University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1964
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 1964 volume:
IBIS The 1964 IBIS is dedicated to Mrs. Marie Volpe for her tireless work behind the scenes of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra: as co-founder of the Orchestra in 1926 with her husband, Arnold Volpe; as the motivator for the improvement of concert programming; as the author of Bridge Between Two Musical Worlds, a biography of her late husband; and as a devoted servant of Miami ' s cultural development for more than thirty-seven years. f 4 H V m %a Outstanding Seniors Receive JOHN LOWREY has devoted four years to serving this Uni- versity for which he has received recognition in Who ' s Who. He established and organized the University Service Organi- zation in 1961 and served as president until this year. He is presently working for the International Research Bureau. DONALD PRUESSMAN, cited for Who ' s Who 1964, has been an indispensable leader, working for such campus activities as Spirit Week, USG Week and Homecoming. He fulfills the job of assisting Chink Whitten, director of the Student Union, and still finds time to participate in government and Greek life. GEORGE MIRA ' s unique prowess and skill made him an invaluable quarterback on our football team. His reputation has brought much recognition to the University and to the Hurricanes. RODNEY MANDELSTAM is being cited for his athletic versatility on the UM soccer and tennis teams. A member of Iron Arrow, M-Club and TEP, Rodney was also chosen for Who ' s Who 1964, as recognition of his accomplishments. JAMES HILDERBRAND, serving as vice-president of both USG and IFC, actively participated in the student governments of the campus. His interests also turn to the field of music, where he is a member of Phi Mu Alpha and the Singing Hurricanes. FAITH KAMYKOWSKI, otherwise known as the ' girl Friday ' of the USG office, has unassumingly dedicated her time and efforts towards the end of an organized stu- dent government. Her tireless behind the scenes endeavors spread to her sorority, the Pep Club and Homecoming. STUART BLOCH was elect- ed to the office of USG presi- dent for 1963. In this capac- ity he worked towards a more effective government for the student body. His initiative, ambition and tal- ent have qualified him for Who ' s Who 1964 and the top UM honoraries. His for- titude and sense of respon- sibility have achieved for him the position of Peace Corps representative to the UM. He has participated in many phases of campus ac- tivities where his leadership skill has left its impression. ERIC STOLLER is out- standing in his endeavors to attain well-rounded recogni- tion. His academic accom- plishments and leadership qualities have merited his membership in the high honoraries and his partici- pation in student govern- ment and UM activities. ive Ibis Citations JOHN SISK is a member of the UM football team. His value lies in his fine sense of sportsmanship and his ability to inspire cohesiveness and co-ordi- nation among his team- mates. His sense of broth- erhood is carried into his efforts for fraternity life. JOHN CUTIA and BRUCE SOLOMON will be remembered by those who enjoyed The Fantasticks as the lovable, interfering fathers. Their performances in this play as in the many other Ring Theatre produc- tions in which they appeared, have been at par with professional and a credit to their dramatic talent. BARRY RICHARD, senior member of the Varsity Debate Team has received outstanding acknowledgement for his forensic skill. His academic and extracurricular activities have gained him mem- bership into the top campus honoraries, including ODK of which he is president. NEAL SONNETT, invaluable senior member of the Varsity Debate Team has been widely recognized for his discerning debating skill. His many accomplishments encompass action in USG, presidency of the Senior Class and membership in high honoraries of the University. NANCY KINGSBURY has maintained an ex- ceptionally high average of 2.97. She is in the Concert Choir and the Choral Union, and her membership in honoraries is widespread. VINCENTE ALVAREZ ' S name is synonymous with achievement and leadership at the Engi- neering School, where he is a member of engi- neering honoraries and organizations. His merit has been awarded by appointment to the Presi- dent ' s Board of Review, a select body of students. ROBERT GOLUB ' s ani- mated sports copy and lay- outs are familiar to Hurri- cane and Ibis readers. He was sports editor of both these publications. Enumera- tion of his other activities includes Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, AFROTC, SDX and Omega all of which have gained him recognition in Who ' s Who 1964. THEA SHAPIRO is being cited for her dedication and diligence in the field of pub- lications. With her creative talents and her ability to organize and direct, she has pained recognition and re- spect for her editorship of the 1963 Ibis. Not Pictured: JERRY GREENFIELD, president of SDX, has contributed much effort and time to the three student publications: Hurri- cane, Ibis and Tempo. His versatility and creativity made him indispensable in his capacity as managing edi- tor of Tempo and Hurricane. DAVID MORGAN has put in long hours for the growth and development of fraternity life. Cited for Who ' s Who, he was chairman of ' 64 Homecoming Parade, served on the Greek Week Committee, and is a member of Omega. CHARLES BOBBITT, serving as vice-president of IFC and president of his fraternity, has worked diligently for a more influential and effective IFC. He was cited for Who ' s Who ' 64. BRIAN LOGAN, an active supporter of campus events has been chair- man of Homecoming 1964, Honor Council and USG Election Board. In addition, he is a member of Iron Arrow and ODK and has been cited for Who ' s Who 1964. VICTOR LARSEN, energetic head drum major of the UM Band of the Hour has spread his enthusiasm to all activities he has participated in. As president of Phi Mu Alpha he has promoted the Music School and the sponsorship of Songfest. He is also vice-president of Iron Arrow. bis Janet Katz editor-in-chief Marilyn Seidner managing editor ft. B Margaret Kate assistant editor Bob Golub sports editor Bob Simon writer Robin Rommel organizations editor Elaine Scheiner assistant organizations editor Charles Powers photo editor Regina Roberts business manager " Mood of Miami " (Color on Campus) . . . 8 Administration 20 Academics 28 University College 34 School of Arts and Sciences 38 Business School 42 School of Education 46 Engineering School SO Music School 55 Institute of Marine Science 59 Evening School ......... 61 Graduate School 64 Law School 66 Medical School 78 Activities 84 Homecoming 94 Carni Gras 115 Beauties (Color) 120 The Arts 125 Art 126 Music 132 Drama 137 Organizations 142 USG 147 Publications 154 Honoraries 174 Professionals 192 Military 198 Clubs 202 Sororities 216 . Fraternities 230 Sports . ' .... ' 248 (Color) 253 Football 256 Soccer 274 Cross-Country 277 Basketball 278 Tennis 283 Swimming 286 Baseball 289 Track 292 Golf 294 Intramurals 296 Seniors 306 Seniors . . . and the world they will enter ....... 307 Graduates 316 Senior Credits 365 Ads and Index The University of Miami is a complex institution of higher learning humanized by personal striving, integrity and love. A university that enriches the individual, instead of merely processing him, remains worthy of our devotion. Guest photographer Paul Barton, ' 63, took the pictures on the following pages. They are a testament to both the truthfulness of his vision and the specific elements that compose the unique MOOD OF MIAMI These photographs state that Miami ' s beauty is more than the sum of her architecture and climate. Its ultimate source is the -insight, imagination and disciplined skills of her people. Text by ROBERT SIMON liami niing iving, love. :rsity dual, him, ition. ipher ' 61 ages, ntto (iique ID )F Al cture nate. jurce sight, ation ople. H The will to knowledge is the life force of Western civilization. Her universities are the keepers of the flame of intellect, the imperishable shining fire that burns away impurities of ignorance and imprecision. FEW BICYCLES, IF ANY, ENTER THE CLASSROOM PUT THEM DOWN . . . TAKE THEM UP EASELS OF THE ART DEPARTMENT AWAIT THEIR MASTERS The objects in a university are special because they have been defined by use. A book, easel, chair, cup, bicycle are more than themselves. They have become the tools of the student trade. THE 0. f IPKESi: T ( OMAIM.K TO EVERY STUDENT, EVERY SEAT, A NUMBER GO QUICKLY UPON THE LITTLE BRIDGE, AT NIGHT The Ashe Administration building stair pure pat- tern of structure and light. Reason is employed here to subdue chaos. The object of the struggle is rational order, not unnatural sterility. A QUIET CLOISTER OF ACADEME IN THE STUDENT UNION ONLY MEMORIAL ' S CLASSROOMS RISE HIGHER THAN THE ROYAL PALMS MERR1CK SPKKADS OUT UNDER THE SKY ' S GOLD ]. Neville Me Arthur Engineering Building Turns a Gold Facade to the Sun Unextinguished light beats down on the campus a living symbol to the necessity of uniting the life of the mind with the rhythms of the warm, fecund, natural world. THE MUSIC SCHOOL, WITH ITS OVERTONES OF LIGHT AND SHADE SPIRALED STEPS FOR AN UPWARD STRIVING Caught at just the right moment, the Otto G. Richter Library pays homage to the Miami sunset. A GLITTER AMONG THE BOUGHS V . D|L! -- -C BETWEEN BELLS, BETWEEN HOMES, BETWEEN THOUGHTS The students dance through their four-year ballet of motion and still introspection. A QUICK DRINK THEN A CLASS AT UNIVERSITY COLLEGE EVERYWHERE YOU LOOK . . REMEMBER WHAT HAPPENED LAST TIME! NGAGED . . . IN CONVERSATION They are transient compared with the substantial buildings shining in the permanent sun, but they are the cause and hope of this massive institution. PASTORAL SCENE WITH FIGURES WHATEVER IT IS. IT ' S IMPORTANT " . . . FOR YOUR COLLEGE LIFE IS A DREAM LIFE . . . " CAMERAS, LOUDSPEAKERS, BELLS ARE SILENT NOW 19 Board of Trustees Front to Back, Row One: Dr. Warren W. Quillian; Dr. John W. Snyder; Sam Blank; Ruth L. Sutton; Baron de Hirsch Meyer; Lon Worth Crow; Arthur A. Ungar; Max Orovitx. Row Two: Redmond Bunn Gautier, Jr.; Celeste Shadburn Moon; William H. Walker, Jr.; Edward F. Dunn; James M. Cox. Center: Oscar E. Dooly; George E. Whitten; Henry King Stanford. Row Three: Deward F. Swenson; Louis J. Hector; Frank Smathers, Jr.; Stuart W. Patton. Row Four: Hugh P. Emerson; Don Shoemaker; Roscoe Brunstetter; Radford R. Crane; Edgar B. Lau; Emile L. Cotton, Sr.; Charles H. Kellstadt; Harry Hood Bassett; Gardner Cowles. Not pictured: lone Staley Bisso; John C. Clark; Jose A. Ferre; James Gerity, Jr.; William Arnold Hanger; John S. Knight; J. Neville McArthur; Robert Pentland, Jr.; James A. Ryder; McGregor Smith; James Sottile, Jr.; George B. Storer. The University of Miami is a duly chartered private educational institu- tion incorporated under the laws of Florida. It is a nonprofit-making cor- poration, formed for the purpose of establishing and operating an educa- tional and scientific institution having integral departments of such various colleges, schools, institutes, labora- tories, research activities, operations and other departments as is deemed suitable by its board of trustees. The board is responsible for governing the University and managing its business. Functions of the Board of Trustees are various. The executive body aids the president in determining the broad policies of the University. Diplomas and degrees are granted by the Uni- versity subject to the rules, regulations and standards prescribed by the board. In addition, for the efficient operation of the business of the school, five com- mittees have been established, each concerned with a different aspect of organization. Approximately three months before the annual meeting of the board, all trustees are solicited for recommenda- tions for new trustees. At the meeting there is a vote by ballot. Since the board is to have perpetual existence, all members are divided into three groups of differing lengths of terms. Encompassing the broad areas of University management, the board meets five times a year. Meetings in- clude the discussion of major commit- tee reports; a report by the president on the state of the University and pro- fessed policies of programs; and a presentation by one division or de- partment of the University to ac- quaint the trustees with an aspect of the operations of the University. 20 Administration 21 Henry King Stanford President of the University 22 Jay F. W. Pearson Chancellor Werner A. Baum Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the Faculties Charles Doren Tharp Vice President for Administration 24 Eugene E. Cohen Vice President and Treasurer Donald V. Stophlet Vice President for Development Thomas R. Reese Vice President and Director of Financial Research E. Morton Miller Secretary of the University Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences H. Franklin Williams Vice President and Director of Community Affairs Acting Dean of University College Irene W. Morrow Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Noble Hendrix Dean of Students May A. Brunson Dean of Women Ben E. David Dean of Men 27 i _. . --J-i Jl lt Academics 29 ' ;;rr.::;V.