each year, an out- standing sorority woman is chosen by the council and a tro- phy awarded to the sorority having the highest scholastic average. A pamphlet is also printed for sorority rushees. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Row one: A. McCarthy, S. Epperson, G. Eigner, J. Kish, S. Smolensky, M. Mack, F. Port. Row two: S. Sottile, P. Delaney, D. Schaller, J. Gano, S. Beatty, S. Young, J. Larson, A. Gallaway, B. Kozier. 294 Gamma Omega In tune with their motto " Together let us seek the heights, " the Alpha Chi Omega sisters join in their purpose to promote sisterhood and cooperation through sorority life. Gaining their " heights " of acclaim, the girls were awarded the second honors in both the Homecoming parade and the Greek God- dess contest. The AChiO girls put their heads, as well as their efforts, together in presenting the Founders ' Day ban- quet, the Golden Lyre Ball, their Sweetheart Formal, and the parties for pledges and actives. Although one of the newest sororities to be established on our campus, Alpha Chi Omega can claim a long list of outstanding alumni and active members. In the last five years since the sorority organized at Miami, the AChiO girls have proudly worn their phi of a Golden Lyre with three strings. B. Clements A. Cohan J. Sells corns, secretary P. Gallagher president Alpha Chi Omega 4 C. Seay S. Harvey S. Young vice-president 2nd vice-president rec. secretary J. Dempcy treasurer W. Lesbirel Dream Man L. Koth Carnation Man P. D ' Angelo Carnation Man A. DiMiscio M. Doctor J. Fischer C. Gabriel J. Griffin D. Hall J. Hauser L. Kelly P. Kingerley J. Kish R. Koth r,. " v r S. Kremer S. McCormack D. Nelson G. Nelson J. Newstreet rn S. Nutty C. Otto S. Panesis S. Parkinson E. Ryder C. Salmon S. Schnell E. Schor I. Schram M. Shaheen S. Stedman K. Sundeen J. Vitanzo 295 E. Wegner M. Yama G. Yando Alpha Delta Pi B. Koziar president L. Faix vice-president B. Preston secretary L. Davis treasurer M. deCastro diamond man Gamma Delta The motto of the Alpha Delta Pi girls is " we live for each other, " and indeed, these girls not only live for each other but also for the betterment of campus life. ADPi girls won first place in the Homecoming house decorations and first place in Carni Gras. They received, in addition, the over- all Greek Week trophy and the Spirit trophy. Besides being active in campus social events, ADPi ' s have their own big social events of the year: the Diamond Ball, and the Sweetheart Dance held in the spring. On campus, these girls are active in U.S.G. Council, Angel Flight, and many other clubs. They are easily recognized by their diamond-shaped pin which has two stars and clasped hands. Outstanding alumnae include Mrs. LeRoy Collins, Mrs. Henry Sirkir of Panhellenic and Joan O ' Dell, prominent lawyer. D. Alvarez M. Ashway M. Atkinson L Bush J. Chmiel D. Danser H. Dexter J. Douglass D. Faix S. Fox S. Grabow J. Gutzweiler R. Hallowell C. Harden S. Hughes P. Hunter P. Johnson B. Jones L. Kent J. Leverenz M. Mackinnon R. Osborne P. Paychek J. Phillips S. Price P. Primus E. Pryel M. Ross P. Ruppert S. Safford B. Smith G. Tangora B. Woollen 296 Alpha Eta The purpose of Alpha Epsilon Phi is three-fold: to further close friendships, to stimulate the intellectual, spiritual, and social lives of its members, and to render service to others. These things the girls definitely maintained this year, as can be seen by the many social and civic activities in which they participated. AEPhi took second place at Homecoming and third honors in Carni Gras. Among the outstanding social events for this season were their Green and White formal, a fun-for-all swim party, an alumni luncheon, and a boat ride. The AEPhi girls also took part in such campus activities as Greek Week, Sig- ma Chi Derby Day, and Purim Carnival. Among AEPhi beauties honored this year were Carol Blum and Barbara Weisal, Homecoming and ROTC princesses, respectively. Alpha Epsilon Phi S. Siegel president S. Manrer 2nd vice-president A. Goldklang vice-president B. Weisel rec. secretary C. Schwarz corres. secretary J. Ach C. Blum J. Bregman J. Feldman L. Hinder P. Fliegel F. Frankel A. Gray T. Grossman L. Hellman J. Jamison M. Kastner G. Lax J. Licht D. Lipton K. Lytton M. Mack S. Marcus F. Nussbaum F. Port N. Rambar D. Ross K--V - J. Rudt J. Schramm L. Schultz S. Shapero J. Silverman D. Smulyan S. Sugar 297 J. Urwitz Chi Omega M. Jolley president A. Storme vice-president R. Robey Owl Man E. Esposito secretary C. Cox " ir i P. Craig D. Dalbey Upsilon Delta Combining ancient concepts of their motto " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals " with modern practicalities, the girls of Chi Omega have participated in the UM ' s main activities. Their float won first place in Homecoming, and their voices added to the success of Songfest. Their own social events, such as Fun Day for the alums and the White Carnation Ball kept the Chi O ' s well occupied; in addition, they held a Chi Omega Caravan, a scholarship dinner, and a Christmas party for orphans. Reviewing this year in perspective, it is quite obvious that the Chi Omega sisters have done a good job of fulfill- ing the sorority ' s objectives as decided by the first chap- ter in 1895: Sincere learning and creditable scholarship, friendship, participation in campus events, and civic deeds. K. Anderson 1HBR J. Beller J. Bryce C. Claiborne D. Deal C. Dulworth S. England K. Evans M. Garcia V. Gonsalves ? y. ' ,-- v WJ S. Haberkorn A. Harrell K. Kelly 4 H. Kichefski C. Kirkeby M. Lane A. Newton R. Nichols D. Noppenberg S. Reeve H. Shaver M. Sheppard A. Slone M. Smith S. Sottile S. Sweat N. Tainsley C. Wax F. Welch J. White M. Zimmerman 298 Alpha Chi Delta Delta Delta Beauty and brains are indeed combined in the Tri-Delt girl. Not only does this outstanding sorority boast beauty queens, such as last year ' s Army ROTC queen and Angel Flight queen, but also, one of the members had the highest average in the freshman class. Other Tri-Delts participated in Sigma Chi Derby Day, Greek Week, Songfest, and the Homecoming parade. The traditional Founder ' s Day banquet is among the most highly honored events of the year, joined by the annual Boat Party, Pine Party and the Delta Heaven Ball, where the Dream Man is announced. The Tri-Delt member can easily be recog- nized by her crescent-shaped pin adorned with three pearl stars. These girls certainly do a good job of adhering to their purpose of " the development of more womanly character, and the broadening of the spiritual life of the sisterhood. " C. Baker D. Bottin J. Chewning L. Gano president S. Beatty vice-president D. Pitts Tec. secretary P. Sowell corres. secretary R. Waldinger treasurer 1 o L. Ciccarello C. Crump D. Duvall L. Egland K . Pagan J. Fleming S. Haller J. Hefinger A. Higgins L. Hill C. Hudgins B. Knoche J. Kuzmyak M. Kuzmyak D. Land! V. Landi G. Langford B. Livingston S. Maddlone D. Marks S. Miller S. Montgomery J. Morrill A. Newcomb E. Purpura L. Rich 7 f f. huey M. Stansbury R. Steffes E. Vaughn J. Weiss L. Whipkey C. Williams G. Rock L. Schlernit Delta Gamma Beta Tau K. Stotlar president C. Jester vice-president P. McGinnis rec. secretary D. Schaller treasurer J. Sisk anchor man H. Thomas first mate J. Warner second mate While furthering their development of loyalty and responsi- bility, the members of Delta Gamma actively support the academic and social phases of college life. Selling Tempo magazines and winning honors at Songfest and Sigma Chi Derby Day did not keep the DG sisters too busy to throw their annual Anchor Clanken in January, and the Anchor Cotillion in May. The DG colors of bronze, pink, and blue decorated both these occasions. The Delta Gamma sisterhood incorporates both beauty and brains. Members hold such titles as M Club princess, Army ROTC princess, and Sigma Nu sweetheart; other members hold membership in Orange Key and Dean ' s List. Founded in 1946 on our campus, Beta Tau chapter of Delta Gamma has served well and anchored deep in the University ' s traditions. A. Asker A. Beatty S. Bergmann L. Covey S. Crandall B. Drescher G. Geiss N. Guiney P. Hanes M. Hester L. Hurry M. Jackson K. Kappel S.King S. Lacki A. Lambert L. Mack K. Marcellino J. Nottingham c. Newbern T. Nichols M. Price G. Richardson J. Roy B. Rush B. Schwarz P. Sheahan L. Sheetz M. Shuman 300 A. Steinert A. Wrigley K. Youngs Omega Active in the many facets of campus life, the Delta Phi Ep- silon sisters endeavor to achieve the further development of young women ' s cultural, spiritual and scholastic attainments. Looking back on an active year, the DPhiE girls can re- member their participation in Homecoming activities, Pan- hellenic Ball, Derby Day, and other Greek events. The DPhiE pledge class, in addition, took part in Pledges on Parade. Among the honors received this year, Delta Phi Epsilon obtained the Miami Panhellenic Scholarship Cup for the high- est average among sororities, and they were awarded second place for imaginative house decorations during Homecoming. The DPhiE sisters are easily recognized by their familiar triangular-shaped pins, which proudly display the embossed Greek letters offset by the white pearls signifying unity. Delta Phi Epsilon G. Eigner president T. Kaplus vice-president C. Wahl secretary M. Brooks H. Aronow L. August S. Berezow R. Bernstein E. Breitler M. Davis E. Dubbin L. Festinger J. Fuller S. Gastfriend R. Glassman J. Greenberg J. Groskin D. Hoffman M. Homier I. Huth L. Lehner B. Lieff L. Kaplin B. Marshall B. Neuhaus S. Rivkin I. Ross Delta Zeta S. Carroll president J. Young W. Todd vice-president 2nd vice-president k J. Hopkinson rec, secretary G. Renfroe S. Hambleton corres. secretary treasurer V. Larsen Dream Man Beta Mu Study- wise Delta Zeta is outstanding on campus; they were rated number four in overall scholarship for campus organi- zations. Some of the Delta Zeta girls are members of such high-ranking honoraries as Nu Kappa Tau, Beta Beta Beta, and Sigma Alpha Iota. Not only are these girls scholasti- cally active, but also, they are active in campus social events : Homecoming, Spirit Week, and pep rallies. Each year at Christmas, the Delta Zeta ' s hold a tea to honor their professors. A tea is also held in November for Dean Brunson and alumni. Their annual Rose Ball dance in the spring is the most anticipated event of the year, for at this time their sweetheart is announced. Famous alumni who proudly wear the Roman lamp-shaped pin are Gail Jackson, producer of Perry Mason, Edith Head, and Sen. Neuburger. M. Alvarez C. Arostegul J. Aydlett J. Bosko R. Cordesman D. Daye L. Demmerle M. DiMiscio O. Goldsmith B. Hall ' %_ M. Kelly S. Kinzer J. Macaluso J. Maurer M. McBride J. McCurdy D. Moore D. Nackley J. Pairada J. Payne Delta Kappa Working together with the University, the Kappa Kappa Gamma girls seek to further their goals of friendship and scholarship. The sisters of the golden key were active in Homecoming, Spirit Week, and Songfest. Their enthusiasm was rewarded with the second place honors in Songfest and Greek Week, as well as the Spirit trophy. Their spirit, however, is not limited to social events. The national organization recognized the Miami chapter for show- ing the greatest improvement in scholarship. These sisters devoted time and energy to such charitable activities as a Christmas party for orphans. The result of this worthwhile training can be seen in such members as Barba Lansdell, Spir- it queen and Homecoming princess, Pat White, member of the Spirit court, and Susan Senft, a Homecoming princess. Kappa Kappa Gamma J. Larson president J. Philpott vice-presiden t V. Zell rrc. secretary G. Turner cones, secretary D. Ambrose K. Bicos S. Coppinger S. Epperson G. Fritz K. Gibson P. Gould P. Grentner M. Grummann M. Herman D. Kirchenbauer L. Koslow B. Lansdell E. Lillie J. Lorence K. Lucas S. McClure M. Mele S. Merrier L. Proby L. Ridings .. Salmon S. St. Clair J K. Smith K. Smith S. Southern K. Stevens M. Stewart D. Van Horton C. White P. White 303 Phi Sigma Sigma A. Borok president ' J. Lubin secretary S. Gardner vice-presiden t S. Englander Beta Theta As indicated in their concise motto " Aim High, " the Phi Sigma Sigma sorority proposes the advancement of woman- hood, of higher education, and of philanthropic service. The girls worked towards achieving the coveted Mary B. Merritt Panhellenic Award for the sorority woman of the year, and winning first place in the Hillel Purim Carnival. The Phi Sig girls are proud of their successful annual fashion show, their anticipated American Beauty Rose Formal, and the Mother ' s Day Luncheon. Busy in campus events this year, the sisters can be complimented on their participation in Songfest, Homecoming, Greek Week, Hillel Carnival, and the pep rallies. Since their organization on campus in 1947, the triangular-shaped pin displaying the sphinxhead, and the Phi Sig girls displaying the pin, have represented service. E. Apple P. Ascher C. Breiner J. Brown J. Brown A. Fishkind J. Freedman J. Gold S. Greenglass E. Kaplan G. Kaufman M. Kroll R. Lifschutz M. Magnus B. Noroff M. Noroff M. Rabinovitz D. Reynolds L. Rothenberg S. Saslaw L. Scioscia B. Silverman H. Simon 304 A. Solar B. Stepkin M. Wolfer Alpha Mu Even though Delta Tau is comparatively new on campus, they have added much to the University ' s activities. Since 1957 their members have initiated such social events as the Sigma Delta Tau Spring Formal and an annual luncheon for the pledges, where the new members receive their pins, a jeweled torch with five pearls adorning the crossbar. Besides having developed a program within the sorority, Sigma Delta Tau girls keep active in other events around the campus. This year they held third place in the Sigma Chi Derby Day contest, and one of their more versatile members won Alpha Phi Omega ' s Ugly Man Contest. A few of the SDT girls can boast membership in Orange Key and Alpha Lambda Delta. Indeed, it is clear that these girls have added much to the sorority picture on our campus. T. Bosem vice-president Sigma Delta Tau K. Schwartz rec. secretary I. Tenenbaum corres. secretary J. Agid A. Ash S. Bebergal A. Birgenthal I. Blum E. Constantin R. Daum C. Dittrich J. Feinstein P. Fischbach C. Freiwald R. Friedman R. Green L. Greenfield A. Horowitz R. Kantor B. Goldman M. Lindt B. Lipofsky I. Lipton V. Mechanic H. Morchower G. Neidorf M. Rosenberg L. Samuel L. Schatzberg B. Schissell G. Schuman L. Segall K. Serbin S. Weinstock A. Winkelman P. Zuckerman H. Zussman 305 Sigma Kappa A. Gallaway president B. Lynch vice-president I. Hunter 2nd vice-president }. Booher rec. secretary Beta Delta One of the older sororities on campus, Sigma Kappa is well established in its means of developing scholarship, service, cultural advancement, spiritual standards and loyal friend- ship. Adhering to their motto " One heart, one way, " the SK members work together towards supporting and participating in such campus activities as Homecoming and Carni Gras. In accordance with all the Sigma Kappa chapters across the country, Miami ' s SK ' s initiate the Gerontology Program which is the sorority ' s national and local philanthropy pro- ject. Also, each spring they hold their Orchid Formal, at which time the girls honor their three Triangle Men. For Sigma Kappa two was a lucky number this year. They were awarded the Rosebowl trophy for the second time; and, in addition, they won second honors in the Carni Gras events. J. Rudzinski F. Kamykowski corres. secretary C. Neracher Sweetheart W. Severance Triangle Man R. Miller advisor L. Bartel W. Bickford S. Booth M. Cebulski D. Council M. Domino N. Ebert P. Hamner B. Jaskewicz K. Kratz J. Marzolla A. Melfi L. Mohr W. Muller J. Pinkston R. Ruiz P. Sandera S. Senich G. White Gamma Alpha To mold better women in today ' s world is the purpose of the Gamma Alpha chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha. As one of the older sororities on campus, Zetas are among the most active girls: they competed in the Greek Week classic, in Miami ' s exciting Carni Gras, participated in the melody-laden Song- fest, and took second place for Homecoming decorations. One of their members was a Sigma Chi Derby Day princess. For the holidays, the lowly pledges merge with the mem- bers for the Pledge-Active Christmas party, while later in the year the girls crown their favorite man at the Zeta Tau Alpha Sweetheart Ball. The origin of the sorority is cele- brated during Founders ' Day, when the ZTA colors of gray and turquoise, and the sorority ' s floral symbol, the white violet, decorate the affair with pride and with sentiment. Zeta Tau Alpha D. Western president H. Brumm vice-president C. Fischer ' St. vice-president A. McCarthy treasurer J. Hagerty Sweetheart W. Angola B. Bale J. Cuttone P. DeLany C. Goodenow P. Jerome D. Lentz P. Trace FORESIGHT A universi- ty is a living organism, con- stantly developing lest it stagnate. It is an experiment in progress, constructing new facilities, expressing new ideas, employing new techniques. But, above all, it is one generation trans- mitting wisdom to the next. Bewildered freshman queries informative upper class- men as to whereabouts of coupon rooms and other details necessary to the ritual of orientation. The UM Future Lies Ahead University College ad visors dispense solace and advice with equal competency while helping students arrange schedules. 310 Foot-weary students stand in line waiting to have registration papers checked. Disparate feelings of anticipation and anxiety characterize the incoming freshmen as they begin their college careers with the orientation program. Faced with a barrage of tests, conferences and tours, the freshman is likely to be some- what overwhelmed. Chaotic as the orientation program may at first appear, it is significant in that it is an introductory phase giving insight into certain facets of college life. A series of organized activities serves to alleviate the feel- ing of total helplessness which confronts the new student. This is the period of initial adjustment to being away from home, to meeting new people, and to living among classmates. It is the time when the individual hopefully and idealistical- ly makes plans for his future, which in essence is the founda- tion .for and the directive of the future of the University. Hand in coupons, pay tui- tion and activity fee and registration is over at last Two jaunty freshmen, one gingerly touching her newly acquired " dink, " are fully equipped with texts and notebooks to begin college year. 311 In June, 1962, the University of Miami added a steel and tile eye- catcher to its complex of student facilities. The Otto G. Richter Library opened its doors and students soon found a new center for campus activities. The air-conditioned floors have become one of the favorite places for students to work, study, or simply relax. Any day of the week, any hour of the school day or evening, stu- dents may be found fully enjoying the 1,800 reading room seats. The new library has not been without notice outside the Uni- versity. Educators acclaim it as one of the finest, best-appointed structures of its kind in the country. Visitors find many exciting angles from which they can photograph the 3.5-million dollar building. The five floors of " stacks " , conveyor system for books, pneumatic tubes, electric calling board, and a full floor of peri- odicals have all evoked wide-spread praise. But the student has expressed his appreciation of the addi- tion in a quieter manner in the hours he spends in any of its 240 individual study spaces, in making full use of its extensive facilities. For the library is his and will expand to meet his needs. The construction is over but the library has just begun. 312 Photographed by PAUL BARTON Pick a number boy working on term paper, girl checking out new book play the serious game of education. Study in lines converging, butterfly emerging from steel cocoon . . . celluloid Rorschach. Tis a long, long way from " abacus " to " Zanzibar " but a pleasant trip for many. Dwarfed by stair- well girders, the guardian of the tomes keeps a lone- ly vigil. A glint of copper coins collected on the floor of the fountain carry hopes and desires of academic attempts. Sunset pastels cradle deserted balcony-patio; fluorescent pastels enclose student activity within. Dr. Henry King Stanford brings empathy and understanding to a library table he has an active and warm interest in his students. President Stimulates Campus The devoted student body of Birmingham-Southern College reluctantly bid farewell to their President, Dr. Henry King Stan- ford, who on July 1, 1962, began his direction of the University of Miami. The University welcomed their first new President in thirty-six years, and with his inauguration, there followed a sense of anticipation. To both the faculty and student body the appearance of Dr. Stanford heralded the initiation of a progressive policy of insti- tutional administration. A transformation of attitudes and man- agement elevated the spirit of the campus and turned all eyes to the future. His affable personality and student-centered attitude have facilitated the introduction of the President ' s educational concepts. Dr. Stanford ' s efforts have been concentrated around an emphasis on academic superiority of the Univerisity. This prin- ciple is emphatically represented by a statement once issued by our President: " A university is precious institution, it is a trus- tee of the legacy of civilization. It discharges this trust in two closely related activities: discovery and dissemination or research and teaching. " The progressive trend inspired by the new President will have an ever-widening impact. The arrival of Dr. Stanford has already succeeded in providing the students with the stimulus needed for a future of distinction. Inevitably, this dynamic change will radiate outward, advancing our academic character. This is the power of a dynamic man, Dr. Henry King Stanford. 317 Previous to the fall semester, Dr. Henry K. Stanford and student leaders gathered to exchange views on campus issues. The opening of intramural activities is delayed while fraternity men get a chance to meet the new President. 318 In the University tradition, the President receives member- ship in Orange Key honorary. President Henry K. Stanford dons the robes of office at his first University graduation ceremony. Alabama was Miami ' s biggest game of 1962. Dr. Stanford joined over 1 ,000 students to give the Canes an inspiring sendoff. Frigid New York was no place for a Floridian. But, with a broad smile and a thick overcoat, Dr. Stanford met the team at the Gotham Bowl. 320 The Stanfords were true Cane supporters. They showed deep concern when we were behind and uncontrolled enthusiasm when we scored. . Art Kane, one of the creative geniuses in the use of color photography, emphasizes his views and reasoning behind his photographs. Staff photographer of Life magazine, Fritz Goro, excells in bringing the world of science into view with the use of a camera The Beginning: Idea The End: Expression Ernst Haas ' objective: the approach of an artist; the eye of a photographer. 322 Wilson Hicks, father of photojournalism, discusses some of his contemporary ideas that brought about an awakening in the use of the photograph. , Henry R. Luce, Editor-in-Chief of Time-Life Incorporated communicates the feeling of responsi- bility to truth, knowledge and realism in photojournalism. Photojournalism is a modern means of expression a combination of words and pic- tures designed to present a more complete image; the indivisible linking of elements to make the whole. Involved in the photo journalistic process are photographers, edi- tors and writers for newspapers, magazines and industrial publications. An annual conference held at the University of Miami is directed towards uniting the symbolic world of pictures with the expressive world of language. In talks, panel discussions, demonstrations, question and answer periods, and at informal evening get-togethers, editors, writers, and photographers engage in a mutual ex- change of ideas ideas having to do with their creative approaches and techniques. To W. Eugene Smith, creativity with an individualistic feeling proves most important in his making photographs. David Douglas Duncan, graduate of the University of Miami, explains his realistic portrayal of pictures in his book, This Is War. 323 Teacher of the Future . . .TV The registration process is completed; UC Building Room 170, seat 268. A large, vacant television screen glares at you from the apex of a wedge-shaped room. Rows and rows of strangers 300 of them surround you. Perceptions new, subjective, dif- fering uniquely from previous class- room impressions strike your con- sciousness. You are overcome by a first feeling of personal insignificance, a feel- ing which dissolves under the impact of the professor ' s image on the screen. Behind the screen, men, machines, electrons, combine forces and provide the most mod- ern instructional complex in the world. Ope- rated by the Division of Communications Services, the University College Building, known formally as the Learning and Instruc- tional Resource Center, contains every known aid for the supplementation of lectur- ing professors. Completed in the summer of 1961, the Center has been afforded inter- national recognition, evidence of the pro- gressive planning of the UM administration. A new installment in the UC classroom is the electronic feedback control which the student uses to register his reaction to the televised lecture. Under the discretion of the director, this selector- switchboard relates his choice of camera views to be projected into the classroom during broadcasts. 324 7 In the delicate process of preparing visual aids for the lectures, a knowledge of the " cold press " is necessary for professional results. The finished product is viewed by the students, affording them a visual counterpart to the purely verbal presentation of the lecturer. In this way they help to orientate the viewer. mm Btf il - --S-ji V piH The intricate coordination of tape and film in the automated UC projection room is accomplished through a mechanized complex geared to the presentation of smoth and efficient broadcasts. 327 Surrounded by tapes, turntables, and levers, the audio-technician regulates all vocal and musical components of the program Consulting the monitors above him, the director analyzes and selects the pictures that are being televised beneath the maze of lights and wires. 328 J I Enclosed in the depths of the lightless " pit " , projection engineer gazes at the view being tele- vised into the University College classrooms. 329 Accurate timing is essential to deter- mine proper reading. A sponge crab, the object of intense observation, is one of many species studied. A blueprint reveals, in skeletal form, a new ship acquired for extended research. Students Seek Future In Sea The Institute of Marine Science is very nearly a university within itself. A research staff consisting of about 170 scientists and technicians is drawn from Norway, Germany, Sweden, France, Great Britain and Canada, as well as the major uni- versities of the United States. The Institute, established as a department of the Uni- versity of Miami in 1943, is one of the principal graduate schools for the training of oceanographers, and one of the leading research institutes in the marine sciences. With over 80 graduate students, it is the second largest school of its kind in the Free World, and the largest in the special field of biological oceanography. Research at the Institute covers a wide range of projects biological expeditions to South America, underwater sound investigations, and development of commercial fisheries. The most important project recently undertaken was the installation of underwater phones at Bimini to gain data on marine organisms in deep water environment. The extensive research program which is maintained by the Marine labora- tory is an indication of its scope of achievement. Cognizant of the need for trained specialists and research in this field, the Institute of Marine Science at U of M has advanced greatly. 330 A machine which determines ocean floor ' s age reflects a man ' s image within its complex, symbolic of man ' s stress upon science world. ' ' ' Particles of sediment are strained according to size, weighed and recorded. In the microbiology laboratory, dried im- purities are inspected. Enveloped in an ocean of netting, a marine scien- tist selects his speci mens. Submerged re- motely controlled camera case and tripod is ser- viced underwater by scuba divers. 332 Fish are captured in the floodlights of the camera at left. Construction on a new central building to house offices and additional laboratories marked a sig- nificant step toward the expansion of knowledge. The age of an item is determined by the amount of carbon that it contains. 333 Refrigerated core sam- ples of ocean floor sedi- ment contain animal life. Demolition crews begin to " clean up " as the UM campus becomes a symbol of " the old order changeth making way for the new. " The cardboard classrooms make way for new buildings in a full-scale effort to modernize and utilize the campus grounds. Tearing: Down the Old . . . . . . Building Up the New In the pursuit of progress, a full-scale modernization campaign is coming to the University of Miami campus. The first signs of action are evident as the old buildings are being demolished and plans for the new Student Union come more into focus. There is an evident and considerable contrast between the obsolete unaircon- ditioned " shacks " and the ultra-modern Union. As depicted in the scale-model, the building will be well equipped with swimming pool, bowling alleys, a barber shop, air-conditioned meeting rooms, and other standard recreational facilities. The new Student Union is foremost on the list of modern replacements for the out-dated, unfunctional buildings that dot our campus. This trend will serve best in utilizing the grounds of the campus. An aerial view of the scale-model Student Union building reveals the spacious recreation facilities that will soon be a reality. On public display in the Ashe Administration building, the Student Union model was viewed with expectation and speculation by the University of Miami citizens and visitors. 335 Seniors To the freshman entering the University of Miami, the senior year seems almost too far away to even think about. To the senior, however, this last year becomes a stark realization which is all too short and cumber- some for the fulfillment of his desires. He has reached the apex of his college career and is now ready to search for that which will satisfy his goals. Invariably, a feeling of uneasiness pervades his mind as he steps into the unfamiliar part of which has been heard and seen, but has only been superficially encountered. He has not yet felt the full impact of experience which is an essential part of understanding. He has been given the basic forms with which to mold his future and now it is up to him to decide what is to be done with them. What he chooses will be greatly influenced by the ideology which has confronted him throughout his four years at college. He has been con- fronted with a touch of generalization, a broad background from which to draw. The specialized training which he has chosen and received will be an unlimited aid to the learning process which will continue through- out the remainder of his life. The senior ' s unexplored resources must now be tapped and developed to their fullest capacity. And as success will reap him satisfaction, so will it be a mirrored reflection upon the future of the University. 336 Bohvin, Harvey J.; Bal Har- bour, Fla.; M.A. in Eco- nomics; Order of Artus 5, 6; Dean ' s List 4. Bronfman, Lewis; New Brunswick, N. J.; M.B.A. in Finance; AK 1; Finance Club 1; TA$ 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1; USG 1; Dean ' s List 4. Cashin, Gloria C.; Ft. Lau- derdale, Fla.; M.S. in Math; $K J 3, 4, 5, 6; AAA, 1, 2; A0M 3, 5, treas. 4; TOY 3, 4, 5; A A 3, treas. 4; TIME 3, sec.-treas. 4, 5; pres. 6; Chemistry 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Cooper, Irene; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; M.S. in Physics; TIME 2, 3. Fernandez-Levy, Delvis A.; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Math- matics; IIME. Jelen, Matt J.; Chicago, 111.; M.B.A. in Management; IRE. A-Z Graduate School Jones, Vance H.; Washing- ton, N. C.; M.M. in Organ; Iron Arrow 6, 7; OAK 4, 5, v.pres. 6; 7; A; MA; Cho- rus; SRA, sec. 5; Musico- logical Soc.; Wesley, v.pres. 5, 6, 7; Ibis 2, 3, 4, assoc. ed. 6; Ibis Citation 6; Dean ' s List 2, 5, 6, 7. Kreutzer, Franklin D.; Mi- ami, Fla.; M.A. in Govern- ment; OAK 3, 4; $A 2; Bar and Gavel; Liberal Light, ed. tut Lennox, George; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Account- ing; ATA 2; Dean ' s List 2. Maness, Norma G.; Miami; Fla., M.A. in English. Maynard, Elliott C.; Portland, Maine; M.S. in Zoology. Pietrofesa, John J.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Guidance. Renn, Donald S.; New Smyrna Beach, Fla.; M.M.; 2TT; MENC. Rotman, Itzhak I.; Haifa, Israel; M.B.A. in Accounting; BA , v.pres. 5; TE$ 1, 2, 3, 4. 338 First row: Adams, John P.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AfiA 1, 2, 3, v.pres 4; AKK 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; Catholic Medical Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse, bus. mgr. 4. Adams, John T.; New York; M.D. Anderson, James R.; Bradinton, Fla.; M.D.; AKK, sec. Bass, Craig B.; Tampa, Fla.; M.D.; BH, v.pres. 4; SAMA; Class sec. 3. Berken, Gilbert H.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AE 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse. Brauzer, Ben- jamin; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D. Bresky, Ray H.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AHA; SAMA; AE; Synapse. Carbonell, Gumercindo; Tampa, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; X; 5 J E. Second row: Carr, Robert W.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; BBB 2, 3; Catholic Medical Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4; X 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse 4; A 1, 2, 3. Chapman, Wendell F.; Sarasota, Fla.; M.D. Collier, Albert M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA. Condo, Charles S.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; X; SAMA; Class pres. 4; Synapse. Dun- away, Rodney; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; $X 1,2, sec. 3, ed. 4; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse 4. Eddleman, Rob- ert W.; Hialeah, Fla.; M.D.; X 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4. Ellington, Richard J.; Marathon, Fla.; M.D.; X, sec. 4; SAMA. Eward, Ralph D.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; M.D.; Iron Arrow 4; $X 1, sec. 2, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; SAMA 1, v.pres. 2, pres. 3, 4; School of Medicine A-L First row: Gardner, William R.; Jacksonville. Fla.: M.D.; AKK 1, 2, 3, 4; SAMA 1, 3, 4, v.pres. 2. Garfield, Herbert I.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; M.D.; $Bn 1, 2, 3, 4. Graubert. Alan S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.: $AE 1, 2, 4, treas. 3; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse, photo ed. 4. Greenberg, Earl B.: North Hollywood, Fla.: M.D.; I AE; SAMA; Synapse 4. Hayes, Chason W.; Miami Springs, Fla.; M.D.: SAMA. Hindman, Bernard W.; Mi- ami, Fla.: M.D.: X 1, 2. 3, 4; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse, art ed. 4. Holton, Charlene P.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA 1, 2, 4, sec. 3; AEI 1, 2; AKK Wives Club; Class sec. 1; Class sec. 2; Synapse 4. Second row: Isaacs, George; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; J AE 1, 2, 3, v.pres. 4; AQA; Judson Medical Award; Mosby Book Award. James, O. Edward; Miami Springs, Fla.; M.D.; BH 1, 2, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; AOA 3, sec.-treas. 4; K 4; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; Synapse 3, adv. mgr. 4; Class pres. 1, 2. Kasper, Robert; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; Iron Arrow 2; $AE. Keels, Donn W.; Tampa, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; Student Research Day, 2nd pr. Keusch, Kenneth D.; Queens, N. Y.; M.D.; AE 4; SAMA 4; AQA; Synapse, assoc. ed. 4. King, Alton; Jacksonville, Fla.; M.D.; x; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; Class v.pres. 3. Klein. Theodore; New Haven, Conn.; M.D.; $AE 2, 3, 4; Lazar, A. Lester; Bethlehem, Pa.; M.D.; $AE; SAMA; Synapse; Student research 2nd. prize 3. F y- ' d ,O ( A s. f ( " j First row: Lazarus, Stephen J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; AE. Lopez, Ray; Tampa, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; X. Mandel, Robert J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; $AE sec. 3, pres. 4. Max- well, James D.; Sterling, Colorado; M.D. McGaw, William M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; AOA; Synapse; B1T. Mergen, Frank A. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Mokal, Albert; Mahanday City, Pa.; M.D.; SAMA; AKK; Catholic Medical Soc.; Class v.pres. 2; Class pres. 3; Cancer Soc. Fellowship 2. Mumby, Robert C.; Jacksonville, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; J X. Second row: Osborn, Morris; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Peterson, Roger D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; J BIT, treas. 3; Synapse 4; Catholic Medical Soc. Phillips, James C.; Tampa, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; J X; Synapse. Phillips, Lyman A. Jr.; Sanford, Fla.; M.D. Polizzi, Raymond A.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; 3 X. Ponzoli, Virgil A. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; X. Reinhart, Rolfe O.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; $K$. Reynolds, Wilton B. Jr.; Chattahoochee, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; AKK. L- V School of Medicine First row: Richman, Leon S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; M.D. Robbins, Lawrence B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; $AE 1, 2, 3, 4. Rosen, Floyd L.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AQA 4; $AE 3; Mosby Book Award 1. Sawyer, Theodore L.; Lemon Grove, Calif.; M.D. Sherman, Roger W.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; AOA; Synapse 4; Mosby Award 1. Spicer, Rosemary A.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AEI; Class sec 1, 2; Student Council. Steinberg, Gerald R.; New York, N. Y.; M.D.; Synapse 4. Taylor, Martin R.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Second row: Termin, Leon; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; ADA; AE 1, 2, 3, 4; Sr. v.pres.; Student Council pres. 4; Synapse ed. Thorne, Roscoe M.; Tampa, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; AKK; Synapse bus. mgr. Tyner, Clyde A.; Tampa, Fla.; M.D. Unatin, Jerome H.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA 1, 2, 3, 4; AQA; AE 1, 2, 3, 4. Vento, Anthony J.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; X. Walker, Robert Dixon III; Gainesville, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; X. Wells, David; Miami, Fla.; M.D. Wright, Richard A.; Delray Beach, Fla.; M.D.; 340 Abbott. Richard L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; J A 5, 6, 7; Law Review 5, 6. Allen, David G. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A0 . Alter, Ben R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7. Bader, Curtis L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A 5, 6, 7. Barish, George; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, v.pres. 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7; SBA, treas. 7; Band; J MA 1, 2, 3, 4. Berg, David T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AK ; Bar and Gavel 7; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4. Berman, Myron B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. Bross, Jerrold A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 5, 6, 7; C. L. Brown Mock Trial 6. Carlos, Thomas P.; Mi- ami, Fla.; LL.B.; A 5, 6, 7; SBA, treas. 6; Dean ' s Committee 7; Homecoming 7; Dean ' s ListS. School of Law A-H Carroll, Paul J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; IIKA 3, 4; A 5, 6, 7; AK 3,4; Bar and Gavel 5, 6; SBA Merit Award; Am. Jur. Ins. Award; Dean ' s List. 7. Der- nis, Martin M.; Miami Beach, Fla. LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; 3, 4; Bar and Gavel 6, 7. Dixon, Dwight; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A 6, 7; A2H 2, 3, 4; $K 4, 5, 6, 7; BF5 4, 5, 6, 7;4 H5 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 5, 6, 7. Eisenberg, J. Laurence; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; J AA 6, 7. Feinberg, Howard J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; AA, clerk 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 7; Law Review. Fisher, Marshall B.; Mi- ami, Fla.; LL.B. Friesner, Herbert; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; $AA 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7. Gross, Robert S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, treas. 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, treas. 6, 7. 341 Heilbronner, Edward; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AEH 1, 2, 3, 4; AA 5, treas., v.pres. 6, 7; Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7; K$ 5, 6,7. I? p Herrero, Bias C.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A ; Bar and Gavel; Law Review; Moot Ct.; Iron Arrow 4, 5, chief 6, 7; OAK 3, 4, 5, 6, 7; Wig and Robe 6, 7; Who ' s Who 4. Hoppenstand, Gregory B.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A ; Dean ' s List 2. Huebner, Robert E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; LL.B.; A , sec. 6, 7. Lane, Frank A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A$; Bar and Gavel; Dean ' s List 2. Muftis, Taylor; Dothan, Ala.; LL.B.; KBIT; Bar and Gavel; Law Review; Moot Ct.; Wig and Robe; $BK; Dean ' s List 5, 6, 7. Morehouse, Walter H.; Jackson- ville, Fla.; LL.B.; ATO; A$; Bar and Gavel. Moss, Marvin I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AEII; $AA, scribe: Bar and Gavel; Dean ' s List. Nackley, Mau- rice C.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A3 ; Bar and Gavel; SBA. Newman, Arthur; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AEII; J AA 6, 7. Osman, Michael J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7; Law Review 6, 7; Moot Ct. 6, 7; Wig and Robe 7. Page, Carol A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B. Parker, David B.; Lincoln, 111.; LL.B.; A I Podsaid, Patrick A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B; Bar and Gavel; A$. Quinn, Thomas P. III.; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; LL.B.; A . Randall, Carey H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow; OAK; Wig and Robe; $K$; A$; IIKA; Law Review. Rapee, Stuart M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; 4 AA; ASH; IFC; ZBT. H-Z School of Law Rice, Lawrence C.; Jenkintown, Pa.; LL.B.; A . Rossi, Nicholas H.; Miami, Fla.; L.L.B.; Savitt, Joel A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Accounting Soc.; AA 5, 6, 7; Dean ' s List 1, 4. Scheer, L. George; Long Island, N. Y.; LL.B.; A , pres. 7; SBA, v.pres; Dean ' s List 5. Schmerer, Henry M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; OAK 4; Bar and Gavel 7; $AA 7; Law Review 5, 6; Dean ' s List 5, 6. Schuster, Carl; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; AA. Serns, David R.; Miami Beach, Fla..; LL.B. Sicking, Richard A.; Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B.; Who ' s Who 4; AA 5, 6, 7; $2K; 2AE; Bar and Gavel 5, 6,7. Siegendorf, Arden M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; $AA, pres. 3; Bar and Gavel, pres. 3; SBA; Moot Court 2; Dean ' s List. Silverman, Gerald; Hialeah, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5, 6, 7. Spinnato, Joseph E.; Fresh Meadows, N. Y.; LL.B.; A 1, 2, 3; Bar and Gavel 1,2,3; SBA. Stafford, Leonard L.; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; LL.B.; A ; Bar and Gavel; SBA. Steinberg, Ronald F.; Staten Island, N. Y.; LL.B.; TEP. Wilson, Stuart E.; Belle Harbor, N. Y.; LL.B.; 4 A J ; Bar and Gavel; SBA. Wolfson, Bernard; Mi- ami, Fla.; LL.B.; $AA 2, 3, 4; Bar and Gavel. Wolfson, Jerome H.; Long Branch, N. J.; LL.B.; 342 Abrams, Susan H.; Palisade, N. J.; A.B. in Sociology. Adams, Harriet; Los Angeles, Calif.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, sec. 4; TAX 1, pres. 2; Ibis 2, 3; UM-FM dir. Adams, Robert A.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in Government; A 1 , 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air Soc. 3, 4. Affourtit, Thomas D.; Hoboken, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 3. Ager, Phyllis J.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zool- ogy. Ambrose, Dani J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; KKT 1, 2, 3, 4. Anderson, Janice K.; St. Peters- burg, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; UM Hostess; TS2; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Anderson, Susan C.: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Town Girls 3; T22 2, 3. Andes, Vivian L.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. College of Arts and Sciences A-B Anain, Toby L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; A0 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Applebaum, Linda P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. Archer, Sara K.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Ash, Arlene R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; 5AT 1, 2, 3, 4. Bailey. Victor B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Chemistry Club 2, 3; Dean ' s List 3. Barry, Charles K.; Agana, Guam; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 4; Ger- man Club 4. Baskette, Edgar M. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; Radio-TV Guild, treas. 2, sec. 3, v.pres. 3; Pep Club 4. Beaudry. Ralph L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Choral Union. Bell, Allan H.; Kansas City, Mo.; A.B. in RTF, Journalism; AA2; pres. 3; ZBT; USG 2; Hurricane 1, 2; Tempo 3; Student Directory 2, 3; R-TV Guild 4. 343 Benach, Robert; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Math.; Amer. Rocket Soc.; Dean ' s List 3. Berkey, Kav P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; KIT 1, 2, 3, 4; ITA 2; T22 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1. Berns, Ira; New York, N.Y.; B.S. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 3. Berry, Gail A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home EC. Home EC. Club, pres. 4. Blumin, Lois W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. iin English; Dean ' s List 2. Brazelton, Mary O.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. Breland, Murray N.; Holly Hill, S.C.; A.B. in History; A 3, v.pres. 4; SRA 3, pres. 4; BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; Brennan, Janice A.; Swampscott, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology; AA2 4; Sociology Club 4; French Club 3; Hurricane Honey 2; IIKA Dreamgirl 4. Brennan, Patrick F.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in English. Briimm, Helen; Munster, Ind.; A.B. in English; ZTA, sec. 2, v.pres. 3; AWS Judicial Board 3. Bryce, Joan K.; Margate, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; xn 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Burgheimer, Joanne; Rye, N. Y.; A.B. in Fash- ion Design; AWS Judicial Board 2, 3, 4; Home EC. Club, sec. 4. Butrita, Anthony R.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Zool- ogy. Carmel, Allan B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chem- istry; Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4; A$O 2, 3. Carney, James F.; Fishkill, N. Y.; A.B. in Human Relations; TA4 ; Russian Club 3, 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 4. Cason, Mary N.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4. B-C Arts and Sciences Cassel, Kathy D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Amer. Civilization; USG 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; Class v.pres. 4; Arts and Sciences chm. 4; Hurricane 3; International Club 3, 4; Spanish 4; Young Democrats 3. Castaldi, June P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Spanish Club; Swimming; Ann; Dean ' s List 3. Cates, Nancy A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; SNA. Chewning, Joan L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. Chyzus, Paul J.; Maynard, Mass.; B.S. in Zoology; MRHA; Baseball 1; Dean ' s List 1. Clegg, William J. Jr.; Belmont, Mass.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, treas. 4; Radio-TV Guild, pres. 3. Coffey, Steven A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. Cohan, Alvin S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Gov- ernment, Philosophy; Who ' s Who; AM 3, 4; OAK 4; USG; Honor Council chm. 4; Dean ' s List. Cohen, Merle R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; BBB. Cohen, Stephen N.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; 2AX, treas. 4; En, v.pres.4; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4; Tempo 3, ed. 4; Student Press Conf. host 4. Comander, Carole R.; Mi- ami, Fla.; A.B. in English. Cook, Jerald A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Music; $MA 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2; Band 3, 4. Cooper, Anita M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; AAA 1, treas. 2; J K$ 3, 4; A@M 3, 4; SHE 2, 4, sec-treas. 3; Home EC. Club 1, 3, 4, sec. 2; Dean ' s List 1,3. Cooper, Harvey E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Crawford, Jeffrey W.; Grosse Pointe, Mich.; A.B. in Psychology. Crawford, Lowell; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; BSU. 3. 344 Critchlow, Robert J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. Dabby, F. Dina; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; Rus- sian Club 1. Davis, Gary A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; $H5; CCUN v.pres. 3; Hurricane 1. Day, Snowden T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; ATO 1, 2, 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3. Defazio, Frank M.; Erie, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology; M Club. Del Conte, Sandra M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. Denes, Irene E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; Russian Club, sec. 2. Dexter, Helen A.; Clearwater, Fla.; B.S. in Zool- ogy; AAII 3, 4; AWS couns. 4. Diaz, Clemencia; Bogota, Colombia; A.B. in Art; Russian Club 3, 4; Drama Guild 1; Art award 1. Dinsmore, De- anna L.; Marblehead, Mass.; A.B. in English; SEA 4; AWS couns. 4; Court clerk 3. Disco, Joseph F.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; French Club; Drama Guild. Dooley, James K.; Miami, Ha.; B.S. in Biology, Zoology. Dubin, Gary R.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Am. Chemical Soc. 3, 4; USG 4; MRHA 3, 4; AFROTC 1; Chem. Club 3. Dubler, Arlin J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology, Anthropology; Dorm pres. 1, 2; Spanish Club; Hillel; Intramurals. Duboff, Steve W.; Whitestone, N. Y.; A.B. in RTF; TE4 3, sec. 4. DuBois, Reynold C.; Latham, N. Y.; A.B. in Geography; rY 3, 4; USG 3; Rifle and Pistol Club; Fencing Club pres. 4; Sea Devils; A n 3, 4; Wesley. Arts and. Sciences C-F Dunnick, Perry E.; Red Lion, Pa.; B.S. in Zoology. Dye, Virginia L.; Medina, N. Y.; B.S. in Geography; T0Y, sec. 2, v.pres. 3, pres. 4. Edwards, Sue C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; AAA 1, 2; fcK 3, 4; A0M 3, 4; TIME 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Elliser, Michael D.; Bayside, N. Y.; A.B. in English. Englander, Alden M.; Haverstraw, N. Y.; A.B. in Psy- chology; TE 4, pres. 3; IFC; Intramurals. Ensey, George F. IV; Miami, Fla..; A.B. in Sociology. Erickson, Diane E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Design; Home EC. Club 4. Eversmann, Joseph J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Math.; Arnold Air Soc. 3, 4; Math. Club 3; Dean ' s List 1. Felderstein, Bruce H.; Rochester, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociol- ogy. Fienberg. Richard; Milton, Mass.; A.B. in History. Fincman. Caroline A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psy- chology; AWS; Hillel; Dean ' s List 3, 4; Fisher, Madeleine A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Z4 H; Drama Guild 2, 3, 4; Montage; Ring Theater; Amuse-meant. Fishman, Natalie A.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Speech; AE . Flaherty, Richard E.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Math.; B.Ed.; SNEA; Russian Club 2; German Club 1; Newman Club. Flanagan, Joseph P.; Plainfield, N. J.; B.S. in Geology; German Club 2, 3; Chem. Club 3, 4; Newman Club; Sea Devils; Intramurals. Follender, Alan B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry, Zoology; 4 H5 3; AEA 2, 3, 4; BBB; A0M 3; Chem. Club; Dean ' s List 3. 345 Foster, James B.; Winsted, Conn.; B.S. in Zoology. Fried, Stephen; North Miami, Fla.; A.B.; AEIT. Friedlander, Elissa L.; Bronx, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Intramurals. Friedman, Marvin A.; New Castle. Pa.; A.B. in Psy- chology; HA ; IFC 3, 4. Frishman, Mel; Miami, Fla.; A.B.; OAK 3, 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; SAX, pres. 3, 4; Hurricane, ed. 2. Gall, Jeffrey J.; Cleve- land, Ohio; A.B. in RTF; Omega; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4; 2$E 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC 2. Gallaway, Anne G.; Huntington, N. Y.; A.B. in English; Who ' s Who 4; 2K 1, v.pres. 2, pres. 3,4; PA 3, 4; AWS couns. 2, 3, sec. 4. Gant, Char- lotte; Brooksville, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AF 2, 3, 4. Garcia-Pedrosa, Maria; Havana, Cuba; A.B. in French; AM 2, 3, 4; IIA$ 3, v.pres. 4; International Club 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. Gerstein, Marlene O.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AAA;AAA; 2AIT 2, 3, pres. 4; AM; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Gessler, MaryAnn; Cleveland, Ohio; B.S. in Fashion Merchandising; Home EC. Club. Gilman, Phyllis J.; Clifton, N. J.; A.B. in Speech; 2AH 3, 4. Gish, Alan R.; Rego Park, N. Y.; A.B. in Government; Hillel 2; Intramurals. Glass, Arnold L.; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Geology; A$fl; Amer. Geophysical Union; AAPG; Micropaleontology Marine Lab; Intramurals; Dean ' s List 4. Gluckman, Madeleine K.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Godfrey, Joseph P. Jr.