-.t ' s wfc; J. Riis Owre o Ae Graduate School E. Morton Miller Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences 30 John R. Beery Dean of the School of Education Clark E. Myers Dean of the School of Business Administration Theodore Weyher Dean of the School of Engineering M. Minette Massey Acting Dean of the School of Law Hayden C. Nicholson Dean of the School of Medicine 31 E. M. McCracken Acting Dean of the Division of Continuing Education Director of Summer Sessions Joseph Tarpley Acting Dean of the School of Music H. Franklin Williams Acting Dean of University College Archie Liddell McNeal Director of Libraries Eugene H. Man Coordinator of Research Darrell J. Inabnit Dean of Admissions and Records Director of Institutional Research " F. G. Walton Smith Director of the Institute of Marine Science 33 On stage the professor becomes as much a TV personality as a teacher. Facing the lights and camera he must adjust his techniques to a new and unfamiliar educational medium. University College: Experiment in Application The University College operates as both an experiment in education and an application of theories of knowl- edge. Organized just four years ago, this division of the University combines the latest in technical advances with more traditional teaching methods. The use of video-tape, the construc- tion of a building specifically designed for this medium and various electronic devices for demontration and testing have opened new possibilities for stim- ulating teaching. Behind the application lies the theory. The aim of the University Col- lege system is not merely to acquaint the student with knowledge but to de- velop a sense of the correlation be- tween fields of learning. While it is important that one digest the data be- fore him, it is also important to realize that there is a link between the arts, the sciences and each of the subdivi- sions of both. This interlocking back- ground, this fundamental knowledge of humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences is the basic soil from which the educated individual will grow. 34 Planning for each presentation involves close cooperation between the technical and educa- tional elements. Mike Rudisill. director of the Natural Science programs until his gradua- tion in January, talks over plans with Dr. Curtis E. Delchamps, natural science professor. Dr. Delchamps ad- justs his microphone before stepping in front of the cameras. The teacher finally faces his students through one of the many screens in the UC building. The line befween the inner rooms and the student ' s domain can be a direct channel for education if the potentialities of the new me- dium are properly utilized. Toward this end. University College is working. One aspect of education does not change in UC. Students are still kept busy taking notes. Even with the use of slide projectors, teleprompters and other new electronic equip- ment, paper and pencil are still an essential part of the educational experience. The seminars and writing conferences have been so incorporated in the total effort as to retain the atmosphere of the smaller, more personal classroom. Here, any questions which the lecture did not answer may be discussed and settled. Text by JERRY GREENFIELD and ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by CHARLES POWERS In front of the UC building, students gather to study or talk before classes. 36 The final target for all the planning and experimen- tation remains the student and his effort to learn. SUPPLEMENTING THE REGULAR TV LECTURES, SEMINARS PROVIDE STUDENTS WITH ADDED OPPORTUNITY FOR LEARNING A CUT HERE A CUT THERE. FOUR HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE, PARTICULARLY AT THE MOMENT OF INCISION Knowledge is the perception of truth, the bril- liant moment of conception and enlightenment. It is the resolution and the synthesis of the paradoxi- cal nature of art the thesis, and science the antithesis. In the definition of knowledge, art and science are clearly united. For both are the in- terpretive expression of the abstraction truth. Art, the aesthetic impression and expression of truth, is subjective. The artist subjectively applies the impressions of the mind and senses and ex- presses a new experience which is manifest in his work. Thus, the bond between the philosophy of Plato, the paintings of Matisse, and the prose novels of Ernest Hemingway is aptly provided. Man Speaks in the Language of Arts and Sciences Science, the systemized study and the practice of truth, is objective. Scientific law and theory is evolved through the objective application of im- pression. Unlike the artist, the scientist strives to eliminate subjectivity. In the science laboratory, the explicit symbols of an algebraic formula are preferred to the implicit symbols of art. Perception of truth, whether voiced in the explicit language of the laboratory or expressed in the implicit symbolism of the easel is the common objective. Knowledge and the translation of truth into a new experience which is human creativity forms the bridge between art and science, and is the true resolution of their paradoxical nature. 38 For added understanding and more thorough observation, the study of a specimen is aided by diagrams found in the text. sionof applies ado- st in his ophyof e prose divided. I in t jonfflWB oftnitli reativify t and is nature. A PROTOZOA CULTURE PROVIDES INTERESTING STUDY A good pair of dissection scissors, a set of ten brave fingers, and an inquisitive mind are three essentials in the zoology laboratory University of Miami students learn what makes it tick from a paramecium to a Rana pipiens. Students test a turtle ' s nerve impulses by administering lelanliing currents. 39 Since the biblical account of the Tower of Babel, the study of language has become a necessity in man ' s relations with man. With the mastery of a language other than our own a new world of thought and culture is opened. The student who travels Don Quixote ' s dusty road in the original Spanish finds more insight into the Spanish character than any translation could allow. In a world enveloped by the cold war, brought close by mass communication and speedy transportation, it becomes increasing- ly important to speak the other man ' s language. Text by JANET NEUREN Photographed by CHARLES POWERS and ALFREDO JALOWAYSKI 40 Grammar is introduced through classroom experie nce. But, langu- age is learned basically by . . . listening in language laboratory . . . and composing sentences as exercise assignments. 41 ? so ' 8 V V m-WHX WIN WU XA STUDENTS GET A BRIEFING ON HOW STOCK MARKET RETURNS ARE POSTED AT THE BROKER ' S OFFICE Room at the Top for Creativity in Business Business is an all inclusive term which summarizes the activities of our entire economy. Buying, selling, trad- ing, shipping and producing are all functions of busi- ness. All are critically important in modern society where gross national product is the key word. In a highly industrialized society it is difficult to find a social institution which is not concerned with business, and almost impossible to locate an individual whose life is not affected by the business cycle. The commercial world issues a challenge and a test of wit and skill that has no counterpart in society. It is non-discriminatory in its policy of survival of the fittest. In the University of Miami School of Business, students learn how to meet the challenges and demands of modern business. Through internship programs, lec- tures, and field trips, they learn to manage the com- plex tools of business. To those who master these tools of commerce, there are numerous facets for creative endeavor, whether the creative instinct is expressed in a package design or an effective accounting system. The image of the plodding, drudgerous businessman has been dispelled, and the man of imagination and action has taken his place. The world waits for the " new idea " , the gimmick which will sell more soap, increase local newspaper circulation, catch a better mouse, or make a man change cigarette brands after twenty years. Miami ' s business majors are working toward that goal. In preparation for a world of rigorous competition, neophytes of the business world work industriously at mastering the basics of their craft. STOC II W CWRBIT QUOTES Miamfs young busi- nessmen learn much from field trips into actual business situations. Through the close study of men hard at work, as well as subse- quent explanations of the processes per- ceived, students gain first hand knowledge of a life which will soon be theirs. At a Federal A via- lion Air Traffic Con- trol Center, the busi- ness students are be- coming familiar with the control of ap- proaching and de- parting air traffic in geographic area of South Florida. 43 Students learn that the intricacy of the backing of a machine requires a clear mind and adept hands. SKILLED HANDS DART TO AND FRO ASSEMBLING DELICATE WIRING The process completed at last, the instructor surveys the results. Executing this task successfully, the student can proceed to others. 44 The work is serious . . . the faces of the students reflect a mutual yearning to fathom, interpret and exact a meaning from concepts introduced to them by the postulates of commercialism. Text hy CHRISTOPHER GILMORE and JANET NEUREN Photographed by DON WILKINS and ROBERT MESAROS Accounting demands con- centration from the stu- dent and personal atten- tion from the Instructor. Studying time and motion, the students aim for op- timum efficiency and mini- mum time in production. The IBM robot, lo- cated at computer cen- ter, is an object of per- plexity to the novice. Learning Begins With the Educator THE INITIAL CONTACT BETWEEN TEACHER AND PUPIL HAS BEEN MADE, BUT RAPPORT MUST NOW BE ESTABLISHED To educate the educator this is the purpose of the School of Education. It must enable an individual to utilize the materials and assets at his disposal to share his knowledge. For, the teacher must be the omniscient link between the stu- dent ' s mind and the entire world of learning and experience. The University ' s program in education is orientated to- ward this responsibility of the teacher. Training in method, emphasis on a chosen field, and a period of full time teach- ing establishes the means by which the teacher can make the realm of knowledge come alive before those who seek it. For many the field of teaching is not concerned with the textbook, but rather with the skills of oral communication or expressive language. The speech correctionist helps those with defects in this area by bridging the gap between the idea and the expression of it. The problem, with its organic or psychological basis, must be overcome if the individual is to continue on the paths of learning. The School of Edu- cation has established a program which provides for the public school certification of those majoring in Speech Cor- rection. This program correlates the speech courses offered by the College of Arts and Sciences with the observations and experience of theraputic practice at the Speech Clinic. 46 The teacher begins the process of transmitting his knowledge by any means at his disposal. Using objects famil- iar to them, feath- ers, crayons, paper and pencil, children can express what they have learned. 47 I Learning to speak through learning sound visualize the object. The tactile approach . . . feel the vibrations of the formed word. You learn through your sensual capacities, through your physical experiences you can learn to feel . . . to touch . . . to see. But your world is silent. You are unable to form words to express your ideas to others. But your capacity for learning is not cauterized. There are other ways to hear . . . the silence is penetrable. Your other senses have become more developed, more refined . . . your eyes see more. Your fingers have become more sensitive, more responsive to the touch of others. You can learn to speak . . . All you need is someone to teach you. Text by ADRIENNE STEINBERG Photographed by CHARLES POWERS Listen to me, look at me you will learn. 48 Each letter is different . . . some can be felt against the hand. The hand forms the spoken word. THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN THE TEACHER AND PUPIL IS NOW ONE OF UNDERSTANDING The Engineer: Interpreter of Society ' s Needs AT HOME IN THE LAB, THE ENGINEER IS FAMILIAR WITH INSTRUMENTS AND THE FORMULAS THAT PUT THEM TO USE 50 Civilization is a changing phenomenon, forever in revolt against static forces, reaching out toward wider horizons of knowledge and seeking to improve upon itself. The engineer is modern society ' s revolutionary; he is the man who shall link the spheres of the universe, unceasingly perfecting that which exists and imaginatively creating the new, the neces- sary and the different. As cities expand upward and outward, as the world searches for the answers to problems of over- population and " backward nations, " even as the separate peo- ple strive to deter war, pestilence and hunger, the engi- neer must meet social desire with accomplished change. On the drafting table, with slide rule and T-square, with symbol and formula, with disciplined knowledge of mathe- matics and creative influence of the human mind, the engi- neer seeks to develop and improve. In general, civil engineer- ing is concerned with transportation and communication; mechanical engineering with new products and the means of production; electrical engineering with the systems of control and with sources and uses of power; industrial engineering with its specialized area of business and plant management; and architectural engineering, with design and construc- tion of buildings that will house man and all his enterprises. Although engineering is divided into separate facets, each field is dependent upon the other and all are in- terrelated: the civil engineer ' s airport would be use- less without the products of mechanical engineering, without the control systems provided by the electrical engineer, without effective industrial management, or without functional and decorative buildings. The University of Miami provides extensive labo- ratory installations at which students may attain prac- tical experience through research and experimentation. An