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics. F-H Arts and Sciences Goldfarb, Grace; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English, Philoso- phy; Who ' s Who 4; NKT 3, 4; AAA 1, pres. 2, adv. 3; A2E 2, 3, 4; Angel Flight 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club, sec. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Goldin, Philip S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Pre Law Club; Hillel. Goldman, Cecelia B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Hurricane 3, 4. Goldring, George E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Gordon, David J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; TE$ 1, 2, 3, 4. Gormley, Kevin E.; Norwalk, Conn.; A.B. in Government; AFROTC; ROA 2, 3, 4; German Club 2. Goss, Bette J.; Chevy Chase, Md.; B.S. in Zoology; $K$; AAA 1, sec. 2; AM; Honors Day; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Graff, Ellyn R.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; International Club 2,3,4. Greenberg, Beryle A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics; $K 4; AAA 1; A0M 4; TBE 3, 4; TIME 4; Russian Club 2, sec. 3. Gregory, Stephen E. Jr.; Miami Springs, Fla.; A.B. in History; A$A, pres. 2, 3; Sri 1, 2, 3; German Club; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Gross, Jerry A.; Melbourne, Fla.; A.B. in Government; IIA$, v.pres. 2, 3; USG 2, 3; Class v.pres. 2; Spirit Week dim. 3; Pre Law 4; Hillel 1. Gunter, Frances L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Gustafson, Anne-Lise; Denmark; A.B. in German; AAA; German Honorary; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Habershaw, Frank J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Hancock, Leslie F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. Handworker, Jack; Brooklyn, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology. 346 Hanes, Patti G.; Dillwyn, Va.; A.B. in Home Economics; AF; Home EC. Club. Hardy, William IS 7 .; South Orange, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology. Harper, Donald E. Jr.; Cora- opolis, Pa.; B.S. in Zoology; AXA, sec. 3, pres. 4. Harrell, Maud A.; Prescott, Ark.; A.B. in English, History; Xfi; Miss Pan America; Ibis beauty; Homecoming princess 2; Huricanette. Harris, Brice C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; AXA; Pep Club, sec. 3, v.pres. 4; Choral Union; Men ' s Chorus. Harrman. John E.; Mt. Pleasant, Mich.; A.B. in History; SAT; SX; Class pres. 4; Arts and Sciences council; Honor Council 4; Dean ' s List 3. Haskell, Albert B. II; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English. Hasse, Otto O.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; KS; Ski Club; Sea Devils; Dean ' s List 3. Havener, John F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. Hecht, Isabella M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Therapy; 5AH, treas. 4; ASHA; SEA. Heim. Roger G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations; BSU sec. 2; Rus- sian Club; USG 2. Herman, Elaine; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; K ; A0M; ATA; Philosophy Club. Higgins, Sarah H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French. Hinkle. James E.: Harrisburg, Pa.; A.B. in Government; KA. Hoffman, Carl M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry, Zoology: Chemistry Club 3, 4; Zoology Club 1, 2. Holz, Keitha A.; Bloomfield, N. J.; A.B. in Music; Musicologi- cal Soc. 3, 4; TBS 4, v.pres. 3; SAI 1, 2, 3, sec. 4; German Club 1, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; MENC 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Arts and. Sciences H-K Hopf, Barbara A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; TIME 3, 4; Russian Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Horich, Charles H.; Luthersville, Md.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; SMPTE TV award. Horowitz, Mel L.; Margate, N. J.; A.B. in Political Science; Pre-law Society 2, 3, 4; MRHA adv. 3, 4. House, Nancy L.; Indianapolis, Ind.; A.B. in Speech; AF; Radio TV Club; Speech Club; Pep Club; Ski Club; Drama Club. Hurwitz, Marilyn E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; NEA 3; FEA 3; SEA 3; Town Girls 3. Ingraham, Arnold A.; Medina, Ohio; A.B. in Political Science; German Club 1. Jacobson, Lewis A.; Rockford, 111.; A.B. in Drama. Jennings, Hazel M.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Mathematics. Jephson, Donna J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics. Who ' s Who 4; SHE 2, pres. 3, v.pres. 4; NKT 3, 4; AAA 1, 2; Home Economics Club 1,2, treas. 3, pres. 4; Choral Union 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Johansen, Kenneth P.; Surf- side, Fla.; A.B. in History; F0Y 4; AXA 1,2, 3, 4. John- son, Richard L.; Appleton, Wise.; A.B. in Art. Jones, Leah P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AAA 2; BBB 4; Chem- istry Club 3; Hurricane 2; Dean ' s List 1. Julian, Patricia A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; T0S; SNA. Kellermann, Manuel; Managua, Nicaragua; B.S. in Medical Technology, Botany; En 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Kelley, John R. Jr.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics, Geography; HS 1, 2, 3, 4; F0Y 3, treas. 4. Kessler, Mary E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Kinzer, Susan; Coral Gables, Fla. B.S. in Biology; B.Ed.; BBB 2, 3, pres. 4; KAII 3, 4; AZ 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Kirtley, Michael L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. Kjellberg, Sandra D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; 112$ 3, 4; French Club 2, pres. 3, 4; Honors. Klein, Stephen R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; TIME; Dean ' s List 2. Kogan, Michael T.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; AEP; Spanish Club 3, 4. Kornreich, David V.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; ITA$. Kratochvil, Roy W.; Milford, Conn.; A.B. in Art; KIT; Medal Awards An- nual Art Ex. 2, 3; Dean ' s List 4. Kriloff, Lawrence J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy, Government; Philosophy Club 2, 3, pres. 4; Honors Day 1, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 4. Kroll, Marilyn; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; $22; AWS couns., judicial board; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Kronick, James M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; IIME 3, 4; Chemistry Soc. 3, 4; nA$ 3, 4; A tn 3. 4. Kruglinski, Eleanor A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Who ' s Who 4; AAA 1, 2; A2E 2; 02$ 2, sec. 3, pres. 4; Board of Review 4; Ibis 1, 2, ed. 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Kunkle, Davina M.; Allentown, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology. Lang, Eileen S.; Chattanooga, Tenn.; A.B. in Art History; Drama Guild 1; Spanish Club, sec. 3, 4; International Club 4. Lanigan, Luke F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 2. Leathers, Norman H.; Southbridge, Mass.; A.B. in Commercial Art. Leon, Philip B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; TE4 . K-M Arts and. Sciences Lesak, Richard C.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Philosophy; $2A 4. Leslie, Herbert B.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Leverenz, Julianne L.; Elgin, 111.; B.S. in Home Economics; AAII 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 4, couns. 2, 3; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Nurses Club 1; French Club 1; Lutheran Student Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. Levin Lesley S.; Trenton, N. J.; A.B. in English 2AT; Tempo. Levine, David M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology, Chem- istry; X 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2. Levine, Irene J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; Radio-TV Guild 2, 3, 4; UM- FM. Linehan, Mary L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Geog- raphy; rY. Lloyd, Frank W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zool- ogy; 2AE 1, 2, 3, 4; M Club; Track 1, 2, 3, capt. 4. Lord, Susan E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; SNA 1, 2, 3. Lowenstein, Richard D.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Mathematics; $EII, v.pres. 3, pres. 4. Lucks, June C.; North Woodmere, N. Y.; A.B. in Drama. Lynch, Eliza- beth L.; Broomall, Pa.; A.B. in English; 2K 2, 3, v.pres. 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. MacEacheon, Judith N.; Lake Worth, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Z$H 4. MacKinnon, Margaret B.; Wagram, N. C.; A.B. in English; AAII; Panhellenic, sec. 4; Dorm sec. 4; Tempo 3. Major, Kathleen M.; Nanticoke, Pa.; A.B.; AZ 2, v.pres 3; AWS Lecture Series chm. 3. Mamches, William; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; TE$ 3, 4; USG court deputy 3; French Club 4; Philosophy Club 4; A i O 1, 2, 3, 4;Hillel 1, 2; Dean ' s List 4. 348 Manchester, Judith B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Bap- tist Student Union 1, 2, 3. Mariutto, Eugene L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Mass, Barton; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 2, 4, pres. 3. Matthews, Patricia L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psy- chology; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Mazurana. Steve J.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Russian Club 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3. McConville, John F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. McFarland, Russell S.; Chi- cago, 111.: A.B. in Human Relations; 2X. Mendez, Felicia; Cleveland, Ohio; B.S. in Zoology; Amer. Chemistry Soc.; Spanish Club, pres. 4; Chemistry Club; AWS couns. 4. Mennelstein, Harold; Providence, R. I.; A.B. in Amer. Civilization. Meyer, Lewis P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Botany; A n 4. Miller, Alan D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Dean ' s List 3. Miller, Arlene; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; NEA; Town Girls 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Dean ' s List 3. Miller, Keith R.; Deal, N. J.; A.B. in Philosophy; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club sec. 2, pres. 3; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Carni Gras chm. 2; Homecoming comm. 4. Mitchell, Frank C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. Mitten, Suzanne A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. Mittleman, Joan P.; Mi- ami, Fla.; A.B. in English; A0M 3, 4; KAII 3, 4; Amer. Chemistry Soc. 3, 4; Chemistry Club 2, 3; German Club 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. Arts and Sciences M-P Mohr, Lynne J.; Summit, N. J.; A.B. in Zoology; Spanish Club; Chem. Club; Biology Club; Choir; Dean ' s List 3. Moore, Anthony B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Mudarra. Pedro M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; ROA 2, 3; ROTC; Dean ' s List 3. Mutzman, Joel L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics; USG 4; Russian Club 2, 3; Hillel. Napoli, Vincent R. Jr.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in His- tory; B.Ed. Natiello, Robert V.; East Orange, N. J.; A.B. in History, Psychology; IIKA. Nelson, Gini M.; Wolcott, N. Y.; A.B. in History; AXQ; Angel Flight 3, 4; Cheer- leading 1, 2, 3; ATO sweetheart 3. Noroff, Barbara R.; Mi- ami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; 4 55; Chemistry Club. Nott, Benita K.; Dearborn, Mich.; A.B. in English. O ' Kain, Ruth D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Oklander, Dannean L.; Independence, Mo.; A.B. in French; Univ. of Kansas City; Torch and Scroll 1; Players 1; French Club 3; Dean ' s List 3. Ors, Elvira M.; Opa-Locka, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Otto, Ruth M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. Nursing; A0M, treas. 4; T02 3, 4; SNA 1, 2, v.pres. 3; Newman Club; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Painter, William M.; North Mi- ami, Fla.; A.B.; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Parker, Dorothy L.; Ar- lington, Va.; A.B. in RTF; AAA; K ; A0M, sec. 4; Z H, treas. 3, 4; AWS 2, 3, judicial court 4; Radio-TV Guild sec. 4; T25 3, 4; Westminster; UM-FM 3, 4; Dean ' s List. Parker, Nancy U.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Nurs- ing; SNA. 349 Parks, Caryl A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; 2AH 2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. Parks, Robert M.; Bridgeton, N. J.; A.B. in Economics; rY 2, 3, 4; En 1,2, 3, 4. Parness, Barbara; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; Philosophy Club; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Parness, Deborah; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Philosophy Club. Pasken, Marie E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; T2, sec. 4; SNA 1,2,3, 4. Pearson, Joan C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Biology; Sea Devils 1. Penny, Paul R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. Phipps, Melanie B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA; D ean ' s List 3, 4. Pietrofesa, Vincent L.; Miramar, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Scabbard and Blade; Distinguished Military Student. Pink- ney, Edgar H.; Alexandria, Va.; A.B. in Mathematics; $A. Pitt, Bertha I.; Santiago de Cuba, Cuba; A.B. in English; International Club 3, 4. Planiol, Isabel C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. Poleskie, MaryEllen E.; Kingston, Pa.; B.S. in Chemistry; AAA; $K J ; AEA; BBB; AM; KII; Russian Club 1; Civil Liberties Union, sec.; Fellowship of Religious Liberals pres.; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Pollack, Barbara T.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AAA 1, 2; 4 K$ 3, 4; BBB 3; AM 3, 4; T2 3, 4; Arts and Sciences Govt, sec- treas. 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Ponzoli, Ronald P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Pre-Law Club; Liberal Light; Newman Club. Portnay, Rosalind G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; 2 AT; Hurricane 4. P-R Arts and Sciences Price, Martha W.; Sarasota, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AF 1,2, treas. 3, v.pres. 4; Pep Clu b 1, 2. Proni, John R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics; Dean ' s List 1. Pulido, Scarlett J.; Caracas, Venezuela; A.B. in Interior Design. Quiiin, Shari L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Psychology; KKT 2, 3, 4. Rapp, Edward L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in German; USG 1; International Club, v.pres. 1, 2. Reader, William B.; Flossmoor, 111.; B.S. in Zoology. Ready, Jean L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. Reese, Thomas S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Scabbard and Blade 4. Reiss, Daniel Jr.; Rumson, N. J.; A.B. in English; Radio- TV Guild 1. Reinhart, Carole D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Music; Who ' s Who 4; NKT, sec. 4; AAA 1, 2; AM 3, v.pres. 4; 2AI 2, cond. 3, treas. 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; Outstanding Sophomore; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Ridings, Linda; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in History; KKT 1, 2, 4, v.pres. 3; AWS, v.pres. 4, Judicial Court 3; Honor Court 4; College Board, sec.-treas. 3; Angel Flight 2, 3, comm. 4; Conservative Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. Rodriguez-Roig, Petra; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; French Club 1. Rogall, Stephanie; St. Petersburg, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; French Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, treas. 3, sec. 4; Inter- national Club. Romans, Robert P.; St. Clair, Pa.; A.B. in Sociology; En 2, treas. 4. Rose, Warren J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; $K$; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; AM 3, pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. Rosenberg, Carol S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean ' s List 1,2. Rosenberg, Richard I.; Margate City, N. J.; B.S. in Chem- istry; BBB 4; USG 2; Chem. Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 3. Rosichan, Richard H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. Rosi- nek, Jeffrey; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Who ' s Who; SEA; Court chan. 4; Arts and Sciences, pres. 3; Hurricane; Paragon; International Club; Hillel, v.pres.; Student Zion- ist Organization, v.pres. 2; pres. 3, 4. Ross, Charles S.; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; RAM 2; Ibis 1; Cava- liers 4, v.pres 3. Ross, Dennis M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Amer. Civilization; BAA 3, 4; ROA; RTV Guild 2. Rossman, Barbara E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA; Orange Key; AWS; Ibis 3; Dean ' s List. Rossner, Judith M.; St. Peters- burg, Fla.; B.S. in Home EC.; Home EC. Club. Rozin, Louis E. (Skip); Coconut Grove, Fla.; A.B. in History; iAX 2, sec-treas. 3, 4; Hurricane, sports ed. 2; news-photo ed. 2, editor 4. Rubinstein, Alan J.; Orlando, Fla.; A.B. in History; HA IFC 3; USG 4; Dorm adv. 4; Debate 1; Hillel. Rubier, Michael S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. Safford, Sylvia A.; Southern Pines, N. C.; A.B. in Religion; AAII; USG 2; Pep Club 3. Sagan, Carol M.; Rahway, N. J.; A.B. in Sociology; AWS 2, 3; French Club 1; T52, sec. 3. Saltzman, Harvey C.; Providence, R. I.; B.S. in Mathe- matics; H5; $K$; A0M; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Samuels, Don- ald S.; Dorchester, Mass.; A.B. in History; AEII 1, sec. 2, treas. 3, v.pres. 4; IFC; German Club 3. Sanders, Shirley; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; K J , A0M, sec.; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Sansone, Diane M.; Little Falls, N. J.; A.B. in French; French Club; Chem. Club 1. Arts and Sciences R-S Sayei, Ellen; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEA. Schaf- fer, Carol L.; Great Neck, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology. Schatzberg, Lenore; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychol- ogy. 5AT. Schindeler, Carole A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; AAA; $K4 ; A0M; 5AII; Dean ' s List 3. Schinitsky, Michael R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chem- istry, Zoology. Schlein, Jeffrey G.; Woodmere, N. Y.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; En 1, 3, 4, sec. 2; RTF Guild 2, 3, 4. Schloss, Diane R.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.S. in Sociology. Schmick. Judith A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Amer. Civilization; AXQ 1, v.pres. 2, pres. 3, 4. Schnell. Sherry S.; Evansville, Ind.; A.B.; A5E 2, 3, 4; TBS 3, 4; 5AI 2, 3, 4; AXn 1, 2, 3, v.pres. 4; Band 2, 3, 4; MA sweetheart 3, 4. Schop. Sharlene; Swan Lake, N. Y.; A.B. in Journalism; Who ' s Who 4; 05 3, sec. 4; Hurri- cane 3; Tempo ed. 4; Dean ' s List 2. Schreiner, Frederick L.; Seven Hills, Ohio; A.B. in Psychology; Russian Club 4; Dean ' s List 4. Schueren, Daniel R.; Arlington Heights, 111.; A.B. in History; rY; AXA; ROA. Schwartz, Joe S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; AA5; ZBT 2, 3, 4; M Club; Tennis. Schwartz, Mark S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; TE ; Dean ' s List 4. Schwartz, Steven H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Eco- nomics; Dean ' s List 1. Shaberman, Doris; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AAA 4; A0M 2, 3, 4; T05, pres. 4; SNA 1,2,3,4; T52 1, 2, 3, sec. 4; Hillel 1, 2; Dean ' s List. 351 Sheetz, Linda L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B.; IIA$ 2, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; Spanish Honorary 4; Ar 3, 4; French Club 2, sec. 3, 4; AROTC princess 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Sheetz, Ralph B.; Enola, Pa.; A.B. in Government. Shermer, Vicki L.; Winston-Salem, N. C.; B.S. in Home Economics. Sherwin, David; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3, 4; BAA 3, 4; RTF Guild 1, 3, 4, sec. 2; MOT 3, 4. Shevin, Jerome H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; USG 2, 3; Philosophy Club; Hillel; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. Shikes, David; Wellesley Hills, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology; Hurri- cane 3. Shimmin, Paula J.; Marlette, Mich.; B.S. in Nurs- ing; SNA 3, 4; Univ. of Mich., ZTA 1, 2. Shoemaker, Robert T.; Little Silver, N. J.; A.B. in Government; Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air Soc. Showalter, Florence N.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; SNA. Shumlansky, Joseph W.; Little Falls, N. Y.; A.B. in Biology; Sea Devils. Sieber, Charlotte L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; AAA; TIME; AM; A$A; $K$; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Siegel, Stacy B.; Cedarhurst, N. Y.; B.S. in Psy- chology; AE$, pres. 3, 4; Panhellenic 3, 4. Silverman, Malcolm J.; Point Pleasant Beach, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; Rifle and Pistol Club 2, v.pres. 3, 4. Silverman, Myron J.; Point Pleasant, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; Rifle and Pistol Club, sec.-treas. 2, 3, 4. Sklar, Allita G.; Bonne Terre, Mo.; B.S. in Biology. Slater, Michael; Rumford, R. I.; A.B. in Political Science; Pre-Law Society 2, 3, 4; Knight House pres. 3, 4. S Arts and Sciences Sloan, Lucile L.; St. Louis, Mo.; A.B. in Psychology; Choir 1, 2, 3; Choral Union 4; J M sec. 3. Small, Grover W.; Bellmore, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; 4 KT; Grosvenor House v.pres.; AROTC. Small, Ken G.; San Antonio, Texas; A.B. in Journalism; Who ' s Who 4; AA2, v.pres. 4; SAX; 2AE 2, 3, 4; Hurricane sports ed. 3; Ibis sports ed 4. Smith, Henry G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. Smith, Kathleen A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. Solomon, Mark S.; Maiden, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology. Spector, Barbara-Sue; Miami, Fla.; A.B.; Hillel 1, 3, 4. Springer, Sylvia E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; 2 4; Buseda 2; ZTA 2, 3, 4. Staiger, Susan T.; Toronto, Ontario; B.S. in Biology; BBB 2, 3, 4; KKF 2, 3, 4. Stankiewicz, Joan J.; Glenview, 111.; B.S. in Nursing; SNA. Star, Frances; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; SHE, pres. 2; SAT 1; Dean ' s List 3. Stein, Joy N.; Carol City, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; Feeback ed.; Hurricane 2, 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 3, 4; TSS 3, 4; Hillel 1,2. Steinfeld, Rhoda; Newtown, Conn.; A.B. in Sociology; AWS 2; Hillel 1, sec. 2, 3, v.pres. 4; Hillel Merit Award 3; Hillel hearthrob 3. Steinke, Dale E.; Dearborn, Mich.; A.B. in Commercial Art; Cavaliers 1. Stern, Naomi; Mi- ami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Stewart, James N.; Clearfield, Pa.; A.B. in French; French Club 3, treas. 4. Stewart, Mary D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; KKT. Storme, Ann; Carbondale, 111.; A.B. in Government; XO 1, 2, sec. 3, v.pres. 4; Hurricane 4; Tempo 4. Stotlar, Karen; Carbondale, 111.; A.B. in History; AF 1,2, 3, pres. 4; Ibis 1. Stout, Earl I. Jr.; Wilmington, Del.; A.B. in Sociology. Strobino, Antoinette; Rochester, N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology, Journalism; BBB; 02 J ; AZ; Hurricane 3; Newman Club. Strohm, Judith E.; Norwalk, Conn.; A.B. in Drama; AZ. Stubbs, Willett M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; 5N 1, 2. Studeman, James M.; Miami Fla.; A.B. in RTF; ATQ; Univ. of the South Letterman Club 1, 2. Stuhlsatz, Jeane A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. Stuut, Lynnette A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; AAII 3; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, sec. 3; SRA 2, 3. Sudnow, Naomi J.; Miami, Fla.; A.M. in Journalism; Tempo; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Sullivan, Victoria I.; Frostproof, Fla.; A.B. in Biology. Sutton, William H.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; German Honorary, v.pres. 4; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade 3, 1st sgt. 4; German Club 2, 3, 4. Swaggerty, Patricia A.; Kodak, Tenn.; B.S. in Nursing. Tanis, David C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 5X. Tanne- baum, Alan D.; A.B. in Hispanic Am. Studies; T0Y 2, 3, 4; PA0; International Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Arts and Sciences S-T Tarpley, Joseph G. II; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; TKE 2; Arnold Air Society 3, treas. 4. Taylor, John C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government. Tervo, Waino H. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; A A 4; German Club 2, 3, 4; =ri 3; Dean ' s List 3. Tessier, Annette E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; 2K 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1; French Club 2, 3; Dean ' s List 3. Thomas, Janet C.; Coconut Grove, Fla.; A.B.; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Thomas, Samuel S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Canterbury House 1, 2, 3, 4; SRA 4. Thompson, Celeste M.; Trenton, N. J.; B.S. in Nursing. Thong, Vu T.; Saigon, Viet Nam; B.S. Tichy, Anna M.; Chicago, 111.; B.S. in Nursing; T02, v.pres. 1; Dean ' s List 3. Tidaback, Edward G.; Short Hills, N. J.; A.B. in Art. Toben, Howard R.; Bensenville, 111.; B.S. in Zoology; f MA 1, 2, 3, 4. Trammel!, Ruth H.; Sumner, Georgia; A.B. in English; ZTA. Trauman, Roberta J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Or- ange Key 1, sec. 2; AAA; USG Cabinet 1; Hurricane 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Trovato, Frank N.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Tupko, Charlotte B.; Waterbury, Conn.; B.S. in Nursing. Turner, Gwendolyn A.; Pitts- burgh, Pa.; B.S. in Home Economics; KKT; Home Eco- nomics Club. 353 Turner, Virginia L.; Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychol- ogy; Judicial Board 3, 4; College Board 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Tyler, Pamela J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Udell, Stephen M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; New- man Club, van Dyk, Kurt H.; York, Pa.; B.S. in RTF; K4 ; Hurricane 3; Tempo 3. Vargas, Robert; Key West, Fla.; A.B. in Human Rela- tions; B.Ed, in Social Studies. Vaughan, C. Byron; Charles- ton, W. Va.; A.B. in English. Vessels, Jean K.; Wilming- tion, Del.; A.B. in English; Who ' s Who 4; NKT 3, 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; IIA 3, 4; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS, v.pres. 2; New Hall Council, sec. 1. Villar, Manuel; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; TIME; Russian Club 3, pres. 1; Dean ' s List 2. Vincitore, Marie G.; Jersey City, N. J.; A.B. in History. Vines, Gladys C.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; A.B. in French; HA 2; German Club; French Club; International Club, pres. 1; Prince of Wales Club 1; Homecoming queen 4; Dean ' s List 2. Walker, Joy L.; Jefferson, Ohio; B.S. in Chemistry; A0M. Wallace, Janie; Fairfield, 111.; A.B. in English; Dean ' s List 3. Wang, Stefanie M. E.; Boston, Mass.; B.S. in Zoology; AWS Judicial Court 2, 3. Weaver, Jeanne K.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. Weil, Michael J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Weston, Lon; Warwick, R. I.; A.B. in Govern- ment; TY 4; AXA 2, 3, 4; Canterbury House 1, v.pres. 2, pres. 3. T-Z Arts and Sciences Wheaton, Edward W.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Wigderson, Diane B.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art. Wilkinson, Theodorick L. Jr.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Young Democrats 3, 4; USG. Wil- son, Marilyn J.; Massapequa, N. Y.; A.B. in English; J.V. Cheerleader 1, 3, capt. 2; Soph, class sec.-treas. 2; Hur- ricane 3; Eaton Hall council 1; AXA Princess Court 2. Winner, Stewart E.; Hewlett, N. Y.; B.S. in Psychology; X 4; Psychology Club 2, 4; Hillel 1; Tempo 3, 4. Wittig, Neva B.; Granite City, 111.; B.S. in Nursing. Wohl, Tamara S.; Haifa, Israel; B.S. in Zoology. Wolder, Elizabeth C.; Washington, D. C.; B.S. in Home Economics; SHE 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2. Wood, Lorna M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Art; AZ. Woods, Lee B.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; Who ' s Who 4; SAX; M Club 2, 4, treas. 3; German Club; 2N 2, 3, 4; Hurricane; Tempo; Basketball 2, 3, 4. Yanello, David M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; ROA 1, 2; Chemistry Club 3; French Club 1, 2; Italian Club 3. Zammas, Stratton G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF. Zawyer, Gregory; Seymour, Conn.; A.B. in Interior De- sign; NSID; Russian Club; AID. Zillioux, Edward J.; Riviera Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. Zusmer, Noel R.; North Massapequa, N. Y.; B.S. in Biology; BBS; NBS; Junior Class sec.-treas.; Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4. Zucker, Robert A.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Chemistry Club 3, 4; A$n, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; Dean ' s List 2. Aaronson, Carol B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TAX 4; $22; Advertising Award 3. Abolt, RusseU; Boswell, Ind.; B.B.A. in Political Science; TA4 , pres. 2, 3; MRHA adv. 2; Concert Choir. 1. Anderson, Richard (. ' ,.: New Milford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management. Adelman. Harry; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Allen, Gene E.; Cambridge, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing. Allen, Kendall W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance, Marketing; Basketball 2, 3, 4. School of Business A-B Alley, Frank H.; Jackson, Miss.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin.; IIKA. Alvarez, Mercedes M.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Economics; Newman Club. Arges, George W.; Silver Spring, Md.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; SAM. Augustine, John F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2X. Azrak, Victor F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics, Marketing; Young Democrats. Bahr, Robert I.; New Hyde Park, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club; Pep Club. Bare, Charles T.; Plainfield, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; Athletic Club; Track; Dean ' s List 2. Bar- ish, Murray I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK 3,4. Barrie, Richard D.: Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K4 ; BF5; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. 355 First Row: Barton, Paul H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.; Iron Arrow 3, 4; KAM 2, 3, 4; SAX 3, 4; Ibis 2, 3, 4; Ibis citation. Batich, Theodore J.; Cranford, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; $A 2, 3, 4. Bauer, Michael S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Belcher, Samuel A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin. Beltran, Juan E.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A.; BFS 3, 4; International Club, pres. 2, 3, 4. Berceli, Ronald J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; ROTC; ROA ; German Club; Aquinas Center 3, 4. Berens, Freddy; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A.; International Club, pres. 3; USG cabinet 3; Swim- ming 1; Dean ' s List 2. Second Row: Berens, Israel; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Accounting; International Club 3, 4. Bergman, Robert A.; Monticello, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; AEII. Berson, John L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; EH. Billcr, Monte E.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; B2P. Blair, Martin L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Bluerock, Larry L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TA$ 1, 2, v.pres. 3. 4. Bodkin, Thomas B.; Grosse Pointe, Mich.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin.; $A 4. B School of Business Bolin, Donald E.; Springfield, 111.; B.B.A. in Finance; Arnold Air Society; A2H 3; ATO, pres. 3; IFC 1. Booth, Robert F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 1,2,3. Boughton, Stephanie; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Braun, Stephen J.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; A2II; BAA; Tempo, business mgr. Braunstein, Robert; Cedarhurst, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Industrial Man- agement; A$n 3, v.pres. 4; MRHA 2, 3, 4; Hillel 4. land, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Advertising; AA2 4; AXA 2, 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild. Bregman, Alan M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AEIT; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 3, 4; Tempo 4. Brosius, Hilary J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Brown, Barry F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK 2, 4, v.pres. 3. Brown, Bruce M.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; An- tique Auto Club, pres. 356 First row: Brown, Clyde D.; Boynton Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: 2AE. Brust, Michael C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Buchman. Phillip O.; Cocoa, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Burney. Michael A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; n.V I . Busch, Clarice M.; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.: B.B.A. in Insurance. Bush, Barbara I.; Water- town, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Business Ed.; AZ, sec. 2, 3, 4; AWS 3; Choral Union 3, 4. Butler, Peter A.; West Springfield, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting; En 2, 3; AZn, jr.v.pres. 3; pres. 4. Cantor, Howard E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; 2AM 2, 3; IFC 3; USG 2; Dean ' s List 3. Second row: Caputo, Christopher T.; Beaver, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin.; SAT; SAM 2, 3. Caputo, Jeanette J.; Palatka, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TAX; Newman Club. Carr, John B.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; J KT, treas. 3, pres. 4; IFC. Carranza. Adriana A.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Business Ed.; International Club. Carranza, Edwardo J.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Accounting; Inter- national Club. Carranza, Guillermo D.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Management; International Club. Carricarte, Michael A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.; Who ' s Who; Iron Arrow 4; Omega 4; A5II; H.KA, pres. 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Baseball 2, 3; Football 3; Intramurals. Catenis, Alexander; Miami, Fla; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2n 3, 4. School of Business B-C Chambers, Stan E.; Lakewood, Calif.; B.B.A. in Avi- ation Management; K2. Chase, Clarence G.; Elm- hurst, HI.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT. Christopher, David L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A.; Who ' s Who 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4; Omega 4; 2X 2, 3, 4; USG 3, 4; Homecoming 2, 3, 4; Archontes Soc. 4. Cifaldi, Paul R. Jr.; Briarcliff, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; 2N 1, 2, v.pres. 3; Sea Devils. Clark, William H.; Auburn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Man- agement. Cohen, Allen; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Cohen, Joel S.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Cohen, Stephen E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Mot-Mot. Collins, John G.; Naples, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Collins, Thomas J.; Wellston, Ohio; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; ATA; International Club, v.pres. 4. Cordes, Walter F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; H2 1,2,3, 4; ATA 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Cort- right, Earle D. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; ASH: 2AE. Couric, Alfred C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment. Cox, Steve T.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing. Creasy, Jerome C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Crump, Norman R.; Evanston, 111.; B.B.A. ' in Finance; Dean ' s List 3, 4. 357 First row: Cundiff, James O; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Daley, Robert F.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Daubenspeck, John T. Richmond, Va.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; AFROTC; Arnold Air Soc., exec, officer. Davidson, Jack M.; Glenolden, Pa.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Demmerle, Lynna A.; Mentor, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; AZ 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 2, 3, 4; AWS Serv- ice Citation 3. DiMare, Richard P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Base- ball 2, 3, 4. Diskin, Jack W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Dominguez, Alfonso; Pacasmayo, Peru; B.B.A. in Finance. Second row: Dorris, William C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; $H2 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 2; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Silver AFROTC Chicago Herald Trib- une medal 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Doyle, Edgar J.; Nashville, Tenn.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2X 1, 2, treas. 3. Dublin, James; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZBT 1, sec. 2, 3, pres. 4. Dunn, Melville I.; Huntington, W. Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing; USG 2; Homecoming comm. Dwyer, Joseph L. Jr.; Bethesda, Md.; B.B.A. in Economics; ri sec. 3, v.pres.-pres. 4. Dykes, George M. Ill; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4. Ehrlich, Sol L.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. Eigner, Gail S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A$E 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; AWS 2, 3, 4. C-G School of Business First row: Elegant, Ira M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. Ellis, Wayne C.; Armonk, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 4; 2N 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 3, 4. Elvery, Dudley J. II; Homestead, Fla.; B.B.A. in Psychology. Ewing, Douglas T.; Norristown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AK 4; ATO 1, 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; IFC 3, 4; Fraternity Man Award. Falk, Allen H.; Cedarhurst, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. Fernandez, Eddy F.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Economics. Fields, Richard W.; Moriah Center, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. Fink, Roy E.; Walnut, 111.; B.B.A. in Economics; 23 E 4. Second row: Finkelstein, Freddie; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. Fish- er, Richard; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; $2A 1. Fleck, Jeffrey B.; Warren, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; Ome- ga, sec,-treas. 3, 4; $2A 1, 2, 3, v.pres. 4; IFC 2, 3, 4. Fried- man, Marvin R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing, Advertis- ing; TE$; Campus Election Official. Friedman, Stephen R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Gaffney, Robert E. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Gallant, F. Martin; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; f EII. Geis- singer, Harry E. Ill; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. 358 First row: Geraghty, Peter J.; Fullerton, Calif.; B.B.A. in Management; MRHA 1, 2, 3, 4. Gering, Steven; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. Gerson, Paul F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; EII; Young Democrats. Giacin, Bob A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Giammattei, Enzo; San Salvador, El Salvador; B.B.A. in Accounting. Glascock, J. Douglas; Arlington, Va.; B.B.A. in Management; 0K 1; Dean ' s List 1. Glaser, Allan M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; AEII 3. Glasser, Aaron S.; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.B.A. Second row: Gold, Gary L.; Bethpage, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; AK 1, pres. 3; SAM 2. Gold, Howard A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.; SAM, v.pres. 3, pres. 4. Goldman, Allen H.; Rockville Centre, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Goldman, Barry D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; TE 2, 3. Goldstein, Clif- ford G.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government; TE . Gordon, Robert S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing. Grabel, Marshall G.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; 4 EII, v.pres.; Track. Grady, Edward F.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.B.A. in Finance. School of Business G-H First row: Graff, Donald M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Graham, Peter D.; San Juan, Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Finance; X2B, treas. 1, 2, 3, pres. 4. Gray, Samuel A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZBT. Greenberg, Stanley H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; n.V 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3. Greene, Edward R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A$n 1, sec. 2, 3. Greve, Claus; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2N 1, 2, 3, treas. 4. Grizzle, Gloria A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; K J ; BF2; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Guamieri, John A.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Finance; Who ' s Who 4; SAX, pres. 4; A0, sec. 4; USG 2, 3, 4; Hurricane, ed. 3, sports ed. 4; Ibis, asst. sports ed.; Spokesman ed. 3, 4; Homecoming 1, 2, 3, 4. Second row: Guma. Joaquin R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; ATn. Hahne, Frederic G.; Webster City, Iowa; B.B.A. in Economics; H2; AK , KT; Dean ' s List 1. Hall, Douglas E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. Hansen, George D.; Oak Park, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A0. Haselwood, James S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Man- agement. Herrero, Miguel E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Gov- ernment; 2X 2, 3, 4; USG 1, 2, 3; Homecoming 2, 3, 4. Hersh, Brian R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Pre Law Society 2, 3, 4; Cavaliers 1, 2, 3, 4. Hiner, Bill; Char- lotte, N. C.; B.B.A. in Management; AK 4; Propeller Club 3, pres. 4; ri; SAM 4. 359 First row: Hochberg, Alan; Bronx, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; MRHA. Hochwald, June A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. Hoddy, James S.; Wosso, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; SN, sec. 4. Hodge, Warren F.; Hamilton, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government; Omega 4; A2n 2, 3, 4; 24 E 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. Holden, Frederick A.; Baltimore, Md.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; rY 4; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4. Holliman, Robert L.; Coral Ga- bles, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AE. Hood, John D.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; A2n 3, v.pres. 4. Hubert, Brad; Northport, N. Y.; B.B.A.; Who ' s Who 4; 5X 1, 2, sec. 3, 4; IFC 3. Second row: Hughes, Carl J.; Red Bluff, Calif.; B.B.A. in Finance. Hutchinson, Heber H.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management; 3 A; SAM; MRHA. Jacobs, Arthur P.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; A2n, sec. 4; Pre Law Society; SAM; Tempo, prom. mgr. Jelen, Matt J.; Chi- cago, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; IRE. JoIIey, Malinda D.; Smyrna, Ga.; B.B.A. in Finance; TAX; xn, treas. 3, pres. 4; AWS, treas. 4; College Board; Snowflake princess 2; UM Hostess 1,2,3, 4. Jones, Calvin T.; Utica, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2; 2N 4; Hurricane, ad. mgr. 2. Joseph, Fred L.; Connellsville, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM; AXA. Karabasz, John J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Who ' s Who 4; 2N 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, capt. 4. H-K School of Business Kastin, Kenneth; Hewlett, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; $2A 1, 2, 3, 4. Katz, Barry J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Katz, Gerald D.; New Orleans, La.; B.B.A. in Marketing; $2A, sec. 2, 3. Katz, Hardy C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE$ 2, 3, 4. Katz, Melvin M.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting. Kaun, Melvin M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; 2AM. Kellerman, Rodolfo; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A.; EH, sec. 4. Key, Edwin S.; Charlotte, N. C.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SN. Klein, Michael R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Govern- ment; Who ' s Who 4; A2E 1, 2, treas. 3, 4; H2 1, 2, 3, 4; OAK 3, v.pres. 4; 2N 2, 3, pres. 4; USG 2, 3, v.pres. 4; Business School Govt. 2, sec. 3, v.pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Klein, Peter; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; OAK 3, 4; A2H 2, 3, 4; Law Society 2, 3; Young Democrats 3, 4; USG 1, 2, 3; Chief dep- uty, student court 3. Klein, William; Bangor, Mich.; B.B.A. in Finance; Chorus; Dean ' s List 3. Klingbiel, Sherman F.; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Korenblat, Gilbert E.; Little Rock, Ark; B.B.A. in Marketing; $EH. Kosow, Marvin P.; Brookline, Mass.; B.B.A. in Finance; TE$. Kotkin, Jack A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Kratze, Michael J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ZBT 1, 2, 3,4. 360 First row: Krow, James A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A.; 2A. Krueger, William E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LaFleur, Joseph P.; Gary, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 2, sec. 4; 5N 3; Russian Club 1. Lanu ' s, Nicholas Jr.; Panama Canal Zone; B.B.A. in Accounting. Lane, Ronald H.; Swampscott, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SAM; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Law, Don C.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A0 4; Pershing Rifle 1. Law, Paul F.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. Lazarus, Harvey L.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Univ. of Fla., II2E; AEII. Second row: Lcblanc. Donald A.; Fitchburg, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X 4. Leeda. Louis; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Leibowitz, Bruce H.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Leibowitz, Robert; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. Leo, Joan; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; TAX, v.pres. 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. Leonard!, Salva- tore A. Jr.; Weedsport, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; 2N; Rifle 3, 4. Levin, Gary A.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; n.v , treas. 2. Levin, Rebecca E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. School of Business K-M Levine, Neal H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A2IT 3, 4; BAA 2, 3, treas. 4. Levine, Robert S.; Mount Vernon, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; Law Club 3, 4; Intramural tennis champion 2, 3. Levin- son, Donald A.; Alexandria, Va.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; B2P. Levy, Arnold S.; Newton Centre, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII; USG 2, 3. Lewis, Gerald A.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Leyva, John J.; Santiago De Cuba, Ori- ente; B.B.A. in Economics; International Club 2, 3, 4. Liedman, Stephen; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting. Lingle, Robert R.; Clearfield, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; Hurricane photo ed. 3. Lipsky, Arnold C.; Rochester, Pa.; B.B.A. in Man- agement. Lipsky, Barry G.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII 1, 2. Lord, Gerald T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Lowitz, Stuart P.; Hamilton, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 2. Ludwig, Edward C.; Elberon, N. J.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; TE$; Baseball 3, 4. Lustgarten, Larry; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; A2II 3, 4; Univ. of Fla., ITA 1 . Lurwack, Maurice Jr.; Buffalo, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA; SAM. Mack, Joseph M. Jr.; Laurelton, N. J.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; 5AE 2, 3. 361 m ' Jfc " i W, First row: MacLaughlin, Donald J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Mahoney, Robert B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE, sec. 1, Manaster, Murray L.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC 1, 2, 3. Mandel, Robert S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 3, sec.-treas. 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; BA 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4. Manis, Frank A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Management. Margolis, Robert A.; Springfield, Mass.; B.B.A. in Finance. Marks Lawrence N.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. Martin, Thomas R.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Second row: Martinez- Ybor, Ignacio Jr.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean ' s List 3. Masengarb, Paul W.; Moline, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ITKA, treas. 3. Matheson, Neil; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Mattoli, Ruggero; Rome, Italy; B.B.A. in Marketing. Mazur, John J.; Bloom- field, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 4; K2 1, 2, 3, 4; Pho- tography Club 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. McClain, John B.; Old Tappan, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE$ 4. McDonald, James; Louisville, Ky.; B.B.A. in Economics. McDonald, Steve; Louisville, Ky.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA. M-N School of Business First row: McEnery, Philip K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; Dean ' s List 3. McManus, James J.; Cape May, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Meadow, Stephen; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE E , sec. 1, 2, treas. 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3. Metcalf, Marvest L.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man- agement. Meyers, Blanche D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Meyers, Hillel A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Miller, Michael L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; J EIT 2, treas. 3, pres. 4. Mills, Carlos J.; Cara- cas, Venezuela; B.B.A. in Accounting; International Club. Second row: Mizrahi, Samuel J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; $H2; Dean ' s List 1. Mohall, Leon Jr.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Morales, Nelson; Hato Rey, Puerto Rico; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2. Morin, Robert G.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Mur- ray, Theresa C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean ' s List 1. Mushlin, Bertwin R.; Olivette, Mo.; B.B.A. in Mark- eting; ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3. Newfield, William R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK 2, sec. 3, 4; Scab- bard and Blade 3, 4; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; Distinguished Military Student 4; Outstanding Student Award 1. Nutty, Sara J.; Brookville, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TAX, v.pres. 2; AXQ 1, treas. 2, 3; Judicial court; Dean ' s List 2. 362 First row: !S 7 yman, George C.; Buffalo, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Oliver, David B.; Versailles, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing. O ' Mahoney, James J.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; M Club; Football 1, 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Otchet, Michael I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Govern- ment; TE . Owen, B. David; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT 1, 2, treas. 3, 4; Hurricane 1, 2; Ibis 2. Owen, Howard R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; n.V4 . Packar. Jack B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Who ' s Who 3, 4; Omega 3, v.pres. 4; USG 1, 2, 3, 4; AEII 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; IFC 2, 3, 4. Padula, Ralph D.; Norwalk, Conn.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT 2, v.pres.; Ibis Flyers; Sea Devils. Second row: Panton, Errol L.; Kingston, Jamaica; B.B.A. in Management. Parten, Terry L.; Apopka, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Pawlowski, Harry J.; Wilmington, Del.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; SAT, sec. 2, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; AFROTC 1, 2; Newman Club 1; Outstanding Freshman AFROTC award 1 . Pearl, Joseph; Montreal, Canada; B.B.A. in Finance; A2n 3, 4; Internationl Club; MRHA 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3. Penrith, Gary L.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Insurance; X, treas. 3; Scabbard and Blade; Dean ' s List. Perez, Ama- da; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Perkins, Thomas; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Scabbard and Blade; ROTC; Pep Club; Chemistry Club; German Club. Pesce, Donald M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; SAM, sec. 2, 3; AXA 4; Newman Club 1. School of Business N-R First row: Phillips, Fredric A.; Mattapan, Mass; B.B.A. in Marketing; J 5A. Piket, Stanley C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Univ. of Fla.; ATA. Pines, Geoffrey W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Political Science; AEII; Young Democrats 3, 4. Plesset, Michael H.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; AEII. Quinn, Hugh, F. ffl; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow 4; OAK 4; A2E 2, 3, pres. 4; f A0 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; M Club; Tennis 2, 3, 4. Rabena, Frank J.; Haddon Heights, N. J.; B.B.A. Rabino- vitz, Stephen S.; Hartford, Conn.; B.B.A.; A5II 2, 3, 4. Rahal. Quenton F.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; 2AE 2, v.pres. 3, 4. Second row: Rains, Donald E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance. Ransom, Gary P.; Binghamton, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Rapoport. Harold A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. Reeser, Dick M. Jr.