instrument of apparent simplicity ii used in study- ing the effects of the elements on various materials. The compressor i ' .f i f nmt ' h vtittif in the fluids lab. Thii power-driven machine creates pressure capable o driving air with enough force to make it visable. ALONE AT HIS DRAFTING TABLE. THE STUDENT DELIBERATES rith the- ion: is of itrol Tin? lent: true- ises. The internal combustion engines lab featured a demonstration of a ram-jet engine (right) and a diesel engine (below). w Sf A convened flood light, now firing used as a solar reflector, produces illusive distortions. Telsa coils implement the demon- stration of electrical properties. A model of one of the massive ultra-modem apartment houses that dot the beautiful Miami skyline was at the exhibition. Through the Engineer ' s Exhibition which culminates the work in the classroom, the school encourages interest in individual projects, efforts toward creativity of thinking and originality of design. Text by ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by DON WILKINS The ground effects machine, demonstrated by the fluids lab, literally floats on air. 53 s ' m AN EMPTY CLASSROOM IS DIMLY ILLUMINATED BY LIGHT PENETRATING THE PATTERNED FACADE OF THE ENGINEERING BUILDING 54 THE PIANIST . . INTERPRETATIVE LINK BETWEEN THE INANIMATE PIANO AND THE SENSES OF MAN Music Student Excels Through Practice H ' ttW ' 6 Creativity and expression are essential factors in the School of Music. From the initial act of com- position to the most immediate step of performance the school ' s program encourages excellence by prac- tice. For, education in the field of music is an in- extricable combination of the academic and its ap- plication. From this need to create as well as to teach stems the school ' s animated musical program : frequent student recitals, the orchestra ' s concerts for children, the winter concert series with guest artists, and Dr. Sevitzky ' s annual American Festi- val of Music. Within the school there are wide areas of activ- ity which allow the music major the utmost in cre- ative possibilities. The band is organized for march- ing, touring, giving concerts, and also as a jazz lab. Among other opportunities for study are the student-faculty ensembles and four choral groups. 55 The complexity and versatility of an instrument must be mastered if there is to be adequacy in performance. Only diligence and creativity will yield satisfaction. IN MUSIC EDUCATION, THE KEY TO INSPIRATION IS INSTRUCTION WHICH EXCELS, GUIDES, AND STIMULATES 56 DISCUSSION BETWEEN DIRECTOR AND CHORUS YIELDS MORE MEANINGFUL PERFORMANCES The instructor of music . . . an educator who must reveal truth and meaning from ordered notes. He must cultivate, encourage, train and inspire. The world of music, its expression and emotion, is his realm. And it is this vast heritage that he must endow upon his students. Text by MARILYN SEIDNER The music student can acquire poise, depth and skill from his mentor. In the long hours of solitary practice that ensue, he will develop his own style of expression. 57 Limber fingers of woodwind player mold melody and lone from air rushing through instrument. Creation in music evolves when the accomplished musician places his hands upon his instrument and begins to recreate the desired, the implicit, the explicit aims of the composer. The vibrations of the bass fiddle emit deep, mellow sounds which blend harmoniously with the full notes of the piano and a duet is created. Photographed by CHARLES POWERS The dedicated musician andl his companions ... a stiff chair, a music stand, and a responsive instrument. 58 4W rttttd. W 77 7 " 5 HEARTBEAT MONITORED. THE SHARK ' S REACTION TO SOUND WILL BE TESTED Sea Yields Answers to Probing Scientists The Institute of Marine Science, one of the world ' s largest facilities for oceanographic research, is actively engaged in bringing from the sea not only answers to questions raised by man ' s curiosity but solutions to problems created by the complexity of his society. In the face of dwindling land resources, marine scientists are looked to more and more for what the remaining three-fourths of the world can yield. The Institute, now twenty-one years old, is a major training center and the second largest school of its kind in the Free World. It is the largest in the field of biological oceanography and the only American school in tropical waters. Research projects range from studies of delicate, microscopic creatures to anti-submarine warfare systems; from learning starfish life-cycles to in- creasing food production of fisheries. Specimens for study may come from an expedition to the Indian Ocean or from a bucket dipped into the waters of Biscayne Bay. A major addition to the constantly growing complex was a building housing tanks which can simulate the environmental conditions of a nat- ural habitat. Year by year, the Institute of Marine Science grows to keep pace with an ever increasing need for more scientists and new knowledge of the sea. 59 Typical of many experiments at the Institute is a maze of equip- ment. Here a researcher works to identify certain unknown gases. Part of identifying an unknown gas involves the use of liquified air. This extremely cold substance must be handled in special containers. Comparing similar specimens often helps establish the characteristics of a species. Occasionaly a researcher finds an anatomical detail which escaped previous notice. Text by BOYCE RENSBERGER Photographed by BORIS FARLEY 60 its ' vffi R P THE LIGHTED CLASSROOM AWAITS EVENING STUDENTS WHO SHARE AN EXCHANGE OF THOUGHTS AND A COMMON QUEST The lighted classroom windows stand as beacons in the Miami night and draw students of the Divi- sion of Continuing Education to their respective Buildings on the main campus, the Edison Branch or the Koubeck Center. The active pace of daily labors is gone, and minds refreshed by cooler eve- ning air regain the universa l desire for knowledge. The quest for erudition is the unified purpose among these students of varied backgrounds, and diverse plans. Most of the 7600 night students come to improve their educational backgrounds, enlarging spheres of knowledge and earning credits Moonlight College Attracts Intent Students toward teacher ' s certification or college degrees; others find evening classes a constructive medium of recreation. Since the first night class was held thirty- eight years ago, the enrollment of the division has increased fifty fold. Growth rate, excellent facilities, proficient instructors, functional course offerings and the profundity of the students has made the University of Miami Division of Continuing Education one of the top ten in the nation. The recognition that this phase of the aca- demic community has received, has added to the development and rating of the U of M as a whole. 61 Whatever the need, desire, or purpose, the University of Miami ' s Division of Continuing Education stands ready to serve all. The spreading campus, hectic under the Miami sun, comes alive at dusk, and the illuminated buildings house classes for those with purposive dedication for self-advancement. Text by MARILYN SEIDNER and ALAN SLOTKIN 62 -, ' V;--;. " : The undergraduate receives a fresh inter- pretation of material from the grad student. Graduate Student Broadens Knowledge of Field The black gowns and swaying tassels are gone; the sense of belonging to a class has faded; and the poignant sensation of knowing little about not very much begins to pervade the mind. Graduate school, above all, is a time to ascertain and assert the self, the in- dividual that lies beneath accumulated accouterment of facts. And it is time to rework those facts, to shape them into an overview for future work, a skeleton into which fuller understand- ing may be fitted. The Graduate School program at- tempts to make the grad student an integral part of the academic com- munity and to supplement basic and varied knowledge by channeling ac- quired facts toward a full consumate understanding of one ' s field of study. Through the efforts of small depart- ments, the " mass-produced " graduate begins again to realize the importance of the individual and his own creative thinking. It is incumbent upon the grad stu- dent to be both student and teacher. The alert student will unite with people of many fields in sharing personal knowledge that it might widen out- looks and improve understandings. A Master ' s Degree means proficiency in a chosen field and an augmenting realiza- tion of the world as a multifacet entity. Text by ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by LIVINGSTON HINKLEY Research . . . the key to the scientific method takes long hours of intricate calculations backed by thorough understanding. By constant experiment and revelation the graduate student pro- gresses as he answers the challenge o the work he loves best. SPECIALIZED LAB FACILITIES SUPPLEMENT THE GRAD STUDENT ' S SOLITARY SEARCH FOR COK X AS IN OTHER WALKS OF LIFE, THE EXPERIENCES OF THE SEASONED SENIOR ARE PASSED ON TO THE FRESHMAN 66 VISITING PROFESSOR. FOWLER V. HARPER OF YALE LAW SCHOOL, AT ENTRANCE TO UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SCHOOL OF LAW School of Law Fowler V. Harper, visiting professor from Yale Law School, stands as a symbol of the University of Miami Law School ' s strides towards academic and professorial leadership. In a period of flux and tremendous growth the Law School has spent the past year expanding its programs and developing new teaching techniques that have been appreciated by both the faculty and the student body. Under the leadership of Acting Dean M. Massey, law students have continued a campaign for larger scholarship funds, started an expansion of our Law Review distribution, continued the student in- structor program and have seen the introduction of a new practical lecture series. The student body itself has taken its place in the expansion program with its continuation of the Wesley A. Sturges Memorial Scholarship Fund and the opera- tion of the new " Equity Playhouse, " the proceeds of which are applied to the scholarship fund for operating expenses. Student participation and leadership are qualities in which the University of Miami Law School are strong. For the second year in a row the student body has collectively con- tributed to the Sturges Fund to benefit future law students. 67 Wig and Robe The Society of Wig and Robe, the highest honor society at the University of Miami School of Law, added the names of nine students and one professor to its roll during the past year. The students were all graduating seniors and were tapped not only for outstanding academic achievement, but also for service to the school. The newly named are: Profes- sor Richard Lee, Stanley Lester, Walter Sylvester, Marshall Shapo, Martin Segal, Stuart Odell, Elliot Miller, Mason Lewis, Nathaniel Gozansky and Albert Carricarte. All are members of the Law Review, Shapo and Lewis as Fall and Spring editors; Segal, SBA officer; Carricarte, Moot Court winner; Lester, Homecoming Chairman; Odell, Miller and Gozansky, student instructors; and Sylvester was Chairman of the Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Fund Committee. P. Barnes R. Boyer A. Carricarte C. Chommie N. Gozansky R. Lee S. Lester M. Lewis M. Massey E. Miller D. Murray S. Odell M. Segal M. Shapo H. Sowards W. Sylvester Ascending Left to Right: Mason C. Lewis, spring editor-in-chief; Dr. Daniel E. Murray, fac. adv.; Marshall S. Shapo, fall editor-in-chief; Donald M. Klein, execu. ed.; Martin E. SegaJ, assoc. ed.; Nathaniel E. Gozansky, man. ed.; William R. Grove, Jr., a. .mc. ed.; Warren M. Salomon, Charles I . Lester, Robert R. Bebermeyer. The 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 who have been extended an invitation from the existing editorial board. The stu- dent editors prepare notes on recent cases, comments on the current trends in the law and prepare them for publication. This year the Law Review initiated a new service, The Law Review Reporter. The Reporter is a reg- ularly scheduled publication supplementing and updating the Law Review which is published on a quarterly basis. Another project undertaken by the Review this year was a sales campaign, the object of which was to obtain new subscriptions to the Law Review in law offices through- out the state of Florida. One of the major achievements of this year ' s Law Review was the publication of the me- morial issue dedicated to the late Dean of the Law School, Wesley Alba Sturges. This issue, the compilation of which was aided immeasureably by visiting professor, Fowler W. Harper, included commentaries by United States Su- preme Court Justices William O. Douglas and Byron White, Dean Erwin Griswold of the Harvard Law School, Profes- sor Fred Rodell of the Yale Law School and Acting Dean Minette Massey of Miami. Articles were also contributed by Dean Ray Forrester of the Cornell Law School, Dean Vern Countryman of the University of New Mexico Law School, Professor Leon Green of the University of Texas Law School (who was also a visiting professor at Miami last year), and Professor Fleming James of the Yale Law School, as well as by Miami professors Hugh Sowards and Dr. Ralph Boyer. In addition, articles were contributed by two recent Law School graduates, Herbert Odell of Miami and Gerald Weatherington of Duke. The members of the Review plan continued expansion of their subscrip- tion drive and of the Law Review for the coming year. Ascending Left to Right: Martin E. Segal, vice president; Harold M. Rifas, president; Walter Colbath, treasurer; Charles Sansone, secretary; Donald I. Bierman, Howard M. Gross, John R. Young, Jack B. Packar, Tom Tew, Alan Gould, Ted L. Wilkinson. Student Bar Association 70 The Student Bar Association is the official body charged with governing the academic and social affairs of all law students. Acting as a liaison between the administration and the student body, it is composed of elected represen- tatives from each class and the night school at large. Of- ficers are elected by the entire student body at the end of each school year. Besides providing a forum of local campus opinion, the association is the channel through which news from the regional and national American Law Student Associations is given to all Miami law students. This year the student association was honored by the American Law Student Association and the American Bar Association for the best Student Bar Association project: the creation and support of the Wesley Sturges Memorial Scholarship Fund. SBA acknowledges all students ' support. The Student Bar Association took another step upward for the 1963-64 academic year. The annual Christmas Dance was again the site of holiday merrymaking, but this year the affair was held at the renowned Fountainbleau Hotel. SBA continued its service of providing examination books free of charge to all students as well as providing finan- cial support for the Law School ' s placement directory, the Advocate. Several new projects were undertaken under the auspices of the student government group, including providing funds for the Law Wives Club. A " practical ap- proach " lecture series was begun this year as a means of supplementary legal education. A definite Law School first will have been achieved if the Student Bar ' s newest idea is successful. Current plans call for a three-stage installment of lockers to be placed in the student lounge. Ascending left to right: Donald I. Bicrman, chairman; Walter W. Sylvester, past chairman; Alan Gould: Mike R. Klein: Ted L. Wilkinson; S. Elliot Smith; Howard N. Galbut; Marshall S. Shapo; Frank N. Kaney; Richard N. Friedman; Stuart I. Odell; Stanley L. Lester; John Shapiro. Sturges Fund Committee The Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Scholarship Fund is the fund created by the students of the University of Miami School of Law to fulfill one of the late Dean ' s fondest hopes, that the Law School would become, with the aid of a large reserve for gifted and needy students, one of the nation ' s leading law schools. Beginning this year, dues from the Law School alumni will be applied in part to the Sturges Fund. The balance of the dues will go toward the support of an increased alumni loan fund, which will complement the Sturges Fund. As an ad hoc measure a portion of the Fund was withdrawn and placed with the United Student Aid Fund, a commercial loan organization. This move enables law students at Miami to partake of resources totaling $100,000. A corporate drive was begun after the success of the student campaign was de- termined. Approximately 70 per cent of the students contributed to the Fund which expects to reach $60,000 this year, and which has as its final goal $100,000. Equity Players Authors Anonymous first wrote and per- formed as the Equity Players for the Equity Playhouse in 1963. The perform- ance consisted of a number of timely and satirical sketches in and about the Law School. For a few hours the students be- came the professors and, to the delight of all, were very successful. An admission fee was charged and the proceeds went to provide most of the much-needed operating capital for the Sturges Memorial Fund. The popular event became an annual feature of the Law School this year as the student body again contributed its time and effort to producing an even greater Playhouse evening. Needless to say, the players again performed to a full house and plans are already being made to put on next year ' s " equitable " play. Ascending Left to Righl: Donald I. Bicrman; Walter Colbath. Co-chairman; Samuel B. Rothm.m: Frank N. Kaney; Robert R. Bebermeyer; Si H. Bloom. Jr.; S. Elliot Smith; Stiuit I. Odell; Stanley L. Lester; Jose E. Martinez; Richard N. Friedman; Albert L. Carricane; Walter W. Sylvester; John H. Shapiro. 71 Ascending Left to Right: S. Elliot Smith; Steve Kogan; Albert L. Carricarte; Maurice Kutner. Student Instructors This past year marked the third anniversary of the student in- structor program begun by the late Dean Wesley A. Sturges to assist freshmen in their research and writing courses. The instruc- tors are chosen from the senior class for their ability and high academic averages. All student instructors are members of the Law Review. Primarily, the in- structors supervise the freshmen ' s preparation of their case notes which each freshman student must complete. The student in- structor program has been lauded for its success and has assured itself of being a permanent part of the Law School at Miami. Moot Court The purpose of the Moot Court program is to de- velop the skill of appellate advocacy. It combines train- ing in the preparation and writing of briefs with oral argument of appellate cases. The program offers an op- portunity to put to practical use one ' s skill in legal re- search and to synthesize ab- stract principles of law with the needs of the practicing lawyer. This year Albert Carricarte and Steve Kogan won the competition on campus. Sky Smith and Maurice Kutner were the runners-up. Winners, Carri- carte and Kogan, joined by Donald Klein, represented the University in regional moot court in Atlanta. Miami was also repre- sented in the state event. Ascending Left to Right: Stuart I. Odell; Marshall S. Shapo; Nathaniel E. Gozansky; Mason C. Lewis; Donald M. Klein; not pictured: Donald Ross; Elliot Miller. 72 Descending Left to Right: Gary B. Rovin, treasurer; Michael A. Bressler, president; Nard Helman, secretary; not pictured: Tom Ford, vice president; Barry Kutun. Advocate The Advocate is the official place- ment directory of the University of Miami School of Law. It in- cludes pictures and resumes of prospective graduates as well as information relating to the facul- ty, curriculum, and facilities of the Law School. The Advocate is published under the sponsor- ship of the Student Bar Associ- ation. As a service to both the prospective employer and the graduates this year, a copy of the Advocate will be mailed to every member of the bench and bar in Florida. This is the fourth straight year the Advocate has been published and is proving to be a big success. The editor- in-chief for 1963-1964 was Frank Kaney. Acting Dean M. Massey is faculty director. Bar and Gavel The Bar and Gavel Legal Society again this year sponsored their weekly lec- ture series featuring noted personages from throughout the country as guest speakers. This year marked the popular innovation of a practical forum series on criminal and civil procedure. The Bar and Gavel Society also held the annual Roger Serino Award Luncheon where Walter Sylvester was presented with the Serino Award for being the Law School ' s most valuable seni or. Sylvester, who graduated this year was chosen for the coveted award because of his outstanding efforts in the Law Review, the Bar and Gavel Society, the Barrister, the Equity Playhouse and particularly the Sturges Fund. Ascending Lr l to Right: Frank N. Kaney. editor-in-chief; S. Elliot Smith; Robert R. Bebermeyer, co-executive editors; Frank Nussbaum; Si H. Bloom. Jr.; Jose E. Marline ; Walter Colbath: 73 Ascending Left to Right: Larry Freeman, tribune; John R. Young, clerk of the rolls; Don Hazouri, exchequer; Jack Hardy, dean; Jerry Bedford, vice dean; Charles Sansone, master of the ritual; Albert L. Carricarte; Lawrence Plummer; Bruce L. Campbell; Marvin J. Emory, Jr.; Jose E. Martinez; Frank N. Kaney; Stephen A. Koehl; Peter Petronella; Philip R. Thieme; OIlie L. Evans; Edelmiro Salas, Jr.; William J. Miller; Walter Colbath; Kenneth L. Dean; Robert R. Bebermeyer; William C. Davis; Erwin J. Rogers; Charles O. Mor- gan; Joseph A. Demeure. Delta Theta Phi Cardozo Senate of Delta Theta Phi was among the largest of the professional fraternities at Law School this year. Delta Thet members pro- duce outlines for freshmen law students as re- view and study aids at each semester ' s close. Members of Delta Theta Phi are active in many of the extra-curricular facets of Law School life. Delta Thet ' s can be found in the Law Review staff, Wig and Robe, Bar and Gavel, the de- bate team, the Sturges Fund and the Advocate. Phi Alpha Delta Q " The Rasco Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta opened the year as usual with an extremely successful law school book- store. All profits went into a loan fund available to law stu- dents. The fraternity is also the co-sponsor of the C. L. Brown Mock Trial Competi- tion together with the Miami law firm of Deans, Adams, Fisher and Gautier. PAD ' s oc- cupied positions on the Law Review, led in Moot Court and headed Bar and Gavel. 74 Ascending Left to Right: Dick Lewis, marshal; Nard Helman, treasurer; Paul Young, vice-justice; Michael A. Bres- sler, justice; Maurice Jay Kutner, clerk; Jerry Rubinowitz, marshal: Elliot Smith; Alan Gould; Ronald Rosen; Donald Bierman; Chuck Ruffner; Frank Nussbaum; Gary B. Rovin; Howard M. Gross; Paul Gerson; Richard K. Goethel; Richard N. Friedman; Howard N. Galbut; Jerry Shevin; Michael K. Feldman; Robert A. Spiegel; Jerry A. Gross; Mark S. Steinberg; Les Libman; Si H. Bloom, Jr.; Stan Newmark; Dennis Solomon; Donald Graff; Paul S. Berger; Nathaniel E. Gozansky; Samuel L. Samelson; Richard B. Skor; Philip S. Goldin; Maynard A. Gross. Ascending Le t 10 Righi: Frank Resnick; Samuel R. Rothman: Michael Schwartz, Stanley L. Lester, magisier; Stuart I. Odell, exchequer; M;irvcy Richman; Steve Kogan; John H. Shapiro; Mike R. Klein; Geoffrey W. Pines; Allan Glaser; Ira M. Elegant; Steven G. Schnit cr; Mel Scholnick; Gary S. Laser; Shep King; Ed RubinorT; Frank J. Habcrshaw; Brewster Parker; Ted L. Wilkinson; Denis Dean; Donald Klein; Bruce Irving; Barth Goldberg; Barry Goldberg; Warren M. Salomon; Melvin F. Frankel; Ronald P. Ponzoli; Stanley Kaplan; Tom Tew; Martin E. Segal; M. I. Dunn; Alan D. Caldwell. Phi Delta Phi 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. The fraternity also established and founded a student loan fund which is avail- able to all law students. Phi Delta Phi requires that all pledges achieve an academic average of 75 over-all before they can be initiated into the fraternity. To help prospects attain this goal the fraternity sponsors a lecture series for all incoming freshmen. Phi Delta Phi ' s are active on the Law Review and held the chief editorial positions on both the Barrister and the Lawyer during 1963-64. They also worked on the Sturges Fund and the Equity Playhouse. Tau Epsilon Rho The Phi Chapter of Tau Epsilon Rho was quite active this year as the members devoted con- siderable time and effort to the Sturges Me- morial Fund. In its program to assist the incom- ing freshmen the TER ' S once again sponsored a lecture series and offered individual tutoring to those students who requested it. Tau Epsi- lon Rho was active in Law School intramurals and in the Equity Playhouse which was origi- nally sponsored by TER ' s Walter Sylvester. Ascending Left to Right: Michael J. Getelman. treasurer: Ronald I. Strauss, president; Robert A. Rozcn, secretary; Dave Bell: Michael Martin; Joseph Rankin; Guillermo Cas- trillo; Gerald Stead; Arlin Jay Dubler; James J. Michalek; Walter W. Sylvester. 75 The Barrister The Barrister is the official newspaper for the University of Miami School of Law. It is pub- lished four times a year and is written and composed entirely by the student body. The Bar- rister has a circulation of over 3,500 and is sent to Law School alumni throughout the United States, Canada and South Ameri- ca. The Barrister is financed by the University of Miami. Acting Dean M. Minnette Massey is the faculty supervisor for the paper. Ascending Left to Right: Samuel B. Rothman, spring editor-in-chief; John H. Shapiro, fall editor-in-chief; Frank J. Habcrshaw; Harvey Richman, fraternities editor; Barry Goldberg; Stan Newmark, features editor; Walter Sylvester, managing editor; Dennis Dean; Melvin F. Frankel; M. I. Dunn, executive editor; Ronald I. Strauss; not pictured: Steve Butter, sports editor; Brian Gaine, photo editor; Larry Freeman; Jerry Pol- lock, copy editor. The Lawyer The Lawyer, as it now exists, represents the Law School yearbook. 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 condensed Lawyer has been incorporated into the University year- bo ok, the Ibis, but with pictures and story by a Law School staff. Future plans are being laid to revitalize the now dor- mant Lawyer in order that law students with a publishing bent may once again produce and publish their own Lawyer. 