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Eco- nomics; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Reichlin, William B.; Hartford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2X. Richardson, Grace M.; Waterville, Maine; B.B.A. in Marketing; AF 2, 3, 4; Pep Club; Ski Club. Riche, Stewart S.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. Riff, Melvyn D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; 2N 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2. 363 First row: Ringling, Charles J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. Ritter, Frederick H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AK 2, 3, 4; K2 1, 2, 3, 4. Roberts, Theodore J.; Cincinnati, Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting; Accounting Soc.; Dean ' s List 2. Rodney, Arthur A.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Rodriguez, Juan M.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA . Rose, James K.; La Porte, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Rosen, Morris; Johnstown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Rosen- thai, Cary M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A.; 2AM. Second row: Ross, Stuart G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; A2II 3, 4; A$n, sec. 2, treas. 3, v.pres. 4; Chem- istry Club 1. Rossi, John S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; Dean ' s List 2, 3; Honors Day 3. Roth, Glenn D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 2, 3; Honors Day 3. Roth, Kenneth W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Rothlin, Robert M.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEn 2, 3, 4; Rothman, Gappy M.; Surfside, Fla.; B.B.A. Runion, Robert L. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Ruthfield, Ronald; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. R-S School of Business Sacharoff, Alan N.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Salas, Charles M. Ill; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; International Club. Sampas, George P.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AM; Intramural Wrestling Champ. 2, 3, 4. San- toni, Enrique S.; Santo Domingo, Dominican Repub- lic; B.B.A. hi Economics; A2II; International Club. Satz, Stanley; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; Hurricane 1. Scales, Robert J.; Spring Valley, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; A n 2; De Molay 2, 3. Schafer, Melvin C.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Schiffer, Charles W. Ill; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2; AROTC. Schnitzer, Steven G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; $EIT; Pershing Rifles; Tempo. Schoultz, Adolph C. Ill; Atlanta Ga.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who; AA2 3, 4; 2N sec. 3, v.pres. 4; IFC 3, 4; Radio-TV Guild 1; USG; Pep Club Award 3. See- 111:11111. Robert C.; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 4 A, v.pres. 3. Shapanka, Melvin L.; Jamesburg, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Shardell, Gary L.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Per- sonnel Management; A2II 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. Sharp, William T., Birdsboro, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; M. Club; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Sherrill, William C.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; 3 K J ; BF2. Shogren, Thomas C.; Beloit, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1, treas. 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2. 364 First row: Shorgut, Frances J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Siege), Martin L.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance. Silverberg, Richard M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; B5P 1, 2, 3, 4. Simon, Peter L.; Larchmont, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A 1,2,3, sec. 4; Good Heart Award. Sims, Gerald C.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Ac- counting. Sinnes, Michael J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. Skoke, Bernard G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. Skor, Richard B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; Young Democrats 3, 4; Parent Age. Second row: Smith, Frank A. Jr.; Little Silver, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2X 1, 4. sec. 2, v. pres. 3. Smith, Gregory N.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Rifle and Pistol Club 1, 2. Smith, James I.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Manage- ment; n.V . Smith, Michael R.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2A. Smyrles, James J.; New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics. Snider, John K.; Homestead, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Snow, Joel; Riverdale, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AM 1, 2; Baseball 1; Basketball. Solomon, Dennis M.; Passaic, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. School of Business S-T Southern, Sandra D.; Caruthersville, Mo.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AAA; KKT 4; Angel Flight; Dean ' s List 1. Spieczny, Jan M.; Banington, R. I.; B.B.A. in Government; Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3; Pre Law Club 4; ROA 1,2,3; Track 2; Soccer 3, 4. Spisak, John R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; K2 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1,2,3, 4. Stafford, Patrick W.; Audubon, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance; AA2 3, 4; SN 2, 3, 4. Stallings. Lewis H.; Cutler Ridge, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Stepanski, Thomas D.; Menasha, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Football 1,2,3, 4. Stern, Lloyd S.; Providence, R. I.; B.B.A. in Management; EH 3. Stoddard. Scott G.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin.; Canterbury 2, 3, v.pres. 4; AFROTC1,2, 3, 4. Stone, David C.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; AK 3; Dean ' s List. Stone, Steve A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. Storm, Fred J.; Sidney, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Westminster Chapel, treas. Straub, Jack W.; St. Louis, Mo.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; ROTC Rifle 1; Ski Club 1. Stout, Robert R.; Bayonne, N. J.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; AK 3, 4; KT 3, 4. Taylor, William S. Jr.; Washington, D. C.; B.B.A. in Finance. Teale, WUliam E.; Moorestown, N. J.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; KAM; Hurricane, photo ed. 4; Ibis, photo ed. 4. Thomason, Frank B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; 4 A0; BA ; Dean ' s List 2, 3. 365 First row: Thompson, George H.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Traister, George L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. ; A2II 3, 4. Traver, Robert V.; Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. Travers, James L.; Stoneham, Mass.; B.B.A. Trepke, Gary F.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A.; SAM; A2n 2, 3, 4. Triay, Miguel L.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. Trischitta, Frank W.; Valhalla, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; I1KA. Ventura, Alfonso P.; San Jose, Costa Rica; B.B.A. in Economics. Second Row: Waisman, Ronald P.; Racine, Wise.; B.B.A. in Management; SAM 2. Wallace, Michael E.; Tampa, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Dean ' s List 3. Walsh, William J.; Ottawa, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AK 2, 3, 4; X 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2. Walter, Stephen J.; Marblehead, Mass.; B.B.A. Waninger, Ernest C.; Philadel- phia, Pa.; B.B.A.; ATO 2, 3, 4; Wells, Kathy; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; T22 3, 4; Sailing Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Whelan, Paul E.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. White, Frank R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. T-Z School of Busine ss First row: Wieder, Stan M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing. Wilker, Ronald E.; Nashville, Tenn.; B.B.A. in Man- agement; $EIT, sec. 3, treas. 4. Williams, Gwynne; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAII 2, 3, treas. 4; Angel Flight 3, 4; Ski Club; Ibis princess 3; " Violet " University mascot 3, 4. Williams, Richard L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing. Williams, Nicholas E. II; Tiffin, Ohio; B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. Willis, Clifford C.; Morehead City, N. C.; B.B.A. in Aviation Admin.; $A; Ibis Flyers. Wilson, George F.; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A.; J A. Wilson, Robert G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. Second row: Winick, Richard; Swampscott, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N. Winokur, Stanley M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; RAM; TE 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC; Hurricane 3, 4; Ibis 3; Hillel 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. Wolfe, Melvin A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEII. Wolf- son, Stephen P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. Woodham, Sanford G.; Jacksonville, Fla.; B.B.A. in Avia- tion Management; SAT; Dean ' s List 4. York, Wayne P.; Westbrook, Maine; B.B.A. in Marketing; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Zachar, Stefan H. Jr.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; 2AE. Zediker, Warren H.; Mansfield, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1. Adams, Natalie A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; KKT. Adler, Barbara E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4; AWS counselor; Town Girls, sec. 3; UM Hostess 3, 4; Drama Guild 2; In- ternational Club. Alpert, Jean S.; North Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Spanish Honorary; ACEI 4; AWS counselor 2; Drama Guild 3; Spanish Club 4; class sec.-treas. 1; Dean ' s List. 2. Altshuler, Bonnie F.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; AE 1, sec. 2. Ames, Martha; Homestead, Fla.; B.Ed. Ammerman, Linda H.: Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed.; Dean ' s List 2. School of Education A-B Andrews, Ann K.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Archer, John T.; Elmhurst, 111.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; 2X 1, 2, 3, v.pres. 4; M Club; PEM Club 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. Aronowitz, Gail S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; NEA 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. Avery, Paul R.; Home- stead, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech; 2 AH, v.pres.; ASHA. Bailes, Jacquelyn; Hins- dale, 111.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; 4 KT I, 2, 3, 4; PEM Club; Pep Club. Barker, Margaret L.; Barrington, 111.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Xfi 1, 2; Ski Club, sec. 1, 2, 3. Barron, Garrert W.; Perry, Pa.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; ATO, pres., v.pres.; Scabbard and Blade; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1,2; Dean ' s List 1. Bateman, Adrienne F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AF 3; Dean ' s List 4. Beck, Vivian H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Bus. Ed.; noil; ATA; Buseda 4; Dean ' s List. Behrendt, Barbara A.; Evanston, 111.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. Bell, Iris J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Belloise, Salvatore; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ind. Arts; Arnold Air Soc. 3, 4; AFROTC. Biblo, Sally G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Hurricane 3; Tempo 3. Blanford, Doris K.; Lancaster, Pa.; B.Ed, in Math. Boice, Dorothy P.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4; Buseda 4. Borok, Audrey G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who; NKT, pres. 4; A2E, sec. 3, v.pres. 4; PA 3, 4; SEA, sec. 1, pres. 2, 3, 4; ACEI; $22, treas. 3, pres. 4; Panhellenic, sec. 4; SEA 3; Joint Ed. Coun., treas. 1, 2, v.pres. 3. Hillel. Botwin, Harriet L.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem Ed.; ACEI; SEA; T22 3. Bourdelais, Joan C.; North Easton, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KKT. Brandt, Diane C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art. Branyan, Raymond C.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Ed. Bren- ner, Esther H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; T22 3, sec. 2; Hillel, treas. 4; Student Zionists 2, treas. 3, 4; Hillel Achievement Awards; Dean ' s List 2. Briceland, Nancy L.; Butler, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; Dean ' s List 3. Butler, Carol A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Hurri- cane 4; Dean ' s List 1. B-C School of Education First row: Butler, Mary Ann; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Univ. of Fla. 1,2,3, 4; NEA; FEA; ACEI; ZTA 1, 2, 4, sec. 3; Panhellenic 2, 3. Calay, Richard R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Capitano, Kenneth E.; North Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed. Carpel, Susan L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. Castellanos, Maria D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Spanish; $K$ 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; KAII 3, sec. 4; HA 4; 2AII 3, v.pres. 4; SNEA 2, 3, 4; Joint Ed. Council 2, treas. 3; International Club 1, treas. 2, pres. 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 4. Cestagalli, Dorothy E.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4. Chandler, Julia M.; Paintsville, Ky.; B.Ed, in Music; ATA, sec. 4; Geography Club; English Club; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. Chekanow, Gloria A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; KAII 3, 4; SNEA 2, 3, 4; Hillel; Dean ' s List 3. Second row: Cherin, Orianne G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Clein, Sylvia R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Clifford, Arthur F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology. Cohen, Diane R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; NEA 2, 3; Joint Ed. Council, treas. 4; Young Democrats 3; Dean ' s List 2. Cohen, Elinda S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. Cohen, Rosalyn J.; Kansas City, Mo.; B.Ed.; ACEI. Conn, I ' aulette R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI. Corenblum, Marilyn R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3, 4; NEA 3, 4; AE J I, 2, 3, 4; $2A sweetheart 2. 368 Crabtree, Myra L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACEI; NEA. Davis, Dene S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; Pep Club; French Club; Ski Club. Davis, Wendy M.; Ja- maica, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Devereaux, Mary L.; Norfolk, Va.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; AWS 4. Diamanti. Wanda B.; Bristol, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; SEA; USG; AWS; Pep Club; Newman Club. Diamond, William M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Phys. Ed.; M Club; Football; Dean ' s List. Domino, Mary Jane F.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem Ed.; ACEI; NEA; International Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. Drossner, Barbara E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Spanish, French; Who ' s Who; NKT, treas. 4; K4 ; KAII, sec. 4; 2AII; NEA; AWS, chief justice 2, 3; JEC; F22 v.pres. 4; Dean ' s List. Drost, Marcia L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed..; 52. Eisman, Phyllis N.; Gowanda, N. Y.; B.Ed.; Dean ' s List 4. Elias, Helen M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Faix, Dale J.; Lester, Pa.; B.Ed, in Art Ed.; AAH 4; Angel Flight 3; Pep Club 2. Faylor, Margaret H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Federici, Loretta M.; Festus, Mo.; B.Ed, in Business; NEA. Feld, Joanne T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA. Ferrer, Ronald A.; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. in Social Studies; SNEA 3. School of Education C-G First row: Fielden, Carole J.; Miami Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Fisher, Sarah; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, hi Elem. Ed.; NEA 2, 3, 4; AE4 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3. Fishman, Bren- da B.; Los Angeles, Calif.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed., ACEI 3, 4; Hillel 1. Fleming, James A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Franklin, Charles T.; Hallandale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EITT 3, 4; NEA; REA; FIAA; AIAA; Industrial Arts Club; ROTC 1, 2; ROA 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3. Franklin, David L.; St. Louis, Mo.; B.E.; 2AH 3, pres. 4; Fencing capt. 3. Freeman, Stephan W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Psychol- ogy; Track. Friedman, Lois M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed.; FEA. Second row: Fritz, Margretta F.; Reading, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KKT 1, 2, 3, 4. Gelinas, Robert P.; East Setaul- set, N. Y.; B.Ed. Geller, Marilyn D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACEI. Glantz, Lois B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 4; NEA 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; FEA 4; Buseda 1, 2, 3, v.pres. 4. Gold, Tina B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech; Who ' s Who 4; 2AH 3, sec. 4; AE4 1, 2; USG Council 4; JEC 4; Young Democrats 3; Speakers ' Bureau 3; Dean ' s List 3. Goldberg, Barbara T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA; SEA. Goldberg, Sue H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA. Goodman, David; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Ed.; FEA 2; NEA 2; AAHPER 2; APMR 1. Goodman, Diane; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.Ed.; NEA; SEA; FEA. Goodspeed, Robert L.; Elizabethtown, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; AAHPER 1, 2, 3, 4. Grabarnick, Pauline; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; in Elem. Ed. Grant, Richard M.; Springfield, Mass.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Basketball mgr. 2, 3, 4. Graves, Robert A.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.Ed, in Rus- sian; SNEA; Russian Club 4. Gray, Gary L.; Louis- ville, Ky.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; IIKA. Greshes, Edward; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; IIA$ 1, 2. Guglietta, Lorraine C.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; Dean ' s List 1, 3. Haffner, Sheldon; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Phys- ical Ed.; AAHPER 3, 4. Hall, Marion E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ATA; KA ; Dean ' s List 1, 3. Harris, Diane S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; NEA; Dean ' s List 1. Hartman, Dianna P.; Belle- ville, 111.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AAA. Hause, Harold L. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedman Club 3, 4. Heller, Sheila S.; Jericho, N. Y.; B.Ed.; Art Merit Award. Herskowitz, Ellen; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Hodor, Judi F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; NEA 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. Dean ' s List 3. G-K School of Education First row: Hollo, Aida; Caracas, Venezuela; B.Ed, in Mathe- matics. Hyman, Linda S. Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA. Isser, Linda H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SNEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Joint Ed. Council, rep. 1. Jacobs, Judith S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 4; FEA 3, 4; Town Girls 3, 4. Jacobson, Beverly J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; NEA; FEA; AE4 1, sec. 2. Jaffe, Rosalie; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 3, 4; FEA 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. Jaskewicz, Barbara A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Aquinas Student Center; A2II sweetheart. Jerkins, Samuel B.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Second row: Jones, Bradford M. Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. Kane, Natalie G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics; SEA 4; A4 E 1, 2, 3. Kaplan, Lois F.; Brook- lyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 3, 4; ACEI 4; AWS counselor 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. Kaplan, Marsha A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3, 4; NEA 2, 3, 4. Kaplus, Ten L; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 2, 3, 4; A$E 2, sec. 3, v.pres. 4. Kasper, Marcia; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 4; ACEI 4; A E 1, 2, 4, pres. 3. Kaufman, Terry J.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in French; H2$; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Kazen, Linda J.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AAA 1, 2; SEA 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Student Zionists 1, 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2. 370 Kirsner, Ellen M.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA. Klein, Nancy R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; Town Girls 3, 4; T22 3. Kleinman, Marilyn L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem Ed.; NEA. Kod- ish, Marcia E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. Kratish, Joan E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. Kuem- pel, Edwin B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Kurtz, Patricia T.; Baldwin, Md.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 4. Lefkowitz, Pauline J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Levine, Harriet B.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem Ed.; T22 3, 4. Lewis, Frederica; North Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 2, 3, 4; NEA 2, 3, 4; FEA 2, 3, 4. Liebennan, Sylvia S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Liebman, Judith D.; Frankfort, Ky.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; PA 3, 4; SAT 1, 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; AWS counselor 2, 3. Lowry, Mary H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; NEA; Dean ' s List 4. Lowry, Stephan R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics. Who ' s Who 4. Lubin, Jayne; New York, N. Y.; B.Ed.; NEA; FEA; $25; Dean ' s List 3. Malow, Trudy S.; Paterson, N. J.; B.Ed.; NEA; FEA. School of Education K-M First row: Maluty, Stanley M.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Ed.; M Club; Football 1, 2; Dean ' s List 4. Mancini, Philip G.; Vine- land, N. J.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; AAHPER 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; FEA 3, 4. Mann, Carole L.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACEI 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; FEA 3, 4. Manor, Marcia L.; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.Ed.; KAII 4; NEA; AXO 3, 4; Eaton Hall v.pres.; Dean ' s List 4. Margolesky, Philip R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Science. Marshall, Bonnie S.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; A E 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2. Matz, Linda H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA; ACEI. May, Samuel W.; Grabill, Ind.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Intra- murals 1,2,3,4: Second row: McCabe, Beverley; Medford, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Meltzer, Beverly L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 4; SAT 1, sec. 2; AWS counselor 2. Miller, Bar- riett P.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech, Drama; Deni- son Univ.; University Players 1, 2; Franco-Calleopean 2; AF; Dorm pres. 1. Minton, Winifred J.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; K 3; KAII; SEA 1, 2; 0A 1; Dean ' s List 3. Mittleman. Linda K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, hi Elem. Ed. Mor- gan, Lanora L.; Oklahoma City, Okla.; B.Ed. Morris, Phyllis L; Chattanooga, Tenn.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Morris, Thomas I.; Canandaigua, N. Y.; B.Ed.; 2X 2, 3, 4, sec. 1; ROA; ROTC 1,2,3, 4. 371 Moss, Patricia A.; Washington, D. C.; B.Ed, in So- cial Studies; KKT, sec. 3. Myerson, Mary C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; NEA; FEA; SEA. Nadler, Barbara L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Noppenberg, M. Diane; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Novitsky, Sheila R.; Glens Falls, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; ACEI; AWS; Hillel. Osman, Ellen S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; NEA; FEA; SEA. Padzensky, Deanna C.; Cedar Rapids, Iowa; B.Ed.; NEA; FEA; AWS.Pairada, Joan; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who; NKT, v.pres. 4; KAII; SEA; ACEI; AZ; Joint Ed. Council 2; Panhellenic 3; Dean ' s List 3. Paoletta, Beverly A.; Providence, R. I.; B.Ed.; ITA. Parnes, Sharon; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; $K$; AAA; Dean ' s List. Parsons, Van H.; Cum- berland, Md.; B.Ed.; in Ind. Ed.; 2N; Football. Peeples, Charles R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; NEA; AAHPER; K2; M Club; Track, capt. 4. Pesetsky, Cynthia G.; Kansas City, Mo.; B.Ed.; NEA; AE$. Petersen, Claire E.; Charlotte, N. C.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; AZ, treas. 2; Pep Club 2. Pliego, John A.; Wallkill, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Pollak, Edward F.; Tarrytown, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Phys. Ed.; FEA; AAHPER; Pedman Club 4. M-R School of Education First row: Pressley, Doris E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; TB2 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Christian Science 1, 2, 3, treas. 4. Pringle, George W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedman Club. Puckett, RoseMarie; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 3, 4; FEA 3, 4; Fencing Club 1, 2; Cavelettes 2; Newman Club 1, 2. Quartin, Mary L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. Rabinovitz, Maxine; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem Ed.; NEA 3, 4; ACEI 4; A E 2, 3; Dorm Council 3; Judicial Court judge 3. Rabinowitz, Roberta; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; Orange Key 2, 3, 4; Joint Ed. Council 4; SEA 3, v.pres. 4; AWS 3; USG Cabinet 4; Stu- dent Court 4; UM Hostess, pres. 3, 4. Rapee, Sonya D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA; A$E, sec. 3. Ratchford, Frank T.; Clearwater, Fla.; B.Ed. Second row: Raudebaugh, Wendy L.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; $AII 1; AXn 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2; PEM Club 1, 2, sec. 3, v.pres. 4. Resnik, Arlene; Yonkers, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI. Rice, Richard A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; 2 E 1; Newman Club. Rinaldi, Nicholas L. Jr.; West Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3, 4. Ritt, Gilbert P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; TE$ 1, 2; Hurri- cane, managing ed. 3, news ed. 4. Rizzo, Frances M.; Wes- ton, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KKT; AWS Judicial Court; UM Hostess 3, 4. Roden, Lee; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; KAII 3, 4; ACEI, treas 3, 4; SEA 4. Mentor news ed. 3; Hurricane 4; Dean ' s List 1. Rosen, Gail R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; SEA 3, 4. 