76 Ascending Left to Right: Samuel B. Rothman, executive editor; John H. Shapiro, editor-in- chief; Harvey Richman; Melvin F. Frankel; Ronald P. Ponzoli; Samuel L. Samelson; Ted L. Wilkinson; Denis Dean; M. I. Dunn, associate editor. And finally ster . % It is pub. ofonr v " ti anted by i. Acta ieyistht paper. I Summer 77 FACTS AND TECHNIQUES EXTRACTED FROM BOOKS MUST EVENTUALLY BE TRANSFERRED TO THE MED STUDENT ' S HANDS Medical School: Four- Year Cycle of Intensive Study Jackson Memorial Hospital . . . viewed from the air 78 Since its inception eleven years ago, the University of Miami School of Medicine has dedicated itself to the graduation of highly trained physicians. At present, the physical plant of the Medical School centers around Jackson Memorial Hos- pital. But, future plans for larger, more advanced facilities are now becoming a reality fully equipped laboratories, a medical library, an auditorium for classes. The school is accredited by the American Medical Association and is a mem- ber institution of the Association of American Colleges. The four years of intensive study provide the student with an excellent background. The first two years are spent in incisive book and laboratory training correlat- ing techniques, combining detailed facts into a fundamental store of knowledge. The next two years are devoted to clinical training stu- dents are assigned to wards such as obstetrics-gynecology, pediatrics, and surgery, where, by watching and working with qualified physi- cians, they witness the practical application of previously digested facts. At this time, the medical student will decide to be a general practitioner or specialize by del- ving deeply into one of the mani- fold courses offered at one of the South ' s largest medical facilities. THE DOCTOR ' S EYES REST NOT ON THE WRITTEN WORD; THEY MUST PERCEIVE AND ANALYZE. Research and experiment . . . the student ' s key to understanding and discovery, the physician ' s key to diagnosis and accuracy. The student devotes time and meticulous care to theoretical readiness; the physician must carry over this thoroughness to practical preparation. These are the hands of the physician . . . the hands that probe new ways of treatment . . the hands that mend the break, bandage the cut . . . the hands that perform the delicate manipulations required in surgery the hands that with a firm, yet gentle slap bring the breath of life to the newborn . . . These are the hands that soothe and comfort . . These are the hands of the physician. I 81 gmm J The legacy of medical science to its graduates: the right and responsibility of forever remaining a student . . . through research, discussion, application, and observation. Text by THEA SHAPIRO and ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by LIVINGSTON HINCKLEY I fc E r Activities 85 Registration: the Necessary Evil Registration can often be defined as the process of turning an English major into a student of medieval education. But it usually just seems to be a continuing hectic habit marking another milestone toward graduation. First slop . . , UC building where the task of filling out countless IBM information cards confronts the registrant. 86 FACULTY ADVISORS IN EACH DEPARTMENT ARE AVAILABLE FOR CONSULTATION AND GUIDANCE CLASS COUPONS SECURED, CARDS COMPLETED, THE STUDENT IS READY FOR THE FINAL STEPS ALL A!ID AS FOLLOWS: Ut CONTROL CARD PU ON Anonymous and dated, students work their way thrush the im- personal pro cess o registration. The President ' s Reception is the first face to face confrontation between student and administration. There may be differences of opinion later, but now the atmosphere of friendliness and genuine concern is a happy portent of the future. Dr. Stanford Launches Second Successful Year The President ' s Reception occurs during Orientation Week. All students are welcome to this function which opens the semester ' s activities. President of the Uni- versity of Miami. Henry King Stanford hoi little difficulty establishing rapport and gaining respect. Between classes, book-laden students hasten to arrive at their next destination before the bell rings. Study: The Main Course The isolation of the student involved in the academic disciplines is total. He is in communion with the page, with the past, ultimately with a voice that speaks to him alone. The voice may say, " This is truth, " or it may say, " Wake up! " 90 ) The Music Librarv at the Music School employs modern means tor study anil appreciation. THE THOROUGH STUDENT REMAINS AFTER CLASS TO PONDER OVER THE MEANING OF NEW MATERIAL A STUDENT STUDIES IN HIS NICHE AT THE LIBRARY The ' dug-out ' near Memorial Building provides privacy for between-class study. The quiet atmosphere and com- fortable couches of the Richter Library make cat- napping an i n t ic ing study break. 91 The story of this year ' s football season . . . Oh, the agonies we endured! Homecoming: Week of Decisions Homecoming is a time for evaluation: Which of the candidates for queen is the most radiant? Which men should receive the high honor of a bid to Iron Arrow? How much has the school changed since the classes of ' 30-- ' 60 graduated? How fast did the boat burn compared to last year? A contest of poise, personality and looks puts the contestant under con- stant surveillance and evaluation in her bid for Homecoming Queen 1964. The judges ' choice will be crowned queen. TRADITIONAL IRON ARROW CEREMONY IS ONE OF MANY HONORARY TAPPINGS HELD HC WEEK 94 Away from the crowds, a lone spectator views the billows of smoke and blaz- ing ripples as the HC boat burns. ' flfl ' ' f ., ' t t I f , Mill . I r A Count Played Whilst a King Proclaimed the Queen Homecoming is a time for celebration. While Count Basic ' s band swung, Larrine Salmon was crowned Homecoming Queen at the annual dance held at the Miami Beach Convention Hall. Homecoming is a time for floats on parade. In the midst of the noise, excitement and color, the winning float built by ZBT out razzle-dazzled all the rest. The music of Count Baste and his band carried into the depths of the Convention Hall entertaining those who attended the dance. The awaited moment . . . Dr. Stanford, the regal robe over his arm, announces the Queen ' s name. A BREATHLESS, UNBELIEVING MISS SALMON RECEIVES HER CROWN 96 Atop their seahorses, Chi Omega girls go around boasting of Miami ' s prowess. The Queen ' s float . . . crowning touch of the Homecoming parade. i Aquinas Center mem- bers leave their Swiss clock ready to beat Bama ' s elephant. 97 SPECTATORS GREET THE UM HOMECOMING PARADE AS IT LIGHTS UP CORAL GABLES ' STREETS Roy Wilkins PRESIDENT HENRY KING STANFORD PRESENTS ROY WILKINS Speakers Emphasized Social and Political Issues Ashley Montague Speakers at the USG Lecture Series offered a rich variety of subjects and styles. Roy Wilkins, executive secretary of the NAACP, employed passion and irony in his plea for the realization of the American Dream. Ashley Montague made a witty case for the " Natural Superiority of Women. " Congressman James Roosevelt lent immediacy to the series with a behind the scenes talk on President Johnson and the war on poverty. Noted conservative author-editor, Russell Kirk, contributed a dissec- tion of contemporary collectivism. Russell Kirk James Roosevelt UM Students Sought by the Peace Corps rliiiM - We listened to R. Sargent Shriver ' s appeal for the kind of idealism and practicality needed for the Peace Corps. Some of us responded to his call for service. UM students will be among those offering a humane personal response to a world of mortal hatreds and vital needs. R. Sargent Shriver Art Figures Inspire Ideas Josef Albers Sponsored by the Art Depart- ment and supported by the University and the Arts Coun- cil, the Winter Institute featured authoritative speakers here to make articulate the voices of silence embodied in the visual arts. Sam Hunter, leading critic and writer on modern art spoke on " Abstract Expressionism. " Josef Albers, internationally known painter and member of the original Bauhaus, demon- strated the " Interaction of Color " and outlined methods for the study of art. James Watrous, president of the College Art Association, described the place of the arts in a humane society. Sam Hunter A MOST HARMONIOUS GROUP IN SONGFEST, PHI MU ALPHA MEMBERS JOIN VOICES TO PARTICIPATE IN THE PROGRAM Songfest Swings Easy The twenty-sixth annual Songfest-Swingfest was music to our ears. It seemed in rehearsal that the amateur voices would never be blended. But then came the big night at Dade County Auditorium and the singing competition rocked the rafters. At the swingfest that night there was more music- music for celebrating victories and music for consoling the defeated. KAPPA . SIC BOYS SING . OUT WITH GUSTO AS THEY PREPARE FOR COMPETITION Students Trained to Become Future Military Leaders _1 Every week we saw the uniforms of the young men who marched, while newspaper copy from the swamps of Viet Nam made us realize that it was more than a ritualistic game. The drilled under the burning Florida sun and probed the problems of military leadership in the classrooms. In the midst of the free life of the civilian student they were learning the techniques of a world of discipline, order and duty. 102 The commander scrutin- izes cadets ' basic uni- forms. They must satis- fy military regulations. The squad command- er, in official Air Force blues, gives final or- ders for drill parade. Army officers men he- fore their drill, discus- sing the progression of maneuvers or the day. AN ARMY CADET SALUTES HIS COMMANDING OFFICER, REPORTING MEN PRESENT AND ACCOUNTED FOR Training for summer camp begins with strict physical fit- ness programs acquainting ca- dets with military discipline. 103 NATIONAL DEBATE TOURNAMENT BARRY RICHARD AND NEAL SONNETT REPRESENTED THE UNIVERSITY IN THE NATIONAL DEBATE TOURNAMENT Talking their way to victory is a tradition with the UM Debate Team. Despite the loss of famed debate coach William Sprague, because of a debilitating stroke at the beginning of the season, our team competed successfully at the University of Kentucky, Sound, Forceful Arguments Produce Top Debaters 104 University of South Carolina, Harvard, Northwestern and Notre Dame. The team ' s excellent record reflected the skill of the new debate coach, Steve Slepin, the experience of senior debaters, Barry Richard and Neal Sonnett, and the standard of excellence which has always guided the debate squad. Oral expression and subtle gesticulation are the means of mas- terful communication for the challenging arguments of the aebator. Accurate timing is of the essence . . . the timekeeper must con- stantly inform the aebator of the progression of his argument. Left to Right: Mike Solomon; Alan Stanley; Caesar Phil- lips; Ron Sabo; Alan Dinsmore; Dick Boland: Steve Mackauf; Phil Ger- son; Bill Woodin. 106 Most of us define a clique as that deplorable group to which we do not belong. But the spontaneous and casual organization of personalities continues all over the campus. Spanish students, fraternity men and UC students stake out their plot of ground for the exchange of gossip. These tribal gatherings are always amusing, somewhat disturbing, and obviously essential at any large institution. V. A Cole Porter lover sings the ancient question, " Is it an earthquake or simply a shock, Is it the good turtle soup, or merely the mock . . . " They are everywhere, in pairs, probing the reality of their emotions, seeking to transform the transient into the permanent. " Is it at long last love? " 108 n A lour of the north- ern hemisphere brings Singing Hur- ricanes to Greenland. UM ' s Good- Will Ambassadors The Singing Hurricanes, an integral part of the concert choir, were our musical represen- tatives on a 1 7 concert tour through 5 south- ern states. Directed by Glen Draper, the group will also appear this summer in a six week engagement at Radio City Music Hall and at the Cultural Center of the World ' s Fair. Wherever they go, audiences will be pleased and the tradition of first rate music- making at the UM will become better known. Co-ordinated Efforts of 3 Men Bolster Student Events DR. THVRSTON ADAMS is director of student activities. In this capacity he over- sees all student events, and in so doing in- fects the campus with spirit and enthusiasm. His office is a source of information and organization of all the student affairs. DR. JACK KELSEY is the man who works for a smooth-running program of 25 intramural activities. As director of intramurals, he is in charge of the popular program, which is en- thusiastically supported by the boy ' s dorms and fraternity houses throughout the academic year. NORMAN (CHINK) WH1TTEN has worked with tireless effort and dedication for many activities as director of the Student Union and assistant direc- tor of the Student Activities Office. His varied tasks range from the mundane to the intricate, but his degree of indispensability remains constant. It stood, and it stood, and it stood its The haunting clatter of paper cups rolling down the now deserted breezeway . . . the hastening decay of a patio that once resounded . . . these are the last impressions of the old Student Union we knew so well. 111 - j . The pattern oj shat- tered windows in the old Union building stood in defiance . . . THEN CAME THE ' DEMO ' CREW, AND WITH A CRUSHING OF CONCRETE THE UNION WAS FELLED . . until the day of ' wreckoning ' To rebuild, you must first destroy, and we watched the pitiless wrecking of the old Union to make way for a modern center for student activities. But the old survives in the memories of the dates we met there, the smoke-filled pool room, the over-crowded offices and the endless games of bridge played against the unceasing din of rock-and-roll. THE ENGINEER SURVEYS THE NOW CLEARED LAND . . SOON THE ARCHITECT ' S MODEL OF THE NEW UNION WILL BE A REALITY 113 The priority goal of the development program is the Science Center. The first unit. Building A will house labs and classrooms for the chem- istry and zoology departments. The second structure, Building B, will house the department of botany physics, geology and mathematics It will also provide additional facili ties for graduate and research pro grams. These structures will be sit uated near I) the Engineering Build ing; 2) the Ashe Building; 3) the Library; and 4) the Computing Center now under construction. Multi-million Dollar Program Announced The administration announced a 93 million dollar Golden Anniversary Development Program in February 1964, and we wondered if we ' d reco gnize the campus when we came back as alumni. Most of the money will go for the building of new science and medical centers. And for a good part of the student body it meant that those who can share anecdotes about North Campus will become a rare group of historians. FRONT VIEW OF PROPOSED SCIENCE CENTER Expansion of the VM Medi- cal Center, to be constructed adjacent to Jackson Memo- rial Hospital (3 and 5), the University ' s Medical Research Building (1), and the UM ' s Bascom Palmer Eye Institute (2), is the second phase of the Golden Anniversary De- velopment Program. When completed, it will consist of: A and B, facilities for the preclinical levels of the teaching program; C, the medical school library; Dl and D2, the central animal facilities; E, the auditori- um and lecture halls; and F, all clinical facilities for advanced teaching and re- search in connection with Building 4, the new addi- tion to be constructed on Jackson Memorial Hospital. 114 Solemn, and probably empty, the library lift across the lake from a mobbed and vibrant Carni Gras. WtLCOME The work of the booth builders lies behind the color and excitement of Carni-Gras. It offers a fine chance to improve your tan while hammering plywood and your thumb. This is a time for male domination. Girls just can ' t seem to penetrate the mysterious process of stringing up chicken wire. For three days and two nights booth builders hacked and sawed away; from a pile of wood and a roll of chicken wire, Cami Gras emerged. They covered the booths with whatever their imaginations could offer; thus giving Carni Gras its air of festivity. Hilarity Spread, and for 2 Nights the Pep Arena Went Wild Balanced precariously atop his booth, a Carni Gras worker advertises above the crowd ' s din. The coy, cuddly donkey, flaunted for all to see, intices the girl, who pleads with the boy, who chances a twenty-five cent ticket. An arm, taut from the thrust of a bas- ketball at a Cami Gras booth forms a grotesque shadow. AT CARNI GRAS EVEN THE FAIR SEX CANNOT RESIST A GAME OF CHANCE 116 m B :. ' ; ' - .c :--- I ' - r IN A BREATHLESS MOMENT YOU ' RE SUSPENDED, DIZZILY FOLLOWING THE FLASHING LIGHTS OF THE BOOTHS BELOW Eyes close, mouths open as the Hima- laya whips around its track, acquainting the gals and guys with centrifugal force. We pedal, grind gears, run faster, a little faster. We ' re late! We ' re late! Late for activities, late for class. We hurry because the end is worth obtaining, not simply because we fear the consequences. We seem just to have really started running when the four year race is suddenly over. Hurry on, it ' s time for others to try the track. " And so we beat on, boats against the current, borne back ceaselessly into the past. " F. Scott Fitzgerald Text in this section by ROBERT SIMON 119 ics Photographed by DON WILKINS 120 Judy Peeples Suzanne Wilkinson Betsy Blackman Chervl Kahn Susan Lytle The Arts 125 In that special quiet of the gallery the " voices of silence " speak. The opportunity to interpret their language of color, line and form is one of the chief glories of the West. " Art is a lie that tells the truth, " wrote Picasso. It is more than a delightful ornament to life, it is an essential way of knowing, a means to a heightened, burning awareness of the textures of reality. The world of paint and sculpture is never a sealed off self-sustaining universe. A legend about Edgar Degas recounts that as a protest against sterile and deadening views about the relation of life and art he bought a fine El Greco which he kept beside his bed to hang his pants on while he slept. Art is the mirror of civilization through which we may know ourselves. ART A 20th century wood sculpture " Disrobing Figures " by Robert Creman was a gift to the Lowe Art Gallery. His paintings on exhibition at the Lowe Art Gallery, Sidney Laufman con- fers with an observer and gains insight into the effect of his technique. The paintings exhibited at the Gal- lery intrigue aesthetes of all ages. 126 EACH MAN BECOMES A CRITIC AS HE STUDIES DETAILS OF STYLE AND COMPOSITION Comparing opinions, viewers analyze and interpret. They may not uncover the artist ' s objective, but they will clarify their own interpretation. Present at Sidney Lautman ' s premiere at the Lowe, Xavier Corbero, Spanish sculptor, discusses the exhibition with one of the viewers. 1 I 127 Formal beauty permeates the University architecture, sim- ply wailing for the artist to reveal its formal elements. The " pit " at the art department awaits the student ' s exploring eye. 128 In contemporary art even common implements of the industrial age are valid artistic materials. The contrasting textures of varying paintings form a work of art themselves. In an almost surrealistic composition, Messrs. Charles, Frankel, and Fleischer create the image of a kind of art. The gallery at the art department is a room filled with expressive statements by the student. 130 The artist searches for the breakthrough point where the hand can render what the mind knows. The transference of life into art is a problem of individual style. In art class, the student artists are given basic training by sketching models. The art student is facet! H nn tranxform- in i? forms o nanirt in u forms of art. Painting is more than the act of a solitary g enius flinging his inspiration onto a canvas, and more than the Sunday dabblers striving for photographically faithful reproductions. It is the embodiment of vision in style. The creation of that style is achieved through hard disciplined unsparing labor. Aching fingers and emotional frustration are the common labor pains in birth of a style. It could not be otherwise. As the artist creates his technique he is recreating himself. In the midst of the creative act, the artist adds paint to ha brush and then hurries back to the unfinished work. 131 THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SPENDS MANY HOURS IN PURSUIT OF ORCHESTRAL PERFECTION I think continually of those who were truly great . . . Whose lovely ambition was that their lips, still touched with fire Should tell of the spirit from head to foot in song. Stephen Spender Alongside all the horrors of history, there still persists the gift of music, an affirmation of the spirit ' s will to achieve the sublime. Because it both delights and purifys, music is often treasured as the ultimate escape into the beautiful. But it is never a source of alien- ation from life. Music is the song of the passions attuned and ordered. The arts are the mirrors of civilization through which we may know ourselves. The tympany player adjusts the skin of his instrument until the right depth of vi- brations is achieved. MUSIC 132 Dr. Fabien Sevitsky, conductor of the UM Symphony Orchestra communicates an interpretation of the score being played with his movements and expressions. To members of the UM Orchestra, prac- tice until curtain time is customary. id Trumpet players drill and practice repeat- edly until the desired effect for perform- ance is reached. 133 THE EXTRAORDINARY VAN CLIBURN DREW A CAPACITY CROWD TO THE BEACH CONVENTION HALL A receptive audience for music has transcended the pleasure of entertainment. This group of men and women has accepted the difficult personally essential task of perceiving structure and unity while responding to the most emotionally affecting sort of lyricism. They seek both joy and revelation. Van Cliburn played for us with the same sweet perfection which won interna- tional fame for him. The effort that goes into playing the oboe leaves the musician with a feeling of accomplishment when the last measure has been completed. The deep light tones of the bassoon have gained the instrument the name of ' clown of the orchestra ' . Their scores before them, the woodwind section contributes the underlying har- mony upon which or- chestration is based. 135 The spasmodic pounding of the piano keys . . . the flurry of strings against strings . . . Van Cliburn and the UM Symphony Orchestra in an excellent por- trayal of Tchaikovsky ' s Piano Concert. Drama is a miracle of unified achievement through collective effort. Actor, director, set designer, costumer and light man are faced with the incredible problem of creating and sustaining a common interpretative style that is both an organic whole and an expression of their individual skills and insight. When they work successfully all the varied arts produce something beyond artifice in Arthur Miller ' s words, " that naked contemplation of man which is the enduring glamour of the stage. " Often persecuted by censorship and debased through over- commercialization, theater continues to survive as something more than relaxation for the weary. We can never seem to abandon it entirely because we need it so urgently. As theater embodies both the classical theme of order and the contemporary statement of the absurd, it is a living definition of the cultural crisis that is affecting Western civilization and we are all children of the West. The arts are the mirrors of civilization through which we may know ourselves. A BREAK IN REHEARSAL . . . PLAYERS CHAT OR INDULGE IN QUIET MEDITATION DRAMA THE FANTASTICKS . . . A PRODUCTION EVOKING PATHOS AND BUFFOONERY 137 Valerie Mamches, in Medea, expresses varying degrees of intense emotion. Great drama is rich with major characters devoured by grand passions 139 Jon Cutaia, engrossed in a moment of anguish, rehearses one of his clever characterizations. In a state of deep emotion, Irene Manger ex- udes the necessary quality of truthfulness. The ' effect ' is paramount as Chuck Rapisardi readies Stan Kelly for a Medea performance. A cast in rehearsal shares both harsh tensions and special pleasures. The effort of public creation is relieved by that special kind of in-group humor that flourishes backstage. Anyone who has ever participated in theater knows that this unique intimacy is almost as valuable a reward as the audience ' s applause. PLAYS PERFORMED DURING 1963-64 She Stoops to Conquer featuring Harriet Scheman, Irene Manger, Bruce Solomon, Chuck Rapisardi, and George Goldstein. Fantasticks with Susan Trick, Jean Stoetzer, Jerry Pinkus, Bruce Solomon, Jon Cutaia, Merv Deskins, Irene Manger, George Cole and Julius Lee. Medea starring Valerie Mamches and Ken Kliban. The Hostage was presented by Jeff Gillen, Susan Stark, Alan Ormsby, Patti Rabine, Mary Linda Cohen, Heather Lee Haven, and Stan Kelly. Death of a Salesman featured Bruce Solomon, Stan Kelly, Jeff Gillen, and Mary Linda Cohen to com- plete a season of fine performances. She Stoops to Conquer involves Harriet Scheman and Bruce Solo- mon in a spirited courtship in the proper Eighteenth Century fashion. 140 i THE TRIUMPHANT MOMENT . . . THE ACTOR ACHIEVES COMPLETE IDENTITY WITH THE CHARACTER HE PORTRAYS Text in this section by ROBERT SIMON 141 142 Organizations 143 Neither Rain, Sleet, nor Dark of Night... For the past two years the University Service Or- ganization has consistently aided all people con- nected with the Miami campus. Directed by their motto " The impossible we do immediately, mira- cles take a little longer, " these dedicated students volunteer their time to meet almost any need any time of the day or night. Trained for 18 weeks in public relations and service, USO members can be found anywhere, from showing prospective students around campus, to operating closed circuit television systems. Al- ways being on call to the U.S. State Department to guide foreign dignitaries, running a campus information service and managing the Internation- al Speakers Bureau add up to make USO a most meritous and indispensable organization at UM. JOHN LOWRY BROADCASTS INSTRUCTIONS DURING REGISTRATION USO representatives, on duty at registra- tion, aid and direct students in distress. Another USO service project . . . maintenance of Sebastian, the Ibis; the UM mascot present at every football game. Tours conducted by USO members ac- quaint visiting groups anil dignitaries with the U M campus. USO keeps the well- distributed bulletin boards supplied with current information on campus activities. The USO office was transformed, for one week, into the head- quarters for the Peace Corps at the U of M. 146 Ascending Left to Right: Alfred Hegner, v.pres.; Kenneth Hollingshead, sec.; Robert Rif- kin, pres.; Saloman Lechtman, treas.; Alan Wainberg, v.pres.; C. Snyder, fac.adv.; Jeff Ehrlich; David Powers; Luciano de Alfaro; Donald Lessne; Laurence Shuman; Robert Sehneeweiss; Jack Rabin; Jerry Merfurth; Roger Levin; Philip Vuilleumien. Alpha Phi Omega Dedicated to developing lead- ership, members of Alpha Phi Omega further this aim through a great variety of ac- tivities designed to serve the University. Running the highly successful A-Phi-O bookstore, organizing a blood drive, col- lecting for Good Will Indus- tries and holding the annual Ugly Man Dance and Contest are but a few of the programs that this intensely active group undertakes. More than 390 clubs in the United States share this chapter ' s purpose of provid- ing " service to humanity " and " furthering the freedom that is our national, educational and intellectual heritage. " service Operating the lost and found booth in the Student Union is one of the essential services to the University provided by the Upsilon chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma. Joint projects with Alpha Phi Omega, the service fra- ternity, are included among its purposeful activities. " Unity in service " sums up the aims of this organization for women who have a genuine desire to aid humanity. Fostering rela- tions among all creeds and races, another goal, is repre- sented on the group ' s crest. In depicts the world within clouds and two clasped hands. This is to symbolize the culti- vation of worldwide friendship. Gamma Sigma Sigma 146 Ascending Left to Right: Helene Cohen, v.pres.; Lisa Joseph, treas.; Carolyn Rakauskas, pres.; Sue Goldman, corjec.; Gail Goldman, recjec.; Gayle Jorgensen, v.pres.; Marilyn Dorf- man; Carol Kaufman; Jeanette Dryer; Sandi Carroll; Roselee Rosenkrantz; Linda Girard; Bonnie Nemeth; Jane Raskin; Judy Retelny; Phyllis Steinberg. LEE CLIFFORD KICKS OFF HIS CAMPAIGN AND AWAKENS INTEREST IN CAMPUS POLITICS The sturdy campus monuments carry the weight of student candidates in their battle for the variety of offices. Campaigning for office is just the beginning and, at that, just a fraction of the work for Undergraduate Student Government officers. USG serves as the co-ordinating body for all student organizations and strives to achieve this purpose through student meetings and discussions of the issues pertinent to the welfare of these different groups. In the past year USG has seen many changes. Included among these were: the enlargement of the Parking Appeals Authority, televising of the " Battle of the Brains " program, Moonlight Movies on Sunday evenings, the expanded fresh- man orientation program, and a tutoring service. Student attitudes on the campus are reflected in student government; here one should have the opportunity to achieve his goal. s c u O O CO EVEN IN QUIET, THE UNEASINESS OF ELECTIONS PREVAILS 147 Mark Clasby president Executive Council Jackie McLaughlin treasurer Jim Hilderbrand vice president 148 CJ c D o U O CO L ro Right: Anthony Minica. business; Lin Segall, university college; Jan Neuren, am and sciences; Suzanne Barnetl, pan- Hellenic; Philip Gerson. university college; Faith Kamykowski, sec.; Jim Hilderbrand, v. pres.; Mark Clasby, pres.; Nancy Kingsbury, student religious association; Elliott Bernstein, arts and sciences; Richard Bonehill, mrha; Jose Caij, engineering- Leslie Litt, education; Eric Fort, I. .C.; Jackie McLaughlin, treasurer. -- fudging a student ticket appeal are, left to right: Bill Sandier, oc. orfv.; Craig Lotsort; Peter Taub; Tony Cruger. 