372 Rosichan, Shirley; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English. Rosofsky, Abby; Miami Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SNEA; ACEI; T25; Town Girls; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Ross, Louise G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACEI. Rossi, Mary-Jean; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; K 3, 4; KAII 3, 4; AAA 1, v.pres. 2.; SEA 2, 3, 4; ACEI 1, 2, v.pres. 3, 4; T22 2, sec. 3, 4; Intra- murals 2; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List, 1, 2, 3,4. Rutecky, Sandra M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Sachs, Barbara J.; Yonkers, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; 25 1, 2, 3, 4; PEM Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Salcedo, Roberta; Detroit, Mich.; B.Ed, in English, Spanish. Salzman, Phyllis K.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; SEA 3, 4. Sandera. Patricia E.; La Grange, 111.; B.Ed.; 2K 3, 4. Sanders, Lynn; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; SAT 1; NEA; FEA. Savern, Regina H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; NEA; Buseda 1. Schapiro. Joel; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in General Science; TAI , sec. 1; Spanish Club 2. Schmidgall, Janis M.; Peoria, 111.; B.Ed.; NEA; FEA; T52. Schmidt, Charles E.; Dearborn, Mich.; B.Ed. Schoen, Joanne S.; Worcester, Mass.; B.Ed.; ACEI; Hillel; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. Schwartz, Jerrold B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedman Club 3, 4; Cane Club 2, 3, 4. School of Education R-S First row: Schwartz, Kay S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; A4 E 1, treas. 2; SEA 3, 4; ACEI 3, 4. Schwartz, Saundra I.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Schwatt, Beverly L.; Springfield, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Dorm Council, rep. 1, sec. 2, pres. 3; UM Hostess 1, sec. 2; ROTC princess 3, 4. Seltzer, Sari; West Hartford, Conn.; B.Ed.; NEA; ACEI; Choral Union. Shapiro, Bruce M.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; M Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3. Shaw, Ellen J.; Miami, Fla.; B. Ed. Shaw, Norma B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; SEA; Dean ' s List 1. Shea, Marie H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA, v.pres. 3, 4; French Club 1, 2; Hurricane 2. Second row: Shmueli, Leah; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Sinclair, Cindi; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Art Merit Award 3. Slotsky, Phillip S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. Smith, Sheila; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 2, 3, 4; NEA 2, 3, 4. Smith, Virginia C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ZTA 2; Dean ' s List 3. Snitz, Stephen H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathe- matics; AFROTC Gold Medal; Dean ' s List 3. Solymos, Richard B.; Waskesiv, Saskatchewan; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Star, Shirley; Tampa, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; K 3, 4; KII 2, 3, 4: iAT 1, 2; AWS College Board 3, 4; AFROTC Angel Flight 3, 4; 2A sweetheart; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. G ibii i 373 Stavreti, Carl G.; Ft. Wayne, Ind.; B.Ed.; Basketball 2, 3, 4. Stein, Joyce A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. Stewart, Thomas W.; Allentown, Pa.; B.Ed.; M Club, v.pres. 1; Track 3; Crosscountry 1. Stonecipher, Diane; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; Who ' s Who 4; NKT; $K4 ; KAII, pres. 4; SEA; r22 2, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; Pershing Rifle sweetheart 2, 3, 4; AROTC princess 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Strunin, Linda Z.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; AWS. Swiderski, Joseph H.; Southampton, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Biology. Teer, Linda G.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics; SEA 3, sec. 4; AWS 3. Thompson, Paige L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA 3, 4; XO 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Todd, Winifred L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; 2AI 3, 4; SNEA; AZ 1, v.pres. 4, sec. 3; Concert Choir. Toister, Ellen E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Tubin, Bonnie E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. Van Allen, Veronica E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; PEM 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Via, Diana M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; AXO. Vitale, Christine A.; Kenilworth, N. J.; B.Ed.; ZTA 1, 2, v.pres. 3, 4; NEA 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 3. Vogel Erni; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; . Vollrath, Joy P.; Belleville, 111. B.Ed. s-z School of Education First row: Wacher, Ellen; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; NKT 3, 4; AWS couns. 2; central council 4; Town Girls 3, pres. 4; Drama Guild 1, sec. 2, 3; Pep Club 3; Young Democrats 3; School of Education pres. 4; UM Hos- tess; Dink court deputy 4; College Board. Warner, John P.; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; 2N; NATA. Wasserman, Ruth S.; Yonkers, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI. Waxman, Kenneth M.; Garden City South, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Art; MRHA adv. 3, 4; Student Court 4; ROTC 1; Sea Devils 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. Welcom, Jay P.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed.; rY 3, v.pres. 2; $A 1, 2, 3, 4; MHRA adv. 3, 4; Hurricane 1; Newman Club 1. White, Sheila; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACEI; NEA; SEA; FEA; Wiesner, Beverly S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; $AIT, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; PEM, pres. 4; FTA, sec. 2. Wilcosky, Robert W.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed.; Newman Club 3, 4. Second row: Williams, Gerald R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Omega 4; X, pres. 2, sec. 2; IFC, v.pres.; A$n 2. Wilson, Robert K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Ed.; EHT; Football 3, 4. Winter, Ford W.; Bow, N. H.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedman Club, v.pres.; Swimming. Worst, Mary Ann; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AAA 2; $K I 3, 4; KAII 3, 4; ACEI 1, 2, 3; SEA 1, 2, 3; F22 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. Yaroshuk, Ernest; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; M Club, Baseball 2, 3, 4. Young, Sheila; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACEI 4. Zebitz, Leslie C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. ACEI; SNEA; Hillel. Zemmel, Sheila R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; ACEI 1, 2; SEA 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3. Abel, Irving; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Eng. Ecience; H2; 4 K ; EHS; 4 ME; USG rep.; Dean ' s List 1, 2. Alexander, Joseph P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; Mech. Eng. Club 2, 3, 4. Allaire, Richard J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng. Anderson, John A. Jr.; Tipp City, Ohio; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA 3, 4; ASCE 3, 4; ACE 1, 2; Sri 1; Miami Engineer 4. Auerbach, Alvin J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE 3, v.pres. 4; FES 4; MT. Boyce, Norman F.; Schenectady, N. Y.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE 1,2,3, 4. Boyd, Everett H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; TIME; TBE; EHS; AIEE. Bray, Norman F.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE; Dean ' s List 1. Brown, Paul L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; K$ 3; TIME 2; EHS 3; IRE 3, treas. 4; Eng. School Govt., v.pres. 4; Dean ' s List 2. Bryggesaa, Henry A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE. Cardulla, Anthony V.; Victor, N. Y.; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA. Chane, Arnold I.; Jackson Heights, N. Y.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; ASME 1. Chiarlanza, Fred L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Arch. Eng.. Chin, Gordon W.; Kingston, Jamaica; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA 1. Clark, Ronald G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE. Cooper, John W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow 3, 4; OAK 3, 4; A2E 2, 3, 4; H2 I, 2, 3, 4; K$ 3, 4; EHS 3, pres. 4; TIME 3, 4; AIEE Borden Freshman Prize; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. School of Engineering A-G First row: Daniels, Ronald R.; Streator, 111.; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA 2. Edwards, Howard K. Jr.; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; AIEE 2, 3, 4; IRE 4; ARS 4. Elgin, Joseph B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; HE 2, 3, 4. Fab- regas, Fernando; Caracas, Venezuela; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE; FES. Feinberg, Bernard M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE 2, 3, 4. Second row: Feltman. Karl M.; Toledo, Ohio; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; EHS 3; FES 2, 3, 4; HE 2, 3, 4; Student Court 3; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 4; Dean ' s List 2. Frank, Clifford S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE. Freeze, William P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; Fuentcs. Evelyn E.; Hia- leah, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; EHS; AIEE 3, sec. 4. Cans, Jerrold; New York, N. Y.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; EHS; TIME. Garcia, Lorenzo A.; Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; ASCE; HE; FES; International Club. 375 First row: Goldman, Robert; Bronx, N. Y.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE. Gorman, Robert J.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; OAK; 4 H2 1, 2, sec. 3, 4; $K$ 3, 4; IIME 3, 4; EHS 3, v.pres. 4; Eng. Student Govt. 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3. Graber, S. Dave; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; EHS 3, 4; ASME 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3; Grasso, Vin- cent; Bloomfield, N. J.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; ASME 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Green, Stephen J.; Howard Beach, N. Y.; B.S. in Ind. Eng. HE 4. Haines, Leonard S. Jr.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE 3,4. Hall, Orris T.; South Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; FES, sec. 3; ASCE, pres. 4. Jennings, William S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; FES 1, 2, 3, 4; IRE 4; Dean ' s List 3. Second row: Katchis, Louis J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Khoury, George H.; Beirut, Lebanon; B.S. in Civil Eng.; AIA; ASCE. Kless, Franklin M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE; American Rocket Soc. Knauf, Barry S.; Silver Spring, Md.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; Arnold Air Soc. 2, 3; HE 4, sec. 3; Amer. Rocket Soc. 2, pres. 4. Knowles, Wil- liam Jr.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE 3. Lein, Ronald R.; Dolgeville, N. Y.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; OAK 3, 4; EHS 3, treas. 4; FES 2, 3, 4; ASCE 2, 3, 4; Eng. School Govt. 2, 4, treas. 3. Little, Robert J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE; AIEE. Martinez, Daisy; Comayaguela D. C., Honduras; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA 4; International Club 1,2,4; Italian Club 1; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4. G-R School of En ineerin Miciak, Stanislaus M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; En. Migdalski, Leon R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE I, 2, 4, treas. 3. Mills, William E.; Marion, Ind.; B.S. in Arch. Eng. Moncarz, Raul; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; HE 2, 3, 4. Moreno, Angel M.; Havana, Cuba; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; FES; Soc. of Automotive Eng.; Dean ' s List 1. Mundie, David L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; EHS 2, 3, 4; IRE 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Norin, Bruce S.; Rye, N. Y.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; ASIE; ASME; ROA; 2N. Noubleau, Manuel; San Salvador, El Salvador; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA 2, 3, 4. OIkin, Alan J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE 2, 3, 4; AIEE 2, 3, 4. Ossi, Peter S.; Wycoff, N. J.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; Soc. of Automotive Eng. 1, 2; ASME 3, 4; FES 4; ROA 1,2,3, 4; MRHA 1, 2, res. adv 3, 4; AFROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle and Pistol Club 3. Palazzi, C. Maurice; Bolivar, Venezuela; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE 3, 4; FES 4. Parang, Ali; Teheran, Iran; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; Afro-Asian Club. Paynic. Noel R.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; ACE 1; ASCE 2, 3, 4; FES 2, 3, 4; AIA 3, 4; MRHA 1,2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1,2, 3, 4. Pifer, Thomas D.; Mel- bourne, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE. Puig, Victor R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; EHS; AIEE; IRE; Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4. Radzyniak, Michael L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; ROA 1, 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; TKE 1, 2, 3; Mech. Eng. Club 4, pres. 5. Hashed, Ahmad A.; Amman, Jordan; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; International Club 1. Rifai, Abe H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Arch. Eng. Risavy, Raymond F.; South Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE 1, 2, 3, 4. Rubin, David; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; EHS; IRE; Dean ' s List 4. Rutkowski, Bernard K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; FES. Saczalski, Kenneth J.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; Soc. of Automotive Eng. 4; FES 3, 4; Amer. Rocket Soc. 4; AXA 2, 3, 4; Mech. Eng. Club 2, 3, 4. San Giovanni, Ronald D.; Fieldsboro, N. J.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.: AIEE; IRE. Sauerteig, Robert H. Jr.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Arch. Eng. AIA 2, 4. Selznick, Stephen A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE 3. 4; IRE 3, 4; AEII 1, 2, 3, 4; Miami Engineer 4. Sholar. Maurice A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; Iron Arrow 4; OAK 4; $K$ 3; EHS 3, treas. 4; FES; ASCE, treas. 3, v.pres. 4, pres. 4; Honor Council 4; Dean ' s List 3. Sidrow, Michael I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; EHS; HE; Dean ' s List 3. Slocum, Malcolm D. Jr.; Bridgeport, Conn.; B.S. in Ind. Eng; IIE 1, 2, 3, 4. Smith, Charles D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Smith, Robert B.: Hallandale, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; AIEE. Smith, Thomas L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; Amer. Rocket Soc. 1; Soc. of Automotive Eng. 1; ASME 2; FES 1. Sole, Jon N.; Fairbanks, Alaska; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE; FES; 5$E 2, 3, 4. School of Engineering R-Z First row: Springer, John H.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng. Stahl, David; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE; AEII. Steinberg, Harris J.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE. Stemmler, Ronald E.; Deny, Pa.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; IIE 1, 2, sec. 3, pres. 4. Stemples, Jon C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.: A4 Q 1, 4, 5; v.pres. 3; ROTC Rifle team 4,5. Stoik, Michael W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; IRE; FES. Szemere, Eugene B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Ind. Eng.; IIE: U 3 2, 4, pres. 3. Toback, D. Stephen; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; EHS; AIEE 2, 3, 4; IRE 2, 3, 4; FES 3, pres. 4; A J Q 3, 4; Chemistry Club 3, 4; Eng. School Govt. 3, pres. 4; Miami Engineer 3, 4; Student Court deputy 4. Second row: Tortorice, John A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Civil Eng. Trombley. Joseph R.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Mech. Eng.; Mech. Eng. Club; IIE; Amer. Rocket Soc.; FES; Dean ' s List 2. Turner, Carroll G.; Seaford, Del.; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA 3, 4; ACE 1, 2; MRHA 1, resident adv. 2, 3. Valdes, Jorge M.; San Salvador, El Salvador; B.S. in Ind. Eng. Viquez, Rey J.; Managua, Nicaragua; B.S. in Arch. Eng.; AIA 2, 3, 4; ASCE 1, 2, 3; AIA Award 3. Watnee, Mikal O.; Nehalem, Ore.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE pres., v.pres., treas. 3; FES. Wypych, Anton M.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; B.S. in Elec. Eng.; FES. Zemel. Nathaniel M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Civil Eng.; ASCE 2, 3, 4; FES 2, 3, 4; Miami Engineer. 377 Abramowitz, Albert; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.M. in Educa- tion; MA 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2. Ashe, Thomas E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.M. Burrill, Shirley M.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Education. D ' Angelo, Paul J.; Quincy, Mass.; B.M.; Musicological Society 2, 3, v.pres. 4; MENC 2, 4; MA 1, 2, 3, 4; Male Chorus 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, sec. leader; Songfest 2, 3, 4; AXQ, carnation man 4. Acosta, Gilbert F.; Key West, Fla.; B.M. in Educa- tion; $MA; Band. Branzer, John P.; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Education; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; Brass Ensemble 1,2,3,4. Cortez, Joaquin; Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Education. Igelsrud, Douglas B.; South Miami, Fla.; B.M. in Edu- cation; $MA 2, 3, 4; Musi- cological Society 3, pres. 4; MENC 3, 4; Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; Music School Govt. 4. A-Z School of Music Katzin, Robert; Winnetka, 111.; B.M. in Education; K5 1, 2, 3, 4. Moyer, Joseph A.; Strat- ford, Conn.; B.M. in Edu- cation; $H2 1, 2, 3, 4; $MA 2, 3, 4, sec. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, capt. 4; Dean ' s List 1. Ruiz, Rosemarie A.; Mi- ami, Fla.; B.M.; 2AI 2, 3, 4, sec. 4; 2K 2, 3, 4; Cho- rus 2, 3, 4. Wheeler, Alice M.; Char- lotte, N. C.; B.M. in Edu- cation; Who ' s Who 4; NKT 4; SAI 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; AZ 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; SRA; Westminster; Dean ' s List 3. Kaufman, MaryAnn; Mi- ami Beach, Fla.; B.M.; Pelecki, Cass L.; North Mi- ami, Fla.; B.M.; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Shankweiler, Philip K.; Wilmington, Del.; B.M. in Education; Amer. Guild of Organists 2, 3, 4. Yudacufski, Allan I.; Frackville, Pa.; B.M. in Education; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 3; Con- cert Choir 2, 3; Male Cho- rus 2, 3. 378 In Memoriam I RONALD SELZNICKI 1943-1962 Ronald, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Selznick, of Staten Island, New York, entered the University of Miami in September of 1961. His activities were centered around his membership in the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. Ronald became a brother of the fraternity in February of 1962. l JEROME SPECTOR " " i 1941-1962 Jerome Spector, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Spector, Mi- ami, Florida, attended the University of Miami since Sep- tember, 1959. An active constituent of the School of Busi- ness Administration, he was a member of Delta Sigma Pi, the business professional fraternity. Jerry also served as co-secretary of cultural affairs for the USG cabinet. 379 I JOHN J. HARDING I 1904-1963 John J. (Jack) Harding spent nearly half his 59-year life building a steel-like athletic program at the University of Miami. Under his nine- sport, 1494-game reign as athletic director and head football coach, he led the Hurricanes to 916 wins. Dr. Harding attended the University of Pittsburgh where he received his doctorate. When he left there in 1929, he signed a pro-baseball contract with the St. Louis Cardinals as a .300-hitting shortstop. How- ever, Dr. Harding soon decided to leave baseball for his true love coaching. Before joining our faculty he was a successful basketball and football coach at St. Thomas University. When he came to the Uni- versity in 1937, Miami had an enrollment of 650 and an age of 11. The University has grown since then, because of such men as Jack Harding. 380 l WESLEY ALBA STURGESI 1893-1962 Wesley A lba Sturges, a minister ' s son, left the Vermont National Guard in 1915 to enter the law school of Yale University; at New Haven he began a career in the law which ended much too soon with his death here in Miami on November 9, 1962. He practiced law for a time, but soon went into teaching. After re- ceiving his doctorate in law, cum laude, from Yale in 1923, he re- turned to that school, finally rising to the deanship in 1945. He retired as Dean Emeritus of the Yale Law School in 1954 and joined the University of Miami law faculty a year later. He was dean of the Miami Law School from July, 1961, until his death. The Dean was a nationally-known author on credit transactions and arbitration, but he will always be best remembered as a great teacher. 381 j Advertising and Index 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 384 General Index Aaronson, C 355 Abbott, R 209, 341 AbdaUah, J. 157, 234, 272, 276 Abel, 1 239, 375 Abelson, T 263 Abolt, R 287, 355 Abramowitz, A 378 Abrams, S 343 Abrams, E 106 Ach, J 297 Adair J. 245, 251, 258, 262, 263, 265 Adams, H 251, 343 Adams, H 240 Adams, N 367 Adams, R 352, 278, 343 Adelman, H 355 Adelstein, A 280 Adler, B 367 Afflebach, J 284 Affourtit T 343 Ager, P 343 Agid, J 273, 305 Ahrbeck, T 282 Aizenshtat, M 279 Albertson, B 156 Albert, M 289 Alderfer, M 249 Alegrett. J 247 Alexander, S 208 Alexander, J 259 Allaire, R 375 Allen, K. 115, 117, 118, 355 Allen, D 341 Allen, G 355 Alley, F 355 Allison, W 276 Alloway, M 265 Alonso, M 236 Alpert, J 367 Alter, B 208 Altshulen, B 367 Alvarez, V 242, 259 Alvarez, D 252, 296 Alvarez, M 302, 355 Ambrose, D 343 Ambrose, M 281 Ambrose. M 303 Ames, M 367 Ammerman, L 367 Anagnost, T 273 Anchen, S 343 Anderson, B 251 Anderson, K 298 Anderson, R 209 Anderson, J 246 Anderson, J 343 Anderson, R 209 Anderson, S 343 Andes, V 343 Andreadis, J 106 Andrews, A 367 Andrews, G 282 Andricopoulos A. . . 105, 260 Andrix, D 265 Angeleri, J 276 Angola, W 307 Ankrum, M 83 Ansom, G 363 Anton. C 160, 162 Antrobius, G 268 Applebaum, A 275 Applebaum, L 343 Appier, E 304 Aquilina, J 282 Arbing, C 272, 282 Archer, J 284, 367 Archer, J 284 Arges G 355 Arms, D 282 Arnett, S 252, 238 Arnold, R 159 Aronowitz, G 367 Aronow. H 301 Arostegui, C 302 Ascher, P 161, 304 Ash, A 305, 343 Ash, H 275 Ashe, T 378 Ashway, M 296 Asker, A 300 Atkinson, M 296 Aubert, P 280 Auer bach. S 162, 252 Auerbach, A 246, 275 Augustine, J 355 August, L 301 Ault. R 242. 244 Auner, J 245, 286 Aurelius, J 278 Avery, P 248. 367 Avrach, S 209 Aydlett, J 162, 251, 302 Azrak. V 355 Bahen, J 105 Bailes, J 367 Bailey, V 343 Baken, C 299, 159 Baker, J 265 Baker, M 288 Baker, N 231 Balber, S 251 Baldwin, S 278 Baleman, A 368 Baljet. P 242, 277 Banaszak, P 106 Banks, W 285 Banner, H 280 Baran, L 241 Bard, R 203 Bare, C 355 Bared, J 259 Barion, G 274, 367 Barish, G 204, 208, 341 Barish, M 245, 355 Barker, M 367 Barkin, J 122, 281 Barnard, C 278 Barnett, M 275 Baron, M 246, 259 Baroninsky, E 246 Barrie, R 355 Barry, C 343 Barry, R. 113, 114, 117, 118, 276 Bartel, L 256, 294, 306 Bartes, 241, 256 Earth, R 106 Barton, P. 78, 231, 243, 250, 356 Barton, J 282 Barton, J 249 Baskette, E. ...261, 262, 343 Bass, S 285 Bass C 339 Bates, J 137 Batich, T 278 Batton, R 268 Bauer, M 356 Bauer, C Ill, 281 Baytech, S 202 Beatty, A 300 Beatty, S 252, 294, 299 Beaudry, R 241, 343 Bebermeyer R 208 Bebergal, S 305 Beck G 254 Beck, F 106 Beck, V 368 Becker, F 241 Becker, C 251 Beckner, W. 114, 116, 118, 136, 276 Bedford. G 208 Beery. J 239 Behrendt, B 368 Bell. 1 368 Beller. J 298 Belligiere, L 286 Belloise S 252, 368 Beltrau, J 239 Benach, R 344 Benaim, S 238, 249 Bender, S 48, 50 Bender. H 262, 263 Bendill. R 304 Bennett, J 93, 101, 105 Bennett, A 208 Bennett, C 208 Benson, R 91 105 Berceli, R. 253, 254, 256, 267 Berens, F. 155, 258, 263, 356 Bereus, 1 356, 258, 263 Berezow. S 301 Berg, David 341 Berg, B 277 Berg. M 237 283 Berger. G 280 Berger, S 252 Bergmann, S 252, 300 Berkey, K 344 Berlsin. G 339 Berman, J 303 Berninger, J 241 Bernstein, E 288 Bernstein, E 159. 238 Bernstein, J 247, 257 Bernstein, M 247 Bernstein, R 301 Bernstein R 251 Berry, A 265. 268 Berry. G 344 Berson. J 279, 356 Bertani, F 105 Beshany. R 241 Beshlian. S 265 Bibb. W 256 Bichlo, S 368 Bickford. W 306 Bicos, K 303 Bierman. D. ...204, 205 208 Bilik. R 286 Biller. M 275, 356 Birgenthal, A 305 Bishop, J 251 Black, E 251 Blackwell, W 209 Blaire, M 356 Blake. A 289 Blakey, T 205 Blakey, T 208 Blanchard, N 105 Blanford, D 368 Blarlsstorlz, J 244 Blatz, W 263 Blau, M 237 Blech, S 162, 260 Blecher, L 159, 238, 283 Bligh, S 242 Blinill, S 378 Bloch, S. ..41, 132, 153, 154, 230, 231, 232, 235, 237, 289 Block, M 161 Blomberg E 106 Bloom, A 251 Bluerock, L 287, 356 Blum, C 27, 35, 297 Blum, A 162, 297 Blum, 1 260, 305 Blumin, L 344 Bobbitt, C. 157, 245, 250, 263, 286 Bodkin, T 356 Bohling, E 276 Bohling, R 261, 276 Boice, D 368 Bolin, D 252, 274, 356 Bonehill, R. ...153, 154, 163 Boner, W 16 Bonyman, L 338, 208 Booher, J 306 Boone, C 253 Booth, A 106 Booth, S 306 Borok, A. 225, 304, 233, 297, 368, 230 Boron, B 356, 245 Bosco, F 208 Bosem, T 305 Bosko, J 302 Bottorff, G 244, 286 Botwin, H 338, 251, 368 Boucher, R 241 Boughton, S 356 Bourdelais, J 368 Boxberger, G 242 Boyce, N 375 Boyd, W 130, 267, 282 Boyd, E 246, 242, 375 Boynton, B 285 Bradshaw, D 240 Brady, G 79 Brady, J 260 Brady. J 279 Brandt, D 368 Brandsema, E 265 Branlis, J 77 Branyon, R 368 Branzer, J 378 Braun, S 75, 247, 356 Braunstein, R 255, 356 Braun, S 47, 356, 752 Brauzer, B 339 Bray, N 375 Bray, R 126, 127 Brazelton, M 344 Bregman, A 273, 356 Bregman, J 297 Breiner, C 303 Breitler, E 301 Breland. M. 265, 267, 268, 344 Brennan, J 281, 344 Brennan, P 344 Breslow, M 273 Bresnahan, W 284 Bressler, M 208 Bressack, L 161, 257 Brett, W 204 Briceland, N 368 Brigham, F 241, 249 Brinkos, B 105 Brock, M 298 Brody, M 289 Brody, N 159 Brooks. M 161, 301 Brotle, R 356, 285 Brown, B 245, 356 Brown, C 106 Brown, D 261, 262 Brown, J 246 Brown, J. W 246 Brown, J. R 304 Brown, M 280 Brown, P 158. 159, 242, 244, 246, 259, 375 Brown, R 105 Brown, J 304 Brown, W 265 Brownstein, B 289 Brown, 35 ' Brozinski. D 277 Brumm. H 307, 344 Brust. M 357 Bryce, J 298, 344 Bryggesaa, H 375 Buchbinder. M. 159, 237, 238 Buchman, P 357 Burch. F 256 Burgess. J 241 Burgheimer, J 344 Burghart, F. II 282 Burney, M 357 Burns, L 285 Burum, C 282 Burwick, L 289 Busch, C 357 385 Bush, B 357 Bush, J 296 Butler, P 357 Butler, C 368 Butler, Mary 368 Butler, M 280 Butter, S 209 Buttita, A 344 Butts, B 112, 118 Byron, M Ill, 131 Cadman, G 282 Cajigas, C 163 Calay, R 368 Caldwell, A 209 Callan, K 272, 274 Campbell, B., Jr 208 Cancio, B 241 Cantor, H 357 Capitano, K 368 Caputo, J 357 Caputo, C 249,357 Cardulla, A 375 Carl, J 260 Carlisle, J 277 Carlos, T 208, 341, 204 Carmel, A 233, 258, 344 Carney, J 344 Carpel, S 368 Carr, J 357 Carr, W 277 Carranza, A 258, 357 Carricarte M. 153. 155, 230, 231, 234, 252, 254, 281 Carrol, S 302 Carroll, P 341, 208 Cashin, G 239, 338 Casler, C 16 Cason. M 344 Cassidy, R 249 Cast. L 265 Castaldi, J. P 241, 344 Castaldi. J 344, 241 Catchpole, J. 235, 243, 244, 258, 368 Catenis, A 357, 247 Gates. N 344 Caulsen, H 278 Cebulski, M 256, 306 Cendoya, J 242 Centerbar, E 284 Cervini, J 163 Cestagalli, D 251, 368 Chambers, S 276, 357 Chandler, J 368 Chandonia, J 262 Chane, A 259, 375 Chanthavong, H. 256, 258, 262, 263 Chaplin. S 246 Charnin, H 247 Charron. M 260 Chase, C 357 Chekanorn, G 368 Cherin, 368 Chewning, J 299, 344 Chiarlanza, F 375 Chin, G 246, 375 Chlumsky, D 284 Chmiel, J 2% Chommie, F 202, 209 Chrise, R 122 Christians. J 282 Christopher, D. 231, 234, 285, 357 Chustel, G 109 Chyzus, P 344 Ciccarello. L 299 Ciccone, J 277 Cichocki. F 241 Cifaldi, J., Jr. .157, 285, 357 Cifra. D 98, 105 Ciresa, T 234, 272 Cissel, C 268 Claiborne, C 298 Claret, B 258, 267 Clark, A 274 Clark, J 284 Clark, M 265 Clark. R 375 Clark, W 357 Clasby, M 159, 238, 285 Clauss, W 276 Clegg, W 344 Clein, S 368 Clement, D 278 Clement, G 277 Clements, B. ..252, 265, 295 Clervents, R. . .208. 210, 207 Clifford. A 237 Clifford, A 368 Coakley, J 281 Cockrell, H 282 Coen, J 281 Coffey, S 344 Cohan, A 156,230,344 Cohan, A 295 Cohen, A 357 Cohen, D 158, 368 Cohen, E 368 Cohen, H 159 Cohen, H 236, 304 Cohen, J 304 Cohen, J 357 Cohen, M 267 Cohen, R 368 Cohen, S 357 Cohen, S 344 Cohen, R 277 Conn, R 265 Colbath, W 204,208 Collins, C 81, 238, 296 Collins, J 258 Collins, J 357 Collins, W 262, 263 Collins, T 357 Collins, F 266 Collirsiero 284 Colon, J 258 Colon, W 258 Colson, J 208 Comander, C 344 Comegys, P 274 Conn, P 268 Connors, D 105 Constantin, E 305 Conway, R 208 Cook, T 282 Cook, W 285 Cook, J 344 Coon, D 241 Cooper, H 344 Cooper, 1 244, 338 Cooper, J. 231, 239, 242, 244, 246, 375 Cooper, J 232 Copenhagen, E 241 Coppinger, S 252, 303 Corbisiero, P 284 Cordesman, R 302 Cordes, W 239, 357 Cordts, L 267 Corey, P 236, 242, 252 Correa, L 258 Corrigan, J 276 Cortez, A 378 Cortright, E 247, 357 Cossel, N 344, 157 Costellanos, M. 243, 233, 258, 368, 244 Cottle, P 79 Cotton, J 259 Coughlin, T 106 Council, D 306 Couric, A 357 Covel, E 251 Coven, L 256 Covey, L 292, 300 Covin, B 247 Cox, B 239 Cox, B 239 Cox, C 298 Cox, S 357 Craig, S 297 Craig, P 298 Crandall, S 300 Cratree, M 369 Crawford, L 344 Crawford, R 249 Crawford, J 344 Creasy, J 357 Crosbey, R 284 Crosse, M 267 Crump, C 299 Crump, N 357 Cumo. A 244 Cundiff. J 358 Curci, F 106, 107 Curran, J 276 Currtios. P 251 Curry, R 281 Curtright. D 105 Cutaia, J 53 Cuttone, J 307 D Angelo, P 295, 378 DAngelo, M 252 Dabby, F 345 Dahl, G 132, 284 Dalack, B 209 Dalbey, D 159, 253 298 Daley, J 105, 285 Daley, R 357 Dan, T. ..242, 244, 262, 263 Daniels, R 375 Dankes, P 277 Danser, D 159, 2% Dantinne, R 245 Dates, H 274 Dattilo, A 284 Daubenspeck, J 358 Daubenspeck, D. ...252, 284 Dauer, R 74 Daum, K 305 Davidson, J 358 Davis, Gary 345 Davis, J 285 Davis, L 296 Davis, M 301 Davis, P 257, 266 Davis, P 267 Davis, W 369 Davis, W 109, 278 ..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 386 General Index Davis, D 267 Davis, D 369 Day, S 345 Daye, D 260, 302 De Castro, M 296 De Ciccio, J 276 De Gennaro, G 284 DeGirolami, U 237 De Lany, P 294, 307 De La Torre, S 236 De Santis, L 277 Deal, D 298 Dean, J. 232, 239, 242, 244, 252 Dean, J 239 Dean, M 297 Dearborn, A 246 Defazio, F 345 Del Conte, S 345 DeLaney, J 245 Dembs, D 275 Demencia, D 345 Demmerle, L. ..161, 302, 357 Dempcy, J 295 Denes, 1 345 Dennis, G 258, 267 Dennis, M 242 Dentel, R 105 Dernis, M 208 Deutsch, 1 209 Deveer 258 Devereux, M 369 Dexter, H 161. 296, 345 Di Mare, R. ...252, 267, 358 Di Marko, W 286 Di Miscio, A 295 Di Miscio, M 302 Di Pauli, R 247 Di Rienzo. A 243 Diamanti, W. ..247, 251, 369 Diamond, W 369 Dick, J 208 Diffenderfer, H 278 Dillon. R 276 Dimond. A 272, 280 Dinsmore, A. ...61, 156, 238 Dinsmore, D 161, 345 Disco, J 345 Diskin. J 357 Dittrich. C 305 Dixon. D 208, 341 Dixon, M 277 Doctn, M 295 Dolan, R 282 Dolfi. E 248 Dominic, A 277 Dominguez, A 357 Domino, M. 263, 267, 306. 369 Donahue, P 267 Donaldson, J 246 Dooley. J 345 Doolittle, J 278 Dorow. J 245, 250 Dorris. W 252, 358 Douglas, G 288 Douglas, J 245, 286 Douglas, J 296 Doxtn, K 122 Doyle. E 247, 358 Drescher. B 253, 300 Drinkwater. F 282 Drosdick, E. . .203, 206, 208 Drossner. B. ..158. 230, 233. 239, 243, 244, 257. 369 Drost. M 304, 369 Du Pont, J. . . . 122, 234, 277 Dubbin, E 301 Dubin. G 345 Dubler. A 283, 345 Dublin. J 289, 358 Duboff, S 288, 345 Dubois, R 242, 345 Duggan, L 277 Dulworth, C 251, 298 Dunavay. R 339, 257 Dunick. H 278 Dunn. M 358 Dunnick, P 345 Dunnuck, W 282 Durante. A 237, 251 Duvall, D 299 Dwnsky. B 66 Dwyer. J 261, 262, 358 Dye. V 242, 345 Dykes. G 358 Dysleski, C 259 E Earl, R 286 Eberle, T 267 Ebert, N 236, 306 Eccleston, T 241 Edgerton, C 16- Edwards, H 248, 375 Edwards, S 345 Egland, L 299 Ehrlich, S 239, 244 Eich, D 276 Eigner, G. 161, 294, 301, 358 Eisenberg, L 208, 341 Eisenberg, L 289 Eisman, P 369 Elegant, 1 358 Elgin, J 248, 375 Elias, H 369 Elinoff, J. 155, 237, 238, 283 Ellins, R 161 Elliott, G 163 Ellis, W 285, 385 Ellisen, M 345 Ellmers, B 285 Elvery, D 358 Emerson, V 16 Englander, A 288, 345 Englander, S 235, 304 England, S 160, 298 Englander, J 242 Ensey, G 345 Epperson, S. ..278, 294, 303 Epstein, R 283 Erdman, J 268 Erhardt, C 163 Erickson, D 345 Esfandiary, B 285 Espino, E 246 Esposito, E 298 Essen. D 208, 206, 205 Evans, K 298 Eversmann, J 252, 345 Ewalt, J 281 Ewing, D 272, 274, 358 Pagan, K 299 Fagley, R 245, 250 Fahregas, E 375 Fahy, T 109, 277 Faix, Dale 296, 369 Faix, L 296 Falk, A 245, 358 Falk, S 289 Fanaro, C 285 Fantle, C 288 Farkas, F 281 Farrell, D 249, 267 Faust, R 281 Faylor, M 369 Federici, L 369 Feeney, J 46, 240 Feidnan, G 304 Feigenbaum. R 279 Feinberg, H 341 Feinberg, B 375 Feingold, R 252 Feinstein, J 162, 305 Feld, J 369 Felderstein. B 345 Feldman, G 304 Feldman, J 297 Felicione. F 105 Feller, 1 289 Feller, G 251 Fenster, C 289 Fernandez, E 358 Fernandez, L 338 Ferre. H 258 Fersch, H 105 Festinger, L 301 Feurtado, A 161 Field, T 276 Fielden, C 369 Fienberg. R 345 Fierro. H 205. 207, 209 Fifai, 1 377 Filiurin, L 160 Filtmar, K 248, 275 Finder. L 297 Fine, J 288 Fineman, C 345 Fink. R 358 Finklestein, B 260 Finkel stein, F 358 Fiorelli, J 267 Firestone, J 241. 281 Firla. P 257 Firrer, R 369 Fischbach, P 305 Fischer, J 161 Fischler, M 280 Fisher. M 341 Fisher, M 256, 345 Fisher, R 358 Fisher. S 369 Fishkind, A 304 Fishman, B 369 Fishman, N 345 Fiskher. C 307 Flaherty, R 345 Flanagan, J 345 Flashner, I. ...247, 251, 279 Flaxmas, N 209 Fleck. J 234, 280, 358 Fleisher, T 52, 279 Fleming, J 369 Fleming, J 299 Fleming, S 282 Fletcher, J 285 Fliegel, P 297 Flipse, M 231 Pluming, T 274 Follender, A 240, 345 Fonseca, F 259 Foodman, M 255 Ford, L 16 Ford, T 246 Ford, T 208 Forman, E 249 Forman, R 277 Forte, A 263 Foster, H 105 Foster, J 346 Fowler, R 249 Fox, S 2% Frances, M. 109, 110, 230, 231 Frank, C 375 Frank, I 241 Frankel, F 162, 297 Franklin, C 369 Franklin, D 369 Freed, A 204 Freedman, J 304 Freeman, L 208 Freeman, L 274 Freeman, S 369 Freeze, W 375 Freiwald, C 305 Friedman, H 208 Friedman, L 236 Fried, S 346 Friedlander, E 346 Friedland, R 209 Friedman, L 369 Friedman, M 358 Friedman, M 346 Friedman, R 205 Friedman, R 305 Friedman, S 358 Friel, W 276 Friesna, H 341 Frishman, M 235, 346 Fritz, M 369 Frowe, J 268 Fuentes, E. . . .242, 246, 375 Fuller, J 301 Fuller, C 236 Fults, C 118 G Gabriel, C 295 Galan, D 246 Galbraith, J 242 Gall, J 234, 346 Gallaway, A. 160. 230, 294, 306, 346 Gallant, F 358 Galz, P 258 Gano, L 253, 294, 299 Cans, M 237, 247 Cans, H 208, 209, 507 Gans, H 244, 375 Gant, C 346 Garcia, L 258, 375 Garcia, M 298 Garcia, 258 Garcia, P 258 Garcia. P. 258, 267, 339, 346 Garcia, M 244 Garden, D 105 Gardner, S 304 Garland, J 263, 262 Garrigan, J 284 Garrison, F 274 Gastfriend, S 161, 301 Gath. H 282 Geiger, E 262 Geiger, W 263 Geissinger, H 377 Geiss, G 300 Geist, A 34 Gelber. J 276 Gelinas, R 369 Geller, M 369 Genova. J 77 George, E 241 Geraghty. P 359 Gering, S 359 German, M 242 Gerson. P 279, 359 Gerspacher. T 285 Gerstein, M 346 Gerstenberger, R 259 Gessler, M 346 Getelman, M. .207, 20 9, 210 Giacin, R 359 Gibson, M. ...: 252 Gilbert, E 68, 230 Gillen. J 52, 54, 256 Gillespie, R 285 Gilligan. R 278 Gillies. N 254 Oilman. P 346 Gilmore, C 76 Ginsburg. H 289 Ginsburg, M 259 Gish, A 346 Gittleman, M 255 Gladis, J 163, 274 Glantz, L 247, 369 Glascock. J 252, 359 Glaser, A 359 Glaser, M 282 Glasser, M 304 387 Glassman, R 301 Glasser, S 304 Glasser, A 359 Glass, A 346 Glick, G 237 Click, P 163 Glossop, E 282 Gluckman, M 346 Godfrey, J 346 Godoy, G 244 Goethel, R 204, 268 GofTery, R 358 Gold, T. 153, 154, 158, 230, 248, 369 Gold, G 245, 250 Gold, J 267, 304 Gold, H 250, 359 Goldberg, A 237 Goldberg, B 209 Goldberg, B 209 Goldberg, B 269 Goldberg, B 369 Goldberg, S 369 Goldfarb, G. 252, 346, 235, 233, 230 Goldin, P 346 Goldklang, A 162, 297 Goldman, A 288, 359 Goldman, G 257 Goldman, R 376 Goldman, B 359 Goldman, B 305 Goldman, C 346 Goldring. G 346 Goldsmith, 302 Goldstein, A 257 Goldstein, C 359 Goldstein, F 159 Goldstein, G 256 Goldstein, R 236 Goler, A 305 Golin, S 241 Golowaty, W 109 Golub, R 68, 277 Gonsalves, V 298 Gonzalez, G 254 Gonzalez, R. . ...246 Goode, M 240, 266, 267 Goodenow, M 307 Goodkin, J 246 Goodman, D 369 Goodman, J 209 Goodman, N 252 Goodman, D 320 Goodspeed, R 370 Gordon, D 346 Gordon, F 241 Gordon, R 275, 359 Gorman, J 208 Gorman, R. 232. 237, 239, 242, 376 Gormley, K 346 Goss, B 239, 346 Gould, A 208 Gould, P 303 Gould, F 298 Gozansky, N. 203, 206. 207, 208 Grabarnick, P 370 Grabel, M 279, 359 Graber. S 242, 259, 376 Grabow, S 2% Grace, A 277 Gradeon. M 258 Grady, E 359 Graff, E 346 Graff, D 359 Graham, P 359 Graham. R 157, 235 Graham, R 285 Granmetti, E 359 Grant, R 370 Grasso, V 259, 376 Graves, R 370 Gray, A 297 Gray, G 370 Gray, J 254, 267 Gray, S 359 Green, D 105 Green, R 305 Green. W 285 Greenberg. B 346 Greenbaum. B 279 Greenberg, J 301 Green, S 248, 376 Greenberg. S 359 Greene, D 240 Greene, E 359 Greene. K 284 Greenfield, H 232 Greenfield, J 75 Greenfield. L 305 Greenglass. S 304 Greggory, S. 346, 262, 263. 253 Greiner. M 276 Grentner, P 252, 303 Greshes. E 370 Greve. Claus, 285, 359 Grey, W 267 Gribson, K 303 Griffin, F 106 Griffin, J 205 Grimm, J 163 Grizzle, G 239, 359 Groskin, J 301 Gross, H 208 Gross, J 234, 346 Gross, R 208, 341 Grossman, T 162, 297 Grossman, W 280 Grummann, M 303 Grundt, S 288 Grunnagle, H 247 Gryder, M. 153, 154, 242, 267, 268 Guanci, C 276 Guarnieri, J. 69, 230, 250, 278, 359 Guerrero, M 269 Guerra, L. 236, 240, 241, 256 Guglietta, L 370 Guiney, N 253,300 Gullagher, P. ..161, 160, 295 Guma, J 247, 274, 359 Gump, S 265 Gump, G 106 Gunter, F 346 Gurevitz, B 257, 266 Gustafson, A 346 Gustavson, T 285 Gutke, C 161 Gutterman, N 240 GutzweUer, J 296 H Haberkorn, K 298 Habershaw, F 346 Haffner, S 370 Hagan, T 253, 254 Hagerty, J 285 Hagerty, R 285 Hahne, F 245, 359 Haines, L 376 Haim, V 280 Hale, W 231 Haleluk, F 272, 287 Hall, D 359 Hall, M 370 Hall, M 302 Hall, M ..295 Hall, 376 Hall. R 277 Haller, S 299 Halley, W 277 Hallowell, R 2% Halstead, J 239 Hambleton, S 302 Hammett, C 208 Hammill, T 124, 127 Hamner, P 306 Hanafourde, B 278 Hancock, L 346 Handwerker, J 346 Hanes, P 300, 347 Hansson, J 50, 240 Harby, R 268 Harden, C 2% Hardy, J 347 Harper, H 244, 256 Harper, E 245, 250 Harper, D 347, 277, 272 Harrall, A 347, 298 Harris, B. 230, 261, 277, 347 Harris, S 254 Harrison, L 288 Harrison. S 46 Harris, D 370 Harris. E 277 Hart. R 103, 105 Hartman. D 370 Hartman, A 237 Hartman, J. 156, 157, 284, 347 Hartog, R 16, 259 Hartshorn, E 263 Harum, A 208 Harvey, J 278 Harvey, O ..285 Harvey, K 159, 162 Harvey, S 295 Hascoe, R 260 Haselwood. J 359 Haskell, A 347 Hasse, 276, 347 Haughery, J 105 Hausam. J 237 Hause. H 260, 270 Hauser, J 253, 261, 295 Havasy, E 241 Havener, J 347 Hawthorne. J 258 Haybert, W 106 Hayer, J 282 Hazouri. D 208 Hecht. 1 347 Hecker, L 288 Hefinger, J 289, 299 Heener, A 256 Heilbronner, E 208, 341 Heim, R 347 Heinlein. S 307 Heiskovitz. E 370 Heller, A 280 Heller, S 256, 370 Hellman. L 297 Hencz, W 285 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 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 H. 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 Ellen Zuckerman 305 East 72 Street New York 21, N. Y. 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 SCHOOL OF MEDICINE President: J. Kenneth Swords, M.D. 8350 S.W. 32nd Street Miami 55, Florida GRADUATE SCHOOL President: Mrs. Ada Lou Jarrell 1402 Columbus Blvd. Coral Gables, Florida HOME ECONOMICS Marolyn K. Whitehead 2980 S.W. 21st Terrace Miami 45, Florida SCHOOL OF LAW President: Armando Maraio 716 Langford Bldg. Miami 32, Florida SCHOOL OF NURSING President: Marian Heim 9915 S.W. 73rd Street South Miami 43, Florida ALUMNI GRIDDERS President: Mr. Ed. Dunn 520 Hardee Road Coral Gables, Florida SCHOOL OF MUSIC President: Mrs. Eunice Preston 710 Lake Road Miami, Florida GENERAL ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1962-1963 EDWARD DUNN, President-Elect FRANK W. GUILFORD, JR., Vice President JUDGE RUTH LINDER SUTTON, President PATRICIA WILKINS FRYER, Secretary JOHN R. HARLOW, Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS John E. Allen Lewis F. Cohen Pat Six Cook Reba Engler Daner Shirley H. Dix, D.D.S. Maurice A. Ferre Charles K. George William H. Kerdyk Theodore Klein Donald V. Mariutto Frances McLaughlin Mel Patton, D.D.S. W. W. Sackett, Jr., M.D. Judge Ben J. Sheppard, M.D. Edward P. Swan Judge Gene Williams 388 General Index Henderson, N 109 Hendry, F 254 Hendricks, R J05 Herman, E 34 Herman, M 303 Hernandez, A 241 Hernandez, M 242 Hernandez, A .256 Herrero, B 202, 206 208, 231, 232, 235, 342 Herrero, M 35! Herron, D 25- Hersh, B 358 Herskowitz, A. Hertz, S ' ' ?g? Herzfeld, S 283 Herzog, J 236 Hess, A 283 Hess, R 307 Hester, M 300 He wbner, R 208, 342 Hicks, W 231 Higgins, J VsVfZZ Higgins, A 16A iff Higgins, S 347 Hiillips, J 296 Hilderbrand, J 153, 154 Hill, J 278 Hill L 299 Hilson, W 241, 263, 262 Hiner V ' ' 245, 250, 262, 263, 359 Hinkle, J 347 Hochberg, A 283, 360 Hochwald, J. ..160, 161, 360 Hoddy, J 367 Hodgman, P 209 Hodor, J 370 Hoffman, C 347 Hoffman, D 30 Hoffman, R vsS Hoffman. H 245, 250 Holden. F 277, 360 Holiber, C 11 ' Hollingshead. K 268 Holliman, R 360 Hollo, A 370 Holz, K 249, 347 Horn, H " I Homier, M 251, 301 Hood, J 247, 360 Hopf, B 347 Hopkinson, J 302 Hopperstand. G wJS Horich, C 240, 347 Horiovitz, A 30. Horton, R 259 House, N 347 House. P 161 Howard. B 244, 267 Howard, R 161, 241 ert 230 ' , 234, 272, 284, 360 Hudgins, C 299 Huerta, M 246 Hughes, C 360 Hughes. S 265.296 Hulme, C 284 Humphries, E 254 Hunt T 88, 105, 284 Hunter, 1 306 Hunter, P 260. 296 Huntington, W 261 Hurry, L 251, 300 Hurst. R 284 Hurwitz, M 347 Hutchinson, H 298, 360 Huth. 1 301 Hyman. B 12. Hyman, L 370 lamon, R 277 Idema, J 249 Igelsrud, D 378 Ingraham, A 347 Ireland. C 260 Irizar. X 109 Israel, H 25! Isser, L 370 Ivanoff, A 241 Ivon, N 106 Ivon, N 106 Jackivicz, T 109 Jackinicz, T 109 Jackson, M 300 Jacobs, J 247, 370 Jacobs, J " 76 Jacobson, B 371 Jacobson, L 347 Jacobs, A 247, 360 Jaffe, D 241 Jaffe, R 370 Jalowayski, A 243 Jamison. J 29 ' Jaskewicz, B 370 Jatis, J 276 Jatis, J 276 Jelen, M ........... 338, 360 Jennings, H ............. 347 Jennings, W. . .242, 246, 376 Jephson, D ......... 230, 347 Jerkins, S ............... 371 Jerome, P ............... 30 Jester, C ........... 260, 300 Johansen, K ........ 347, 277 Johnnides, V ............ 16. Johnson, H ............. 286 Johnson, J .............. 258 Johnson, M ............. 25. Johnson, N ............. 23. Johnson, R ............. 34 Johns, E ................ 105 Johnson, P .............. 296 Johnston, J ............. 247 Jolley, G ............... 16 Jolley, M ...... 162, 298, 360 Jones, B ............... 296 Jones, D ............... 122 Jones, L ............... 347 Jones, M ............... 272 on., Jones, V. .268, 232, 231, 238 Jones, W ............... 276 Joseph, F ............... 360 Joyner, M .............. 268 Julian, P ............... 347 Juliano, P .............. 241 K Kagan, S ............... 251 Kagel, J ................ 242 Kahn, M ............... 245 Kalback, R ............. 284 Kamin, D .............. 241 Kamykowski, F. ...153, 3C Kane, C ................ 208 Kin?! S. Y.V.Y.V.Y.irf Kantor, R .............. 30: Kaplan, E .............. 304 Kaplan, K ............. 248 Kaplan, M ............. 34 Kaplan, M ............. 280 Kaplan, L .............. 370 Kaplan, T .............. 262 300 Kiene, D 256 King, G 285 King, A 339 King, L 282 Kingerley, P 295 Kingsbury, N. 161, 235, 265, 267 Kinzer, S 241, 362, 348 Kirchenbauer, D 30. Kirkely, C 298 Kirsner, E 37 |j D jfc ' fg Kjell ' berg. ' s. ' ...16, 256] 348 Klein, S 244, 348 Klein, D 209 Kleinberg, F 28! Klein, J 256 Kleinman, M 371 VI " n Vf ' 153, 154, 232, 235, 360 Klein, N 371 Klein, P 360 Klein, M 230, 2|5 KleiS; T. 7203 ' , ' 269, ' 23l ' , ' 232 Klein, W 360 Kless, F 37] Kliban, K 52 Klingensmith, D. . . .295, 1: Klingbrel, S v " ? Klugman, P 163, 165 Knauf, B 248, 257, 376 Knoche, E 299 Knoche, J 241 Knowles, W 376 Knowlton, R 28. Kodadek, N 241 Kodish, M 371 Kappel, K Karabasz, J. Kardos, P. . . . ' 258 Karins, T 277 Karlin, N 251 Karron, R 281 Kasaback, J J6 Kasper, M 370 Kasper, M 370 Kasper, R 33! Kass, R 279 Kastin, K 280, 360 Kastner, M 260, 297 Katchis, L 376 Katcher, A 273 Katz ' , G. Y.Y.Y.Y.Y.Y280, ' 3| Katz, H 360 Katz, 1 283 Katz, J -7,2 Katz, L 27! Katz, M 360 Katzen, J 259 Katzin, R 371 Kaufman, C 241 Kaufman, C 25 Kaufman, E ..-251 Kaufman, G 162, 304 Kaufman, M 37! Kaufman, T 244, 3 , Kazen, L 239, 370 Kearful. J 208 Keating, P 260 Keehn, R 163 Keeser, D 363 Keesling. J 242, 248 Kehoe, J 278 Kelley, J 242 Kellermann, M 279, 347 Kellermann, R 279, 360 Kelley, S 302 Kelly, C 282 Kelly, J 347 Kelly, K 298 Kelly, L 295 Kelly. M 362 Kelly, S -5! Kendziorski, J 10. Kenin, D 202, 203, 208 Kenin. D 208, 203, 202 Kent, L 159, 296 Kersten, J 209 Kessler, L 114, 118 Kessler, M 347 Keusch. K 339 Keuthan, W 276 Key, E 360 Khanzadian, S 241 Khowry, G 376 Kichefski, H 298 Kichefski, W 107 Kielbania, K. 109, 235, 252, 277 , 209, 231, 232, 235 Kogan, M 348 Kole, S 305 Kolsby, H 262, 263 Kommel, R 74, 248 Korb, L 282 Korenblat, G 360 Kornreich, D 34! Knser V . . .274 KosfoVi: ;.... 24, 94, 261 Koslow, G 30. Kosow, M 288, 360 Kotch, B 155, 159, 238 Koth, L 255 ' ? Koth, R 295 Kotkin, J 360 Kotter, G 255 Koutras, P If Kovacs, R .-.289 Koziar, B 294, 2% Koziel, J 16; Kraemer, A 279 Kraft, M 163 Kramer, 1 251 Kraszewski, E 106 Kratish, J 371 Kratochvil, F 348 Kratze, M 289, 368 Kratz, K 306 Kraus, J . Krause, T 20! Kremer, S 29. Kreutzer, F 33! Kriloff, L 348 Kroll, M 304, 348 Kromp, C 248, 2 ' . Kronick, J 348 Krow, J 361, 250 Krueger, W 361 Kruglinski, E. g Kuempel, E 252, 31 Kunkle, D 242, 348 Kurtz, M 237 Kurtz, P 371 Kutch, J 276 Kuzmyak, G. ..159, 162, 299 Kuzmyak, M 299 La Fleur, J. . . .245, 285, 361 Lacki, S 300 Lake, W 284 Lamar, C 208 Lamb, D 240, 262 Lambert, A 294, 300 Lambert, J 262, 263 Lambert, R 287 Lamis, N 361 Lamm, M 161 Lan, P 361 Lanahan, E 284 Landi, D 299 Landi, V 299 Lane, F 342 Lane, J 307 Lane, M 251, 298 Lane, R 361 Laney, J 254 Lang ' E 258, 262, 348 Lang. R 249 Langford, G 299 Lanigan. L 348 Lansdell. B. 27, 160, 162, 252, 303 389 Lardizabal, A 109 Lark, G -287 Larosa, F 265 Larsen, V. .81, 230, 231, 302 Larson, J. 153, 154, 294, 303 Larson, M 122 Lassiter, J 282 Law, D 361 Lawrence, R 253, 254 Lawton, J 245, 272, 278 Lax, G 297 Laymon, B 251 Lazarus, H 361 Lazar, A 214, 205 Lazarius, S 340 Ldikdf, S 279 Leathers, N 348 Leblanc, D 284, 361 Lee, C 282 Lee, R 249 Lee, R 209 Leeda, L 361 Left, S 273 Lefkowitz, P 37 Lehner, L 30 Lehrman, R 266 Leiber, W 279 Leibowitz, B 361 Leibowitz, R 361 Leiborwitz, B 361 Leider, J 109, 263 Leider, M 109 Lein, R 158, 242, 376 Leister, F 163, 285 Leithiser, W 285 Lennis, D. 108, 110, 109, 127 Lennox, G 331 Lentz, D 307 Leon, P 348 Leonard, D 239 Leonard, R 68 Leonard!, S. ...157, 285, 361 Lesak, R 348 Lesbirel, W. 235, 261, 277, 295 Leslie, H 348 Lester, S. 203, 205, 207, 208, 210 Leverenz, J 296, 348 Levien, P 289 Levin, G 361 Levin, L 348 Levin, S 289 Levine, D 348 Levine, 1 348 Levine, R 361 Levinson, D 275, 361 Levin, R 255 Levine, H 371 Levine, N 247, 361 Levine, W 247, 232 Levy, A 208 Levy, A 361 Levy, B 253 Levy, D 283 Levy, L 237 Levy, S 241 Lewis, D 231 Lewis, G 361 T pwU J . . -232 Lew M. 203,206 Lewis, F 37 Leyva, J 36 Li Marzi, R 274 Licht, J 297 Lieb, D 105 Lieber, J 28 Lieberman, D 280 Liebelmau, S 371 Liebman, J 37 Liedman, S 36 Lieff. B 301 Lifschutz, R 304 Lillimagi, L V " 8S Lillie, E 162, 303 Lindquist, D 28 Lindt, M 305 Linehan, M 242, 348 Lingle, R 361 Lipinsky, J 246 Lipofsky, B 3tt Lipsky, A 361 Lipsky, B 361 Lipton, 1 30. Lipton, D 297 Lipyance, E ' u - Liss G ... .67, 68, 235. 245 Li . 238,261 Little, R 246, 376 Livingston, B 2W Lloyd, F 348 Loer, P 307 Love, M 248 Love, S 232, 242, 244 Low, E 239, 244 Low, R 239 Lowenstein, R 248, 279 Lowitz, S 361 Lowman, P 259 Lowrey, J 16, 230 Lowry, S 371 Lowry, M 37 Lu Stgarten 361 Lubin, J 304, 311 Lucas, K 303 Lucas, F 246, 259 Lucks, J 348 Ludwig, E 361 Lueders, V 247 Luick, J 278 Lumby, S 282 Lutwack, M 361 Lyle, C 287 Lynch, E 348 Lynch, M 251, 267 Lynch, W 306 Lyons, B 280 Lytton, K 297 M 156, 232, 237, 285 Logarn,L 161 London. S 288 Long, J 204,209 Long, J 242 Long, J J Longo, S 208 Longwell, J 28i Lopez, E 259 Lopez, R 340 Lord, S 34! Lorence, J 30. Loro, G 36 Losego, R 105, 274 Lotsoff, C 16 MacCarthy, H .......... 109 MacKinnon, M. 161, 239, 294, 296, 348 MacLaughlin, D ........ 362 Macaluso, J ............ 302 Mace, D ................ 278 Maceachron, J .......... 348 Mack, M .......... 294, 297 Mack, L ........... 292, 300 Mack, J ................ 361 Mackauf, S .............. 61 Maddlone, S ............ 299 Madison, J ............. 27 ' Maggio, J ............... 285 Magid, R ............... 289 Magnus, M ............. 304 Magun, M .............. 280 Mahoney, R ....... 362, 282 Main, R ............... 208 Major, K ............... 348 Malek, S ................ 159 Malin, H ............... 283 Mallamo, J ......... 240, 277 Maloof, D .............. 281 Malow, T ............... 37: Maluty, S .......... 105, 371 Mamches, W. . .256, 288, 348 Mamches, V. ...55, 236, 256 Manaster, M. . .234, 289, 362 Manchester, J ....... vv ' J!? Mancini, P ......... 260, 371 Mandelstam, A. 109, 124, 129, 231, 235, 288 Mandell, 3 .............. 288 ' 230,232,235, 362 Mandel, R .............. 340 Mandis, C .............. 27 Maness, N .............. 331 Manganello, J ........... 276 Mangels, L .............. 251 Manis, F ............... 362 Mann, C ........... 251, 3 ' Manor, M .............. 371 Mansene, J ............. 1 Mansfield, G ............ 162 Marable, L ............. 151 Marcellino, K ...... 252, 300 Marchand, T ............ 247 Marcus, S .............. 29 Margolis, N ............. 289 Margolesky, P ........... 37 Margolis, M ............ 15 Margolis, R ............. 362 Mariani, J .............. 271 Marilyn, A ............. 368 Mariutto, 7 ............. 349 Marks, A ............... 161 Marks, D .............. 299 Marks, J ............... 241 Marks, L .......... 245, 362 Marks, W ......... -,XV?5J Marshall. B ........ 301, 3, Martin, T ............... 362 Martinez, J ......... 208, 231 Martinez, Y ....... yvv-JB Martinez, D ........ 246, 376 Marzolla, J ............. 306 Masengarb ........ .... 362 Mass, B ............ 255, 349 Masseo, N .............. 241 Massolini, J ............ 10! Matlock, J .............. 106 Matthews, P ............ 349 Matthews, S ............. 16 Mattheon, N ............ 362 Mattis, B. 202, 203, 205, 206, 208, 342 Mattoli, R ......... WWJS Matz, L ............ 247, 371 Maurer, S .............. 297 Maurer, J .............. 302 Maxwell, J .............. 340 May, S ................. 371 Maynard, E ............. 338 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. I CMiUVtlll I i UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BILTMORE WAY Dial Hi 8-4444 Jordan Marsh proudly salutes you, The Graduating Class of 1963, with all best wishes for continued success. FLORIDA FLAIR FASHIONS Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Covers for the 1963 IBIS by KINGSPORT PRESS, INC KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Tenn. General Index Mazurana, S 349 Mazur, J 276, 362 McBride, M. ..161, 263, 302 McCadam, D 276 McCarthy, A. 160, 161, 294, 307 McClain, J 288,362 McCleary, E 131, 260 McClure, S 303 McConnell, D 122 McConville, J 349 McCormack, S 295 McCorrison, M 246 McCoy, L 276, 284 McCoy, M. 113, 114, 118, 119, 120 McCurdy, J 302 McEnery, P 362 McFarland, R 284, 349 McGhee, M 156 McGhee, T 284 McGroarty. D 105 McGrew, J 249 McGrath, R 274 McKeon, J 277 McLaren, W 285 McLaughlin, J 153, 155 McManus. J 362 McNeil. F 239 McRickard. F 282 McDodd. S 362 McDonald. J 362, 329 McGaw. W 340 McGinnis, P 159, 300 McKenna. R 202 McClain. W 285 McLaughlin, F 277 McNeil, A 209 Meadow, S 288, 362 Mechanic. V 305 Mecray. J 246 Meginniss, S 259 Mele, M 303 Melfi, A 306 Melhuish. P 247 Melion, L 159, 238 Meltzer, B 371 Mendez, F. ...241, 258, 349 Mendez, E 215 Mensch, J 240 Mercier, S 303 Mergen. F 340 Mermelstein, H 349 Mertz. J 131 Mesaros. E 277 Mesnekoff. D 273 Metcalf. M 362 Metzger, E 273 Metzger. J 50 Meyer, L 349 Meyer, B 283 Meyer, G 118, 277 Meyers. H 362 Meyer, J 208 Meyers. B 362 Michaelson, K 262 Miciak. S 376 Middleton, J 277 Middleton, W 260 Migdalski, L 246, 376 Gieon, K 243 Mikes. J 307 Miklasz, J 285 Miller, M 272, 283, 362 Miller, A 349 Miller, A 349 Miller, A 237 Miller, B 280 Miller, D 278 Miller, D 280 Miller. E 16 Miller, E 284 Miller, E 284 Miller, H 251, 371 Miller, J 209, 210 Miller, K 230, 349 Miller, L 231 Miller, M 241 Miller, M 279 Miller, M 16 Miller, P 289 Miller, S 299 Miller. W 208 Mills, C 258, 362 Mills. W 376 Milman, L 156 Miniea. S 285 Minor. W 250 Minor. R 243, 286, 157 Minteer. R 284 Minton, W 268, 371 Minton. C 268 Mira, G. 92. 94. 95. 104, 105, 231 Mitchell. F 349 Mitchell. J 2fi7 Mitchell, P 249 Mitchell. R 252 Mitten, S 349 Mittleman, L 371 Mittleman, J 349 Mivar. 244, 258. 