149 Eric Stoller academic affairs Alan Dinsmore " battle of the brains " USG Cabinet Faith Kamykowski secretary Lois Milman lecture series Jerry Duckor public relations Diane Nelson cultural affairs Jack Morton special events Fran Goldstein head hostess Art Roberts community affairs 150 o U VH O c o a Lett to Right: Truong Hoang Dan; Wayne Martin; Dr. R. Reed, lac.; Carolyn White; Mark Buchbinder, chm.; Hazel Cohen; Miss M. McCee. ass ' l dean of women; Terrie Rapley, sec.; Tim Anagnost. L L Ascending Left to Right: Mit- chell Fruitstone; Melvin Ru- bin: Ronald Sabo; Richard Phillips; Fred Kerr; Mike Win- ter; Robert Chernok; Steve Greenberg; Philip Coller. E e O O u C L -o D _ C ) U Students elected to University College Student Government try to bring about mass participa- tion in the numerous activities they sponsor. Students are in- vited to see the UC curricular films and to benefit from the up- to-date bulletin boards and UC exam schedules. Only four years old, this government consistently aids the students in University College in helping them to be- come more aware of their place in the complicated college cycle. 151 Arts and Sciences Government Promoting unity among stu- dents with highly diversified interests is the essential task of the Arts and Sciences Student Government. Any full-time student in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences can run for office in this school government. Elections are held second semester. Members sponsored vari- ous activities this year in an effort to bring the different departments in the Arts and Sciences closer together. Of- ficers tried to promote class spirit by having several fa- culty-student receptions, some round table discus- sions, the annual junior-sen- ior ball and the senior ban- quet, held once each year. Left to Right: Richard Bonehill; C. Dunham, adv.; Roberta Daum, sec.-treas.; Neal Sonnett, pres.; Tova Bosem, v. pres.; Elliott Bernstein; Carole Salmon. Business School Government Representing the interests of all the men and women in the Business School is the sole responsibility of the Business School Govern- ment. Members of this gov- ernment are elected from eli- gible students who are en- rolled in the School of Busi- ness Administration. In order to serve the stu- dents in the Business School and also to promote a cen- tral feeling of unity, the council sponsors student-fa- culty teas during the year. Worthy students who have worked hard and achieved a high rating may be benefac- tors of the scholarship-rec- ognition program which Bus- iness School Government, has recently put into gear. Left to Right: Stephen Saltz, sec.; Jamie Barkin, pres.; Tony Cruger, treas.; David Weissman, v. pres. 152 Engineering Government In order to unify the stu- dents in the School of En- gineering, the Engineering Student Government tries to combine the efforts of all the engineering societies. Serving as an advisory board for all school func- tions throughout the year, it is a means by which the student may express his opinions. One aim of this society is to bring about a closer rela- tionship between the stu- dents and faculty. This is achieved through the differ- ent activities which this gov- ernment sponsors. Included is their annual Engineer ' s Ball, participation in the Homecoming parade and in the Engineer ' s Exposition. Ascending Right to Left: Leif Tonnesscn; Truong Dan: Susan Hangge, corjec.; Bruce Young, pres.; Abraham Glatzer, recjec.; Jose Bestard, v.pres.; Peter Baljel; Mar- tin Baron: Vincente Alvarez: Jose Raij: Bruce Weber; Joel Lipinsky; James Goodkin; Tom Dunn; Tom Jack- ivicz; Gary Geise. UM Hostesses The more than 20 girls se- lected to be University of Miami Hostesses serve as representatives of the Uni- versity at various social and academic functions. In their sleeveless orange and white dresses with green " Host- ess " tags pinned near the shoulder, these lovely girls can be seen greeting digni- taries, ushering at the Un- dergraduate Student Gov- ernment lecture series, re- ceiving the visiting athletic teams and welcoming new students to the campus. A big asset to the Univer- sity and the community, UM Hostesses also usher at many other functions. These gracious young ladies are se- lected for personality, poise, charm and intelligence. Ascending Left to Right: Lin Segall; Leonce Rich; Marti Wolfer, ass ' t. head host.; Fran Goldstein, head host.; Linda Harvey, recjec.; Dianne Dalbey, corjec.; Barbara Schissell; Barbara Turner; Margo Lee; Sheryl Sweat; Candy Chofnas; Pat Hunter; Patti Schrey: Linda Mclmn; Sue Marcus; Judith Kurtz; Susan Sloan; Lynn Richardson; Patricia Brown. 153 Wilson Hicks Director of University Publications Advisor to Student Publications Top Man in UM Publications Mr. Hicks ' office is always open to student publication staffers who come for advice, opinions or for inspiring conversation. A pioneer of photojournalism, Mr. Wilson Hicks has infected the three student publications and their editors with his deep in- terest in the photograph, the effectiveness of the news media, and the necessity to encourage student interest. Mr. Hicks ' forceful ideas and sage advice have had a marked influence on many a photographer and writer. He is dedicated to inducing more than a surface understanding of the photo- graph which, when used properly with words, creates a more forceful idea than words or pictures alone could produce. The Photojournalism Conference held each year in Miami was sparked and continues because of Mr. Hicks. The Conference draws together top men from America and Europe in the fields of photography and journalism to exchange views on contempo- rary photojournalism problems facing editors, writers and pho- tographers alike. Mr. Hicks has been advisor to student publications on the campus since 1957. His previous experience as executive edi- tor of Life magazine along with his unique ability to make others think and grasp for deeper knowledge combine to make him an excellent mentor and a wonderful person to know. 154 Long Hours Whip Campus Breezes into Hurricane . . V .= " i - " MONDAY . . ALONE AT THE TYPEWRITER, COLLECTING THOUGHTS FOR A STORY THURSDAY . . . ALL INDIVIDUAL WORK COMPLETED. FINAL EDITION IS PROOFREAD Late into the night and early into the morning, the sounds of a newspaper in the making could be heard around the cramped Hurricane office. Typewriters clacked, tele- phones rang, doors slammed, copy pencils scratched and people complained. With still dripping prints, photographers rushed in, reporters went out with unclear assignments, irate students demanded their let- ters be printed and everybody asked for favors. Amid all the intra-office shouts of order, grumbles of dissatisfaction and yawns of weariness, one phrase always was met with approval: " Let ' s go for coffee. " Many Hurri- cane headaches were soothed over a cup of steaming hot coffee, the number matched only by the numerous cigarettes ground out back at the office. Story by story, picture by picture, page by page, the Hurricane goes together or rather is put together, for it is the product of a concerted student effort. This became ap- parent each Friday when, in spite of frenzy and exhaustion, 16 pages of news, features, and pictures were there ready to provide diversion from a boring lecture. But the Hurri- cane served a greater purpose. Far from catering to any one group of individuals, the Hurricane was available to every member of the Univer- sity community. Despite a change in editorship at mid- fall semester, the editors and staffers continued to publish a varied and balanced paper. News and sports pages told of nearly every campus event, while the editorial page and other columns commented on both on and off campus situa- tions. Topics for discussion ranged from women ' s dress regulations to the race ques- tion to pop art. Editorials always the voice of a loyal student opposition -- berated and praised. But, no matter what the Hurricane did, there were some who condemned or com- plimented it. The paper pleased only some of the people some of the time, though most all of the students read it. 155 Lynda Reifman fall and spring editor Jerry Q. Greenfield fall managing editor There are many more people behind the scenes of the Hurricane staff than there is room here to picture. Some of the people who have contributed a great amount of time and effort are: Elaine Gilbert, fall editor-in-chief; Janet Neuren, fall news editor; David Greene, fall assistant news editor; Terry Catchpole, fall editorial assistant; William Frieder, fall assistant business manager; Karsten Struhl, fall and spring staff writer; Sylvia Springer and Willa Vee Young, feature writers; Richard Mitsuto, fall and spring music editorial assistant; Keen Martin, fall and spring editorial assistant: Brian Gaine. Richard Sheinwald, Don Wilkins, Rick Miller, and Livingston Hinckley, photographers; and Elaine Golden, business secretary. Boyce Rensberger spring managing editor 156 Adrienne Steinberg fall copy editor Gordon Freireich spring copy editor Jack Dormer fall and spring news editor Skip Flynn fall and spring assistant news editor 157 Tom Golden spring assistant business manager John Bieda business manager Tom Halyburton fall sports editor Christopher Gilmore spring circulation manager 158 Larry Figur spring sports editor Bob Golub fall sports editor Bob Simon fall staff writer Bob Rudnick spring entertainment editor Jeffrey Joffe full and spring photo editor 159 Janet Katz editor-in-chief Bob Golub sports editor Marilyn Seidner managing editor Ibis? You ' re reading it! What is an Ibis? It is a bird of the Everglades, a rather awkward and not very handsome bird. And Ibis is the yearbook of the University of Miami. The yearbook Ibis hopes that it is not awkward but is handsome. It may have been that the editor looked awkward when asleep on a desk after working until 3 in the morning. Working on the Ibis, that is. The Ibis is a dozen stu- dents working almost as hard as the editor. The Ibis is talk and pictures and words, the clacking of type- writers, the grind of pencil sharpeners, the jangling of phones, the admonition " Tempertempertemper! " Ibis is seniors and fraternities and sororities and honor- aries and football players and a staff spaghetti dinner. It is restless dreams of wrong lay-outs and off-color color and holidays crowded with desks and paper and phone calls from . . . and broken dates. Ibis is the sun in the window and smiles and lost copy and those unpressed pants on the star photographer. It is work and joy and surprise and those darn printers won ' t- theyevergetanythingright? It is friends and a snooze in class and a considerate teacher and an incon- siderate teacher and . . . well, anyway, here it is. 160 Rohin Kommel organizations editor Elaine Scheiner assistant organizations editor One good reason why the 1964 Ibis could vary the usual pattern was ROBERT A. SIMON. A senior, English major, Bob has written for Tempo, has been movie and drama reviewer of Hurricane, and, so that his record would be com- plete, has contributed generously of his talent to these pages. The prose which is so well suited to the color photographs of " Mood of Miami " is his. He wrote the text for " Seniors . . . and the World They Will Enter, " copy for the Arts section, and, if that weren ' t enough, provided the words for the Activities pages. Margaret Kate assistant editor 161 Regina Roberts business manager Charles Powers photo editor Hands, pencils, erasers, layouts and hours of consultation are only the beginning of the end. 162 t ' .r Christopher Gilmore fall editor Buddy Shush. in fall managing editor John Roberts fall literary editor Versatility . . . Key to Tempo s Many Moods Student magazines are noted for their will-o-the-wisp ex- istence, originating in some editor ' s complex mind and expiring for a number of reasons, just as quickly as they were thought up. Depending as all magazines do on the support of the students, advertisers and the powers that be, it might be said that Tempo holds an unofficial record of longevity, having been established as a photo magazine by a group