263 Mizrachi, 1 237, 246 Mizrahi. S 362 Mogg. S 278 Mohall. L 362 Mohr. L 306, 349 Mokac. A 340 Molimari, R 204 Moncarz, R 376 Mongero, R 281 Montanti, D 105 Montero, J 258 Montgomery, S 299 Moore, A 349 Moore, D 302 Moore, R 239 Moore, R 239 Moore, T. 204, 205, 209, 210, 277 Morales, N 362 Morchower, H 305 Morehouse, W 208, 342 Moreno, J 109 Moreno, J 258 Moreno, A 259 Morgan, D 105 Morgan, L 371 Morgan, R 277 Morill, A 272 Morin, G 362 Morrill, J 299 Morris, J 249 Morris, M 284 Morris, P 371 Morris, T 284, 371 Morton, J 278 Moskoff, R 280 Moss, M 208, 342 Moss, P 303, 372 Mowry, C 251 Moye, W 255 Moye, W 241 Moyer, J 378 Mudarra. P 253, 349 Muller, F 276 Mullet, G 106 Muller, W 306 Mumby, R 340 Mundie, D 376 Munzell, M 69, 237, 238 Murray, L 122, 263 Murray, T 262 Murray, 202, 203 Mushlin, B 362, 289 Mutzman, J 349 Myers, C 247 Myerson, M 372 N Nacer, E 240 Nackley, D 302 Nackley, M 208, 342 Nadell, R 251 Nadler, B 372 Nagle, R 248 Napoli, V 349 Nathanson, A 278 Natiello, R 201, 349 Neal, J 246 Nedbalek, E 251 Neidorf, G 305 Nelson, D. 160, 235, 238, 295 Nelson, V 252, 295 Nelson, E 282 Nelson, F 254, 274 Neracher, C 274, 306 Neubauer, J 122 Neuhaus, B 301 Neuman, S 235, 238 Neuman, R 280 Neuren, J 69 Newbern, C 300 Newcomb, A 299 Newfield, W. 245, 253, 254, 362 Newman, A 208, 342 Newman, H 288 Newmark, S 208 Newstreet, J 295 Newton, A 298 Nicholson. J 278 Nichols, R 298 Nichols, T 300 Niedbala, R 105 Nissenberg, D 209 Nitti, R 78 Nock, J 105 Nolan, J 282 Noppenberg, M. 247, 298, 372 Nordstrom, A 246 Norin. B 285, 376 Noroff, M 285, 376 Noroff. B 304 Nott. B 349 Nottingham, J 300 Noubleau, M 246, 376 Novick, J 159 Novitsky, S 371 Nunez. L 267 Nussbaum, F 297 Nutty, S. Nyman, G 363 O ' Brien, A. 76, 138, 153, 154, 160 O ' Brien, W 163, 282 O ' Dell, S. 203, 205, 206, 209 O ' Kain, R 349 O ' Mahoney, J 105, 363 Oaklander, L 349 Olas, E 242 Oliver, J 267 Oliver, D 363 Olivera, C 263 Olkin, A 246, 376 Olmedillo, P 109, 258 Olson, B 109 Oman, E 282 Onorriendo, G 205 Orovitz, M 289 Ors, E 349 Orta, M 258 Osborne, R 196 Osborn, M 340 Osman, M. 202, 203, 206, 208, 342 Osman, E 372 Ossi, P 259, 376 Osterman, G 258, 263 Ostro, L 235 Otchet M 288, 363 Otto, R 239, 267, 349 Otto, G 253, 295 Owen, B 289, 363 Owen, H 363 Pace, A 208 Packar, J 363 Padow, 74, 266 Padula, R 249, 363 Padzensky, D 251, 372 Pagano, K 36, 37 Page, C 342 Pahnke, C 22,231, 232 Painter, W 349 Pairada, J. 230, 233, 247, 302, 372 Palazzi, C 376 Palmisciano, C 277 Panesis, A 295 Panther, M. ...102, 105, 285 Panton, E 363 Paoletta, B 372 Pappas. G 201, 234, 272 Pappatheodorou, S. 244, 253, 255 Parang, A 376 Pardew, J 242, 244, 248 PareUi. M 106 Paris, J 277 Parker, D 257, 262, 349 Parker, D 342, 309 Parker, N 349 Parkes, 1 161 Parks, C 350 Parks, R 242, 350 Parness, D 350 Parness, B 350 Parnes, S 372 Parsons, V. Parten, T 363 Pasken, M 350 Passarella, F 260 Patterson, S 236, 256 Paul, G 283 Pavlove. M 247 Pawlowski, H 363, 279 Paychek, P 296 Payne, J 261, 302 Payne, G 376 Pearl, J 363 Pearson, J 234, 262, 263 Pearson, J 350 Pearse, P 278 Pechter, S 247 Pedreira, W 246 Peelle. D 277 Peeples, R 276 Peeples, C 372 Pelcyger, M 280 Pelecki, C 378 Penny. P 350 Penrith, G 254, 363, 233 Perez, A 363 Perez, D 251 Perkins, T 363 Perl. C 263 Perlow. M 254 Perry, R 122 Perterson, R 349 Pesekow, L 236 Pesetsky, C 372 Petersen, R 106 Peterson, C 302, 330 Pharis, B 241, 277 Phelps, D 278 Philips, F 363, 280 Phillips, J 296 Philpot, J 246, 266, 303 Phipps, M 350 Piekut, M 105 Pietrofesa, J 338 Pietrofesa, V 253, 350 Pifer, T 376 Piket, S 68, 363 Pina, 1 109 Pines, G 363 391 Pinkney, E 278, 350 Pinkston, J . ... 306 Pintavalle, A 302 Pinter, B 253 Pitt, B 350 Pitt, F 284 Pitts, D 299 Planiol, 1 350 Platt, D 265 Pleet, E 289 Plesset, M 363 Pliego, J 372 Ploskunak, D. .105, 230, 285 Plummer, L 261, 281 Podsaid, P 342 Pohlig, F 208 Pollack, B 350 Pollack, M 251 Pollack, M 266 Pollak, E 260, 372 Pollizzi, R 340 Polvino, A 257 Pond, K 258 Ponzoli, R 350 Port, F 294, 297 Portnoy, R 350 Post, D 287 Potter, J 132 Powers, C 68, 243 Press, S 239 Pressley, D 266, 372 Preston, B 2% Prewitt, F 285 Price, M 300, 350 Price, J 254 Price, S 296 Price. H 247 Prilutchi, T 246, 259 Primus, P 2% Pringle, G 260, 372 Probes, H 237 Proby, L 265, 303 Proni, J 239, 350 Pruessman, D 242 Pryel, E 159, 162, 2% Pesce, D 363 Puckett. R 372 Pugh, F 376 Puig, V 242 Pulido, S 350 Purpura, E 299 Q Quartin, M 372 Queer, B 106 Queralt, M 236 Quinn, T 204, 208, 342 Quinn, H 127, 278, 231, 232, 234, 235, 363 Quinn, S 350 R Rabena, F 363 Rabinovitz, M 304 Rabinovitz, M 372 Rabin, M 240 Rabinowitz, A 288 Rabinowitz, R. 158, 159, 230, 238, 262, 372 Rabinovitz, S 247,363 Radzyniak, M 259, 376 Raffand 256 Rafkin, N 242 Ragland, C 282 Rahal, Q 363 Raidy, A 260 Rains, D 363 Rambar, N 297 Randall, C. ...342, 203, 205 202, 206, 208, 231 Rapee, B 247 Rapee, S 372 Rapee, S 208, 342 Rapley, T 247, 257 Rapoport, H 363 Rapp, E 350 Rashed, A 258, 377 Raskin, S 247 Ratchford, F 372 Ratesic, P 105 Raudebaugh, W 372 Raviv, A 248, 258 Raymond, B 287 Raynor, G 276 Reachard, D Ill Reader, W 350 Ready, J 350 Rector, A 241 Reed, C 277 Reesch, M 287 Reese, E 205 Reese, T 253, 254, 350 Reeve, S 298 Reichlin, W 284, 363 Reilly, M 208 Reinhart, C. 27, 230, 233, 239, 350 Reinhofer, D 31, 105 Reinhart, R 340 Reisman, J 273 Reiss, D 350 Reitz, D 268 Renfroe, G 302 Renn, D 338 Rennie, T 241 Renshaw, J 282 Reservitz, E 280 Resnik. A 372 Reynolds, D 304 Reynolds, G 276 Reynolds, W 340 Reynolds, J 231, 105 Rice, L 342 Rice, R 372 Rich, L. . . 159, 162, 238, 299 Richardson, G 300,363 Richard, B 60, 232, 235 Richardson, L 159 Riche, S 363 Richman, H 209, 210 Richter, J 209 Ridenour. R 268 Ridings, L. 156, 160, 252, 303, 350 Rields. R 358 Rietman. C 281 Rifas, H 204 Rifas. H 208 Riff, M 285, 363 Rifkin. R 255 Riker, R 79 Rimkns. S 299 Rinaldi. N 247, 372 Ringling, C 363 Rippon, H 278 Risavv. R 377 Rito, G 276 Ritt, G 372 Ritter, F 276 Rivkin, S 301 Rizzo, B. 96, 105, 230, 231, 276 Rizzo, L 276 Rizzo, F 159, 303, 372 Roasa. R 278 Roball. S 258 Robbins, L 340 Roberts, J 77 Roberts, T 363 Robertson, W 239 Robey, E 282, 298 Robiner, M 241 Robow. R 241 Rock. G. ..94, 252, 261, 299 Roden, L. 158. 243, 247, 251, 372 Rodcers, M 278 Rodney, A 363 Rodriguez, R. . .256, 268, 350 Rodriouez, 258 Rodriguez, J 363 Rodrieuez, P 244 Roe, R 241 Roessler. A 245. 286 Rogall, S 256, 262, 350 Rogers. S 257 Rohach, P 241 Rollman, J 132 Romano, R 267 Roman, E 231 Romans, R 350 Ronan. G 276 Rordam. E 278 Rose, C 239 Rose, J 263 Rose. W 350 Rosenswcig, J 288 Rosen. H 208 Rosen. M 363 Rosen. R 161 Rosen. R 208 Rosenberg. C 350 Rosenberg, M 288 Rosenberg, M 305 Rosenberg, M 289 Rosenberg. R 351 Rosenberg, S. ..158, 184, 247 Rosenblatt, D 280 Rosen, G 372 Rosen. F 340 Rosenthal, C 363 Rosichan, S 373 Rosichan, R 351 Rosinek, J 230, 351 Rosner. E 241 Rosofsky, A 373 Ross, M 242 Ross, C 79, 243, 351 Ross, D 351 Ross, D 297 Ross. 1 288 Ross, 1 301 Ross. L 268 Ross, L 373 Ross, M 296 Ross, S 247, 255, 363 Rossi, C 251 Rossi, N 208, 342 PRINTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SINCE ITS YEAR ONE - prntng presses and people and publications and periodicals and pamphlets and p folders and the best of these you II find at parkers 303 ALCAZAR AVENUE CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA HI 3-4276 General Index Rossi, J 363 Rossi, M 239, 247, 373 Rossin, T 208 Rossman, B 351 Rossner, J 351 Roth, G 363 Roth, K 363 Roth, E 275 Rothenberg, L 304 Rothenberg, A 61, 154 Rothenberg, K 280 Rothfeld, V 73, 248 Rothlin, R 363 Rothman, S 209, 210 Rotman, 1 338 Roughen, R 248 Rovin, G 279 Rowbottom, R 132 Rowe, R 278 Rowe, T 132 Roy, D 252, 260, 300 Royer, H 241 Royer, J 285 Rozen, R 209 Rozin, L 66, 351 Rubinowitz, J 208 Rubinstein, A 351 Rubin, D 242, 377 Rubier, M 351 Rudisill, J 240 Rudman, R 304 Rudt, J 297 Rudzinski, J 306 Ruiz, R 249, 306, 378 Ruiz. L 258, 267 Runion, R 363 Ruppert, M 296 Rush, B 300 Russell, K 302 Russell, P 256 Rutecky, 373 Ruth, R 273 Ruthfield, R 363 Rutkowski, B 363 Ryder, N 100, 105, 276 Ryder, J 277 Ryder, E 295 Sabin, C 282 Sabo, R 61 Sacharoff, A 363 Sachs, B 373 Saczalski, K 259, 377 Saey, A 231 Saffi, R 247 Safford, S 296 Safrin, J 301 Sagan, C 257, 351 Saladino, T 105 Salas, C 258, 363 Salcedo, R 373 Salerno, R 208, 204, 205 Sail, A 238, 289 Salmon, L 266, 293, 303 Salmon, C 244 Salomon, W. 203, 205, 206, 209, 210 Saltzman, H 351 Saltz, S 288 Saltzman, L 289 Salzman, E 283 Salzman, P 373 Sambataro, M 249, 267 Samek, H 249 Samelson, S 208 Sampas, G 363 Sampson, E 246, 278 Samuels, 1 236 Samuel, L 305 Samuels, R 289 Samuels. D 351, 273 San, G 377 Sanchez, R 246 Sanders, L 373 Sanders, S 351 Sandera, P 306, 373 Sandier. M 208 Sano, R 243 Sansone, D 350 Sansone, C 208 Santay, D 258 Santoni, E 258, 363 Saraniero. A 161,256 Sarbey, L 254 Saslaw, S 304 Saslav, J 248 Satz, S 363 Sauerteig, R 377 Savern, R 373 Savini, C 105 Savitt, J 342 Sawelson, H 240 Sawyer, T 34 Sayet, E 351 Scales, R 363 Schachter, H 254 Schaffer, C 351 Schaf er, M 363 Schafer, L 284 Schaller, D 294, 300 Schamen, N 251 Schapiro, J 373 Schapiro, J 373 Scharf stein, S 288 Schatzberg, L 305, 351 Schatzle, M 251 Scheer, L 204, 209, 342 Scheer, F 278 Scheiner, 251 Schemer, S 72, 181, 245 Scheman, H 53, 54 Scheuerer, D 267 Schiffer, C 363, 276 Schinitsky, M 241, 351 Schindeler, C 239, 351 Schissell, B 251, 305 Schlernitzauer, L 299 Schlemmer, W 268 Schlein, J 351 Schloss, D 351 Schmachtenber, D 287 Schmerer, H 202, 203, 205, 206, 208, 342 Schmidt, C 373 Schmidgall, J 373 Schmick, J 351 Schnell, S 235, 295 Schnitzer, S 364 Schoen, J 373 Schoffman, S 289 Schop, S. . .75, 230, 251, 351 Schor, E 162, 295 Schoultz, A 156, 230, 245, 272, 285, 364 Schram, 1 295 Schramm, J 297 Schreiner, F 351 Schroeder, J. . .282, 250, 245 Schubart, F 231, 232 Schueren, D. ..242, 277, 351 Schultz, L 297 Schuman, G 159, 305 Schuster, C 342 Schwartz, A 289 Schwartz, B 237 Schwartz, J 260, 373 Schwartz, J. 127, 273, 289, 351 Schwartz, M 351 Schwartz, S 373 Schwartz, S 351 Schwartz, T 241 Schwarz, B 300 Schwarz, C 297 Schwatt, B 253, 373 Schwartz, K 263, 373 Schwartz. K 305 Schwebel, A 287 Scioscia, L 304 Scopes, L 280 Scott, J 158, 242 Scott, P 274 Scott, J 246 Scripps, R 241 Scudella, R 16 Scuitti, C 46 Seago, R 106 Seay, C 295 Seemann, R 364,278 Segall, L 305 Segal, M 287 Segal, M 203, 209 Segal, N 208 Seiderman. R 279 Seidner, M 73, 236 Sells, J 295 Seltzer, S 373 Selznick, S 377 Senft. S 27, 161, 303 Senich, S 306 Serbin, K 305 Serio, A 258 Serns, D 342 Service, N 272 Service, D 263, 298 Severance, H 306 Sevitzky, F 264 Sexton, M 265 Sexton. S 267 Shaberman, D 239, 351 Shaheen. M 261,295 Shandloff, L 239 Shane, M 247 Shankweiler, P 378 Shapanka, M 364 Shapero, S 297 Shapiro, J. 205, 207, 209, 210 Shapiro, B 373 Shapiro, T 71, 235, 251 Shapo, M. 203, 205, 206, 231 Shardell, G 247, 364 Sharp, W 364 Sharrow, P 306 Shaver, H 298 Shaw, E 373 Shaw, M 282 Shaw, N 373 Shaw, W 260 Shaw, W 278 Shea, M 306 Shea, M. .247, 251, 260, 373 Sheahan, P 285 Sheats, C 16 Sheck, P 240 Sheehan, P 33, 300 Sheezt, L. 244, 253, 256, 352 Sheetz, R 251, 352 Sheleheda, H 105 Shelley, H 236, 303 Sheppard, M 298 Shermer, G 282 Shermer, V 352 Sherman, R 340 Sherrill, W 364 Sherwin, D 240, 352 Sherwood, W 208 Shevin, J 352 Sheward, R 106 Shikes, D 352 Shimmin 352 Shmueli, L 373 Shockett, W 209 Shoemaker, R 352 Shoemaker, D 132, 133 Shoemaker, R 252 Shogren, T 364 Sholar, M. 156, 231, 232, 239, 242, 377 Shore, M 288 Shuert, G 126, 127, 282 Shuey, E 299 Shuman, M 300 Shuman, L 255 Shurberg, S 301 Shushan, H 289 Shuster, G 301 Sicking, R. 206, 208, 210, 342 Sidley, A 286 Sidrow, M 377 Sieber, C 239, 352 Siedentop, C 251 Siegal, L 279 Siegel, M 365 Siegel, R 289 Siegendorf, A. 207, 208, 506, 205, 342 Siegel, S 297 Siegler, J 129 Siggins, W 282 Silva. N 266 Silver, B. .156, 235, 238, 257 Silverman, B 304 Silver, J 243 Silverman, J 297 Silverman, M. 257, 266, 352 Silverman, M 288 Silverstein, R 161, 266 Silverman, M. .257, 266, 352 Silverberg, D 275, 365 Silverman, G 342 Simmons. R 246 Simon, H 161, 235, 304 Simon, J 105 Simon, J 258, 263 Simon, P 280, 365 Simon, R 250 Simon, R 69 Simons, B 259 Simpson, R 257, 281 Sims, J 99, 105, 282 Sims, G 365 Sinclair, C 373 Sinnes. M 252, 365 Sisk. J 105, 234, 300 Skillern. E 41, 296 Sklar, A 352 Skoke, B 365 Skop, R 268 Skor, R 365 Skor, R 245 Sky, S 231 Slaiger, S 249 Slater, M 352 Sloan, J 265, 267 Sloan, A 298 Sloan, L 352 Slocum, M 37 ' Slotsky, P 260, 373 Small, G 352 Small, K. 72, 230, 245, 282, 352 Small, L 279 Smerdel, J 105 Smith, C 377 Smith, E 2% Smith, F 285, 365 Smith, G 273 Smith, G 365 Smith. H 352 Smith, J 365 Smith, K 303 Smith, K 303 Smith. M 16, 280 Smith, M 365 Smith, M 298 Smith, N 249 Smith, P 246, 278 Smith, R 246 Smith, R 254 Smith, R 377 Smith, S 247, 373 Smith, S 208, 232 Smith, S 276 Smith, T 259 Smith, T 274, 377 Smith, W 265 Smith, D 272 Smith, C 262, 263 Smith, K 352 Smith, V 373 Smolensky, S 294, 301 Smulyan, D 297 Smyrles, J .....365 Snediker, D 281 Snider, J 365 Snitz, S 373 Snow, J 365 Snyder, J 285 Sohr, R 247 Solar, A 304 Sole, J 377 Solem, D 51 Solo, E 259 Solomon, D 363 Solomon, M 352 Solomon, R 273 Solomon, B 51,52 Solotoff, P 301 Soltis, M 105, 274 Solymos 373 Sonnett, N 60 Sottile, M 294, 298 Southern, S 303, 365 Sowards, H 202 Sowell, P 159, 299 Spang, B 306 Sparks, W 91, 105 Spatz, M 288 Spear, W 105 Spector, B 352 Speed, D 281 Speevak, R 236, 238 Speiller, L 241 Spevack, G 55 Spicer, R 340 Spieczny, J 109, 365 Spiegel, S 248 Spiegel, A 273 Spinelli, N 105 Spinnato, J 208, 342 Spisak, J 118, 365 Spitz, P 257 Springer, J 377 Spring, M 289 Springer, S 307, 352 St. Glair, S 303 Staal, J 252, 259 Stafford, P 365 Stafford, L. . . .205, 207, 208 Stafford, N 241 Staiger, S 352 Stallings, L 365 Stamison, P 106 Standley, D 241 Stanislaw, J 16 Stankiewicz. J 352 Stansbury, M. .159, 252, 299 Stawford, H. Star, S 252, 280, 373 Star, F 352 Stark, M 161 Starr, A 257 Starr, S 162 Stavreti, C 118, 373 Stanford, Dr. H. K 31, 42, 143, 144, 317, 318, 319, 320, 321 St. Clair, S 303 Stedman, S 295 Steele, M 307 Steffes, R 261, 299 Steiger, J 285 Stein, J 257, 373 Stein, J 352, 262 Steinberg, A 71 Steinberg, G 340 Steinberg, H 377 Steinberg, P 257 Steinberg, R 209 Steinert. A 300 Steinfeld, R 266, 352 Steinke, D 352 Stemmler, R 248, 377 Stepanski, T 105, 365 Stephenson, J 287 Stepkin, R 304 Stern, S 283 Stern, N 352 Stern, L 365 Stern, J 247 Stevens, T 286 Stevens, K 303 Stewart, M 303, 353 Stewart, J 256, 353 Stewart, T 373 Stieglitz, A 208 Stifel, J 253 Stipp, C 281 Stipp, J 281 Stockert, R 241 Stoddard, S 268 Stoddard, S 365 Stoik, M 377 Stoller, E. 153, 154, 237, 238, 289 Stone, S 365 Stonecipher, D. 230, 233, 243, 253, 257, 373 Stone, D 245, 365 Stone, R 281 Storme, A 298, 353 Storm, F 365 Stotlar, K 300, 353 Stout, R 365 Stout, E 353 Strag, G 285 Straight, S 268 Strauss, R 209 Straub, J 365 Stricklin, R 109 Stricof, R 288 Strickland, R 116 Stricter, R 91, 105 Strobino, A 241, 353 Strohm, J 302, 353 Strunin, L 373 Stubbs, W 353 Studeman, J 353 Stuhlsatz, L 237 Stuhlsatz, J 353 Sturgeon, J 265 Sturman, W 284 Sturm, D 163 Stuut, L 353 Suarez, E 276 Sucre, B 258 Sudakow, R 244 Sudnow, N 68, 353 Sugar, S 297 Sullivan, W 278 Sullivan, V 353 Sullivan, J 255 Sundeen, K. ...159, 161, 295 Surface, H 278 Sutker, S 301 Sutton, M 281 Sutton, W. 241, 253, 254, 353 Swaggerty, P 353 Swartz, J 260 Swearingen, W. 157, 258, 284 Sweat, S 159, 298 Swinderskil, J 373 Sykes, 161, 307 Sylvester, W. 203, 204, 205, 209, 210 Szemere, E 248, 377 Taft, A 268 Tainsley, N 298 Tamblyn, B 284 Tangora, G 296 Tanis, D 353 Tannebaum, A. 242, 258, 353 Taribo, J 242 Tarpley, J 46, 252, 353 Taub, P 289 Tavss, S 288 Tavss, A 273 Taylor, A 278 Taylor, J 268, 353 Taylor, W 365 Teale, W 365, 73 Teel, L 67, 250 Teer, L 374 Teichler, M 241 Tenenbaum, 1 161, 305 Termin, L 340 Tervo, W 353, 241 Tessier, A 306, 353 Thomas, H 282, 300 Thomas, J 353 Thomaszeck, P. 108, 109, 110 Thomas, S 267, 353 Thomason, F 365 Thompson, C 353 Thompson, D 262 Thompson, G 366 Thompson, M 244 Thompson, P 374 Thompson, S 252 Thong, V 258, 353 Thorn, R 340 Thorpe, G 267 Thorp, E 268 Threadgill, 1 285 Tichy, A 353 Tidaback, E 353 Timmons, R 105 Tingley, J 278 Tisdace, R 242 Toback, D. 158, 242, 246, 255, 259 Toback, L 377 Toben, H 353 Todd, W 249, 302, 374 Toister, E 374 Tollison, S 274 Tondu, M 277 Topakas, E 281 Topp, R 287 Tordi, A 244 Tortorice, J 377 Totsch, D 106 Tourino, R 267 Towle, T 249 Trace, M. . .81, 99, 261, 307 Trachtman, L 273 Tradlock, C 249 Traister, G 247, 366 Trammell, R 353 Tran, F. 267 393 Only the Shape is Square . . . It ' s a mighty fine hat . . . and ambitious, knowledgeable young men and women wear it proudly. They know that today ' s learning power is tomorrow ' s earning power. Demand for college graduates here in Florida is greater than ever . . . and an education at one of Florida ' s fine colleges or universities is an invaluable asset for the future. Wear your " mortar board " with pride. It signifies the first rung on the ladder of career success. FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY Helping Build Florida 394 General Index Traska, S 208 Trauman, R 353 Travers, J 366 Traver, R 366 Trepke, G 247, 366 Triay, M 366 Trien, S 279 Trischitta, F 281, 366 Trombley, J 259 Trombly, K 377 Trotter, D 246 Trovato, F 353 Trullinger, P 277 Tsamoutales, N 204 Tubin, B 374 Tuler, P 354 Tull, L 281 Tupko, C 353 Turek. J 130, 131 Turner, G 303, 353 Turner, J 285 Turner, T 276 Turner, V 162, 354 Turner, C 246, 377 Tymeson, S 254 u Udell, S 354 Unger, M 261 Ungtin, J 340 Urwitz, J 297 Vadas, P 259 Valdes, J 377 Valle, L 282 Van Allen, V 374 Van Dyk, K 354 Vanhorton, D 303 Vargas, R 354 Vaughn, E 299 Vaughan, C 354 Velkoff, M 288 Ventura, P 366 Versels, J. 235, 354, 233, 280 Via, D 374 Victor, M 246, 283 Villar, M 354 Villanueva, J 259 Vincitore, M 354 Vines, G 26, 27, 28, 354 Viquez, R 377 Vitale, C 374 Vitanzo, J 295 Vogel, E 374 Volk, A 288 Vollrath, J 374 Von Rydingsvard, M 277 Vorzimer, K 273 Voyles, R 208 Vuilleumier, P 265 w Wacher, E. 158, 159, 160, 162, 230, 233, 374 Wagner, H 247 Wahl, C 301 Wahl, A 301 Wainberg, A. 242, 248, 255, 259 Waisman, R 366 Waldinger, R. .236, 241, 299 Walker, J 354 Walker, M 272, 284 Walker, R 340 Wallace, J 354 Wallace, M 366 Wallend, T 288 Walsh, J 277 Walsh, W 366 Walter, S 366 Walz, E 277 Wand, J 237 Wang, S 354 Waninger, E 366 Ward, M 239 Warner, J. 233, 254, 282, 300 Warren, P 274 Wasserman, H 280 Wasserman, R 374 Watnee, M 377 Watson, F 258, 277 Watson, P 263, 302 Wax, C 286, 298 Waxman, K 266, 374 Wayner, S 159, 241 Ways, F 268 Weaver, J 354 Weber, R 284 Wegner, E 295 Weil, M 354 Weinberg, M 273 Weinkam, W 16, 241 Weinstock, S 305 Weisacosky, E 106 Weisel, B 297 Weissman, D 272 Weiss, J 299 Welch, F 265, 298 Welcom, J 374 Wells, K 366 Wells, C 257 Wells, D 340 Werl, R 105 Westcott, B 302 Weston, D 307 Weston, L 354 Wexler, J 301 Wexler. M 275 Wey, M 251 Wheaton, E 354 Wheeler, A. 230, 233, 298, 302, 378 Wheeler, C 257 Whelan, P 366 Whipkey, L 159, 299 White, C 30 White, F 366 White, H 245, 250 White. J 85, 261, 298 White, P 303 White, Sheila 374 White, Y 161 White. G 306 Whitman, P 255 Whitney, R 262, 263 Whitten, 285 Whyte, D 52, 54 Wickstrom, F 217 Widmeyer, K 274 Wieder, S 366 Wiener, H 374 Wiesner, D 247 Wietz, E 247 Wigderson, D 354 Wigodsky, B 160, 161 Wiita, R ..285 Wilber, J 105, 283 Wilcosky, R 267, 374 Wilgus, B 262, 263 Wilhelm, L 246 Wilker, R 279, 366 Wilkins, D 78 Wilkinson, J 105, 284 Wilkinson. T 155, 354 Williard, N 366 Williams, C 299 Williams, D 268 Williams, E 38 Williams, G 366 Williams, G 374 Williams, J 284 Williams, F 16 Williams, R 265 Williams, T 277 Williams, W 109 Williams. R 366 Willis. C 366 Wilson, B 241 Wilson, C 287 Wilson. G 278, 366 Wilson, M 354 Wilson, R 366 Wilson, D 204, 209, 342 Wilson, W 239, 244 Wilson, R 103, 105. 374 Wine. P 258 Winick. R 366, 285 Winkelman, A 305 Winkler, L 256 Winner. S 354 Winokur. S 366. 288 Winter, F 122, 260, 374 Wittie. N 354 Wladyka, G 302 Wohl. S 354 Wolder. E 354 Wolf, R 273 Wolfe, M 366 Wolfer, M 304 Wolfson, B 342 Wolfson, J 209, 342 Wolfson. S 366 Wood. L 354 Wood. W 268 Woodard, T 121, 122 Woodham, S 366 Woods, L. 115, 118, 354, 230, 285 Woollen, B 159, 2% Worst, M 239, 374 Wright, R 340 Wright, T 127 Wrigley, A 300 Wrover, C 231 Wypych, A 377 Yama, M 295 Yando, G 160, 295 Yannello, D 354 Yarosuk, E 129, 374 Yarron, A 258 Yerex, A 263 York, M 366 Young, B 259 Young, J 208 Young, J 302 Youngs, K 300 Young, P 208 Young, S 247, 374 Younger, S 257 Young, S 160, 294, 295 Yudacufski, A 378,266 Zachary, A 106 Zachar, S 366, 281 Zack, E. ..153, 279, 155, 61 Zaiac, M 247 Zakarin, R. 289 Zalkin. S 159, 279 Zammas, S 354 Zarr, N 288 Zawyer, G 354 Zebitz, L 374 Zediker, W 366 Zelch, D 105, 285 Zell, V 303 Zemel, N 259, 377 Zemmel, S 374 Zemon, R 288 Zettergren, N 248 Zillioux, E 354 Zimmerman, M 298 Zoberg, D 273 Zucker, R 354, 255 Zuckerman, P 305 Zusmer, N 354 Zussman, H 305, 263 Organizations Index A.C.E.1 235 Advocate, the 207 A.I.A 246 A.I.E.E. I.R.E 246 Alpha Chi Omega 295 Alpha Delta Pi 296 Alpha Delta Sigma 245 Alpha Epsilon Delta 240 Alpha Epsilon Phi 297 Alpha Epsilon Pi 273 Alpha Epsilon Rho 240 Alpha Kappa Psi 245 Alpha Lambda Delta 240 Alpha Phi Omega 255 Alpha Sigma Epsilon ...235 Alpha Tau Omega 274 Angel Flight 252 Army Princesses 253 Army ROTC 253 Arnold Air Society 252 Arts and Sciences Gvt. ..157 AWS 160, 161, 162 Baptist Student Center . . .265 Bar and Gavel .. ..207 Barrister, the 210 Beta Beta Beta 241 Beta Sigma Rho 275 Business School Gvt 157 Canterbury House 265 Cheerleaders 261 Chemistry Club 255 Chi Omega 298 Christian Science 266 Delta Delta Delta 299 Delta Gamma 300 Delta Phi Alpha 241 Delta Sigma Pi 247 Delta Theta Phi 208 Delta Zeta 302 Drama Guild 256 Education Student Gvt. . . 158 Engineering Honor Society 242 Engineering Student Gvt. 158 French Club 256 Gamma Sigma Sigma 257 Gamma Theta Upsilon . .242 Hillel Foundation . ..266 Hurricane Rifle Pistol Club 257 I.I.E 248 Interfraternity Council ..272 International Club 258 Iron Arrow 231 Kappa Alpha Mu 243 Kappa Delta Pi 243 Kappa Kappa Gamma ..303 Kappa Sigma 276 Lambda Chi Alpha 277 Law Review 203 Lawyer, the 210 M Club 258 Mechanical Engineering Club 259 Miami Engineer 259 Moot Court 206 MRHA 163, 164, 165 Nu Kappa Tau 233 Omega 234 Omicron Delta Kappa . . .232 Orange Key 238 Panhellenic Council 294 395 Pedmen Club 260 Pern Club 260 Pep Club 261 Pershing Rifles 254 Phi Alpha Delta 208 Phi Delta Phi 209 Phi Delta Theta 278 Phi Epsilon Pi 279 Phi Eta Sigma 237 Phi Kappa Phi 239 Phi Sigma Delta 280 Phi Sigma Sigma 304 Pi Delta Phi 244 Pi Kappa Alpha 281 Pi Mu Epsilon 244 Propeller Club 262 Radio-TV Guild 262 S.A.M 250 Scabbard and Blade 254 S.E.A 251 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 282 Sigma Alpha Eta 248 Sigma Alpha Iota 249 Sigma Alpha Mu 283 Sigma Alpha Tau 249 Sigma Chi 284 Sigma Delta Chi 250 Sigma Delta Tau 305 Sigma Kappa 306 Sigma Nu 285 Sigma Phi Epsilon 286 Spanish Club 263 S.R.A 267 St. Thomas Aquainas . . .267 Student Bar Assoc 204 Tau Delta Phi 287 Tau Epsilon Phi 288 Tau Epsilon Rho 209 Theta Delta 268 Theta Sigma Phi 251 UC Student Gvt 159 UM Hostesses 159 USG 153, 154, 155, 156 Wesley Foundation 268 Wig and Robe 202 Xi Gamma Iota 263 Zeta Beta Tau 280 Zeta Tau Alpha 307 LINEN RENTAL SERVICE dry cleaning laundry washateria by Miami J aunary Co. " On the Compos " Two Stores to Serve You Eaton Hall 1214 Walsh ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO UNUSUAL RINGS THE VILLAGE CORNER 1136 S. DIXIE HWY. CORAL GABLES 46. FLORIDA MO 1-741 Across From 720 Dorm. SHORTY ' S Bar-B-Q Ranch 2 Miles South of University On Dixie Hi-way The University Community ' s Newest Citizen Home Owned and Designed to Aid U.M. Students Faculty SPECIAL STUDENT SERVICES TRAVEL AGENCY STUDENT AND FACULTY SPECIAL CHECKING ACCO UNTS BANKING HOURS Monday -Thursday 9:30 AM to 2 PM FRIDAY 9:30 AM to 8PM 1190 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY DIRECTLY OPPOSITE THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI DRIVE-IN TELLER Monday - Thursday 8 AM to 2 PM FRIDAY 8 AM to 8 P INE PRINTING SINCE 1887 That ' s the story of Foote Da vies, 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 397 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 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 We Buy and Sell Used Textbooks All Year Round BOOK HORIZONS directly opposite new women ' s twin dormitories on dixie MO 5-6161 Congratulations BURGER KINO Home of the WHOPPER Photography Credits PAUL BARTON 5-7, 10-14, 20-21, 23-26; Color photo- graphs 33-38, 89-94, 313-316; 39, 41-42; Lowe Art Gal- lery 56-59; 66-70, 75-76, 78, 86-87, 95-96, 99-100, 102- 103, 112-120, 125, 130, 134, 136, 140-141, 176-177; School of Engineering 186-191; Sorority story 290-293; 308-309, 318-319, 325, 329. JOE BLAIR 136, 139; Deans 167-170. BURDINE ' S P HOTO REFLEX 210; Honoraries 230- 239; Fraternities 272-287; Sororities 294-307; Seniors 338-378. PETER COTTLE 122, 130-131. JACK GENOVA 162, 222-223. BOB NITTI Symphony 62-64; 69, 73, 75, 98-99, 106, 117, 121, 123, 126-128, 161, 171, 217, 311, 330-332. PHOTO CENTER 3-4, 8-9, 13-15; Dedication 16-17; 18-19, 52-55, 104-106, 118, 122, 127, 131-132, 136; Ad- ministration 143-152; Gov ' t Org. 156-163; 175; School of Law 199-209; 216, 220-221; Organizations 240-263, 265-268, 272-294; 311, 317, 320-324, 327, 330-332, 334- 335, 337, 380-381. CHARLES POWERS 128; School of Medicine 211-215; 218, 228-229. RICHARD RIKER 51, 55; Debate 60-61; 65, 80, 153- 155, 162, 174, 179; School of Education 182-185; 217, 265,310,326,328. STEVE ROSS 155-156, 174, 196-197, 216, 224-225, 326. RICHARD SHEINWALD 121. BILL TEALE 6, 27-28, 44; Band 81-85; 95, 97, 103, 105-111, 161-162, 220, 269-270. DON WILKINS 22, 27, 30, 40, 42-43, 45, 69, 71-79, 110, 115-117, 119, 122, 125, 129-133, 135, 137-139, 164-165, 172-173, 178-181; Evening Division 192-194; 195, 197- 198, 227-229, 264, 269, 271, 382-383. 398 Only at the end is the editor alone to bear the hope of having understood. To understand the students who fill our campus. Recogni- tion of their differences and similarities through gesture and language. To understand the administration who fill our offices, their ideas, their reasons, their methods. Interpretations of sur- face action in relation to the good of the University as an institution and to the good of the student as an individual. To understand the professors who fill our television screens and classrooms. Perception of relationships between teacher and student, administrator and teacher. To understand the campus during the day, a concentrated community filled with activity. To understand the campus at night, a placid playground for thought, for dreams, for understanding. The desire to understand all stands as an intangible; there remains only the hope that fragments have been captured hi th e tangibles of words and pictures. It is through understanding that we glean appreciation. Many months of long hours were offered by a few people and it is to them that I extend my thanks Vera Rothfeld, Marilyn Seidner, Bill Teale, Robin Kommel, Steve Schemer, Roger Dauer, Jack Guarnieri, Bob Nitti, Richard Riker, Charles Powers, Steve Ross, Dotty Padow, Elaine Scheiner. A special thank you to Skip Rozin for his conversation and in- spiration, to Jerry Q. Greenfield who gave of his tune and writing talent to help a book and a damsel in distress, to Ken Small (found behind his typewriter and under his layout sheets) who created a wild sports section singlehanded, to Terry Catchpole for his carefully thought-out yet speedily-produced copy blocks, to Mr. Terry Lindquist for his advice and aid, and to Mrs. Adaline Barnett who helped in innumerable ways towards making the Ibis production a smooth one. Mere expressions of appreciation are not enough for the four people who carried the greatest part of the burden. Adrienne Steinberg, who stepped in as managing editor in December, worked devotedly, night and day, and is responsible for the majority of the copy that appears in the Ibis. I am grateful for her advice, her patience, her talent. A young lady in her freshman year, Janet Katz offered far more than is required from an assistant editor. Her enthusiasm, her energy, her layout and writing ability were indispensable. Don Wilkins first made friends with a camera in September; by March, he had taken a major portion of the fine photographs that appear in Ibis. Art director and chief photographer Paul Barton supplied scores of ideas, hundreds of photographs. As a photographer whose name has come to be synonymous with sensitive, searching pictures, I feel privileged to have been allowed the opportunity of working with him. To Mr. Wilson Hicks, I extend my appreciation for helping me to understand. Thea Shapiro
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