of ex-G.I. ' s some 15 years ago. Each alteration in its staff has brought new expression and new thought to the frequently changing Tempo format. I 163 Make-up of Magazine Dictated by Interests Tempo began by concentrating heavily on pictures of pretty girls, then changed its for- mat to a general interest magazine. With the switch in editorship each semester came the change in concept, some editors emphasizing pictures and campus activities, others favor- ing informative articles and picture fea- tures; still others focusing attention on litera- ture and layout. The controversy is still raging as to the balance between a profes- sionally smooth product and an outlet strict- ly for student expression. But, so long as Tempo continues to change, it will continue. Adrienne Steinberg fall editor Jerry Q. Greenfield spring managing editor 164 Livingston Hinckley spring photo editor Tom Nolan spring literary editor Ralph Knudsen spring art editor Joe Miller spring business manager 165 Photographer ' s Skills Add Vitality to Copy A yearbook would be an empty shell without the serv- ices of the photographer. He is a strange breed of in- dividual. Hard to work with and at times tempera- mental, he is still a boon to publications. The photog- rapher will risk his equipment and even his neck to get that one perfect picture. The job he faces is a difficult one. It calls for putting in long hours on assignment and in the darkroom. He encounters many types of people and personalities during his college days and this conditions him for future professional work. Many people look upon the photographer as being different. Yes, he is apart from the herd, as most creative people are. Don Wilkins Rick Miller 166 Andy Schneider The photographer ' s attempt to express himself through an image is aided by many objects; out most essential is the intangible mind. AI Jalowayski Boris Farley 167 C D a o .2 o o CO CO Life in a University of Miami girl ' s dormitory has many more complexities to it than meets the eye. Besides the ob- vious curfew regulations, there are standards of dress and conduct which must be fol- lowed, along with the more subtle aspects that contribute to a well-organized dormitory. The Associated Women Stu- dents, with many hours of hard work, help in the attain- ment of these goals through the years. However, their serv- ices are designed for those coeds living at home as well as on the University campus. The AWS governing body is composed of three main branches: Residen ce Hall Councils, Judiciaries, and a Counselor Program, which act as a coordinated whole. This dedicated group of students helps in serving the University of Miami women as well as the school itself. EXECUTIVE BOARD: Ascending left to right: B. Wigodsky, pres.; E. Sugar; D. Nelson; P. Wat- son; A. Shephard; J. Aydlett; L. Salmon; Dr. L. Bartlett, adv.; L. Bartel; S. Habercorn; S. Har- dan; J. Blech. JUDICIAL BOARD: Ascending left to right: G. Daughterly, adv.; J. Markley; S. Carroll; G. Freeman; S. Berger; D. Leonard, adv.; M. Fitzgerald; C. Cushman; S. Salzman; H. Cohen; F. Leone; C. Colombo. 168 COLLEGE BOARD: Left to Right: E. Lillie, sec.; }. Peeples; C. Wax; J. Fcinstcin; C. Ditteich; B. Lans- ciell, pres.; M. Brock; E. Esposito; A. Goldklang, v.pres.; M. Madsen; J. Wahl; L. Rich; J. Rich, treas.; I. Bregman; F. Frankel; A. Higgins. TOWN GIRLS: Ascending Left to Right: R. Silverslein, v.pres.; K. Harvey, pres.; J. Katz; S. Capra, rec.sec.; K. Sargent; B. Parrish; O. Morton, adv.; I. Morris, treas.; B. DeJesus; J. Lane, corr.sec. COUNSELORS: Ascending left to right; C. Rose; P. Watson; J. Wahl; G. Daughterly, adv.; J. Kasabach; J. Rich; C. Gallucci; D. Moore; L. Pearlman; K. Russell; B. Schissell; S. Berezow; J. Agid; B. Bussin; S. Haberkorn R. Cordesman; M. Maxson; B. Barsch. MAHONEY HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD: Ascending left to right; K. Anderson, pres.; ]. Birenbaum, sec.; G. Mitchell, vice-pres.; R. Watt, treas. WOMAN ' S WORLD: Left to right: Carol Cushman, asst.ed.; E. Cleaves, asst.ed.; D. Nelson, ed.; J. Neuren, asst.ed. 730 EAST HOUSE COUNCIL: Left to right: C. Harris, treas.; H. McCarn, con. sec.; E. Sugar, pres.; M. Eisenstein, v. pres RESIDENTS ENJOY SPORTS WHILE WORKING TO PROMOTE THE NAME OF THEIR DORM MRHA Shares in Many Phases of Campus Life All male students living on campus are the concern of Men ' s Residence Hall Association, established to stim- ulate, encourage and co-ordinate the interests and ac- tivities of its member houses. MRHA serves as an in- termediary between residents of the various houses and other agencies. In so doing, it maintains itself as an instrument of support for its members. The governing body of this group is the Senate, com- posed of a president and a senator from each resident hall. Members of the Executive Board, the co-ordinating element of MRHA, are generally elected from the Senate. This year, the individual houses were encouraged to take a greater part in campus activities. Consequent- ly, during 1963-64, MRHA sponsored a Folk Festi- val, Careers Night, several dances and a final awards banquet. Outstanding participation was shown by all in Homecoming, Intramurals, Spirit Week and Carni Gras. 171 MRHA SENATE Foreground: Peter Klugman, pres. Ascending Left to Right: John Harter, rec.sec.; Edward Delamere, corjec.; Josh Vernaglia, v.pres.; David Guerra, Ireas.; James Grimm, adv.; Harvey Shub; Dennis Bianco; Garry Lefever; Victor DeWindt; Larry Kar- don; Richard Bonehill; Thomas Lovely; Mike Merritt; Bill Newman; Barry Black; Arthur Ross; Kenneth Lancaster; Si Johnson; David Goodman; Ron Dranow; Mike Van Camp; Charles Alexander; Far- rell Carota; William Gilchrist; Randall Pitone; Tony Costa; Joe 172 MRHA EXECUTIVE BD. Foreground: Peter Klugman, pres. Ascending Left to Right: David Guerra, ireas.; Edward Delamere, corsec.; Dennis Bianco; Josh Vernaglia, v.pres.; James Grimm, adv.; John Harter, recjec.; Richard Bonehill. ARCHONTES Left to Right: C. Zawyer; J. Duckcr; R. Bonchill; J. Kelscy; D. Guerra; J. Vernaglia; V. Johnnides, sec.treas.; C. Erhardt, pres.; F. Leister, v.pres,; 1. Mortland; P. Klugman; J. Grimm, adv.; E. Delamere; R. Chadwick; W. Newman. The MRHA member ungrudgingly spends his time in the hoi sun preparing the traditional float for Homecoming 1963. 173 A. Pintavalle president S. Capra vice-president J. Fuller rec. sec. M. Allmaras cor. sec. C. Rossi treasurer O. Morton advisor Q 03 S 03 B. Barhite E. Bass J. Berninger B. Cypen 03 3 OH N. Dinnen }. Elson M. Garcia G. Grizzle P. Knight M. Madsen J. Mandel J. McLaughlin J. Ossip S. Patterson M. Pollack M. Queralt P. Romine K. Smith M. Wax F. Welch As the women ' s fresh- man honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta sets out to promote intelligence and to encourage high scho- lastic attainment among women. This it hopes to accomplish by taking in only those girls who have achieved a 2.5 average their first semester or a 2.5 over-all average at the end of their first year. Membership is based solely on academics. Since being established here in 1950, this na- tional scholastic honor- ary has had its members available for tutoring service every semester for the purpose of assist- ing students having diffi- culties with their studies. Other activities this year included an Academic Honoraries Luncheon during Homecoming, co- sponsored with Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman male high honorary; an initiation banquet and the traditional spring project. 174 Iron Arrow To most students, the most familiar view of Iron Ar- row is the traditional sound- ing beat of the tom-tom drums as men, clad in Semi- nole jackets march through the campus tapping pros- pective members during Homecoming. Going way back to the founding of this University, the highest hon- or society for men came in- to existence in 1926, under the auspices of the Late Dr. Bowman Ashe, first presi- dent of the University. Iron Arrow was estab- lished in order to give due recognition to those faculty, alumni and students who have contributed to the Uni- versity and the community ' s expansion and reputation. A. Mandelstam chief J. Martinez son-oj-chief S. Smith medicine man T. Adams W. Allison F. Berens S. Bloch B. David G. DeGennaro C. E. Edgerton M. Frances M. Cans N. Gonzansky C. Guimento N. Hendrix W. Hicks T. Jackivicz J. Kelsey K. Kielbania M. Klein F. Kleinbcrg S. Kogan A. Lardizabal V. Larson, Jr. S. Lester D. Lewis M. Lewi B. Logan B. Richard E. Rubinoff T. Scotti M. Shapo J. Sisk N. Sonnett E. Stroller N. Whitten 175 Nu Kappa Tau D. Bradshaw S. Goldberg J. Markenson D. Nelson L. Ostro C. Rosenberg B. Silver M. Stark Easily the most all around women ' s hon- orary is Nu Kappa Tau. Membership into this highly respected society carries much prestige and glory. Currently in the process of petitioning Mortar Board, this hon- orary exists for the pur- pose of recognizing most outstanding co-eds on campus, superior in scho- larship, leadership and character. In addition to the Alumni Banquet and sev- eral visits with the Mor- tar Board, Nu Kappa Tau girls undertook a program of " Orientation and Leadership for Freshman Women, " to promote good leadership. T. Rapley president I. Wright advisor M. Branson advisor 176 J. Sisk president C. Arbing vice-president K. Kiclbania sec.-treat. I. Accardi T. Adams S. Bloch C. Bobbitt A. Clifford B. David M. Fischler R. Golub N: Hendrix W. Hicks C. Guanci T5?r i. Kelsey By way of honoring the Greeks and their service to the University, the Order of Omega taps out- standing fraternity men into its ranks during Homecoming. Students presently in social fratern- ities and representatives of the administration are selected for membership into this highly regarded honorary. The purpose behind the establishment of this organization back in 1959 was to recognize those undergraduates who have made distin- guished interfraternity contributions towards fur- thering the general welfare of the fraternity sys- tem and what it stands for at University of Miami. Omega B. Logan J. Martinez a T. McGhee D. Mesnekoff W. Minor D. Morgan G. Pappas C. Pearson M. Pelcyger E. Rubinoff D. Weissman N. Whitlcn 177 B. Richard president M. Cans sec.-treas. T. Adams V. Alvarez J. Barkin F. Berens P " 77 I " J. Bestard S. Bloch M. Buchbinder T. Dan B. David N. Gozansky Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership and achievement both in character and schol- arship are the keywords as- sociated with Omicron Delta Kappa, the all-around hon- orary. To become a member an individual must exempli- fy these two traits in the areas of athletics, govern- ment, publications, religious affairs or the arts. A definite requirement is a 1.8 average in academic courses. In order to encourage and carry out these two quali- ties, ODK members this year joined together and sponsored Homecoming, published the Homecoming booklet and sponsored a leadership conference for high school students. Gain- ing membership in ODK is to attain one of the high- est honors possible at the University of Miami. K. Kielbania S. Kogan S. Lester M. Lewis IT) nn ' B B. Logan L. Perez ? ? J. Scott S. Smith N. Sonnett E. Stoller N. Hendrix W. Hicks J. Kelsey A - Wainberg B. Weber N. Whitten 178 E. Stoller president 3. Barkin vice-president B. Barhite scribe E. Hicks advisor O Orange Key tfJ L. Blecher S. Bloch J. McLaughlin T. Anagnost E. Bernstein treasurer This highly ranked honorary for freshmen and sophomores strives to recognize both leadership and service to the Uni- versity. A fairly recent organization to the UM campus, since 1961 Orange Key has been tapping during Homecoming, placing the green, white and orange ribbons around the necks of prospective members. At the banquet each year, the group selects an outstanding student leader to be hon- ored. All the Dean ' s List students enrolled in University College receive their due recognition at this affair. Under the guidance of Dr. Edmund Hicks, Orange Key selects only those individuals who exhibit the very important qual- ities of leadership, scholarship and service in campus life. R. Bonehill T. Bosem M. Buchbinder A. Dinsmorc J. Elinoff J. Jacobs K. Kielbania B. Lansdell S. Mackauf R. Mandelstam L. Mellon J. Neuren L. Rich M. Rubin B. Schissell B. Schwartz B. Silver J. Stuhhatz N. Tiz P. Trace D. Nelson R. Sabo N. Sonnett S. Wayner 179 Phi Eta Sigma T. Anagnost R. Ault M. Blau S. Bloch M. Browndorf M. Buchbinder A. Clifford M. Cohn D. Cooper T. Dan J. Elinoff F. Farber M. Fruitstone M. Cans E. George R. Ginsburg As the freshman honorary for men, Phi Eta Sigma takes in only those students who have attained a 2.5 av- erage in the fall semester of their first year at the Uni- versity. This deeply re- spected society aims to en- courage and reward high scholastic achievement in institutions of higher learn- ing. One of several groups participating in the Aca- demic Honoraries Luncheon during Homecoming, Phi Eta Sigma members also co- operate in sponsoring a tu- toring service, a much needed aid for many stu- dents. Along the same lines, this honorary last year put out a booklet entitled " How to Study " which contained valuable advice on how to get the most out of courses. A. Hartman J. Hasazi D. Kamin D. Kaufman L. Levy B. Packman H. Probes D. Reeves I R. Roser M. Rubin R. Sabo F. Scheer B. Schwartz J. Shaw R. Stern E. Stoller T. Walend J. Wand 180 E. Low president J. Beery secreta ry T. Alexander treasurer Only the very highest ranking juniors and seniors are eligible for member- ship in Phi Kappa Phi, the scholarship honorary. Juniors must be in the top 5% of their class and seniors in the upper 12 ' i% to be considered prospective members. Graduate students, as well as faculty and administra- tion may also qualify. Being the most eminent scholastic honorary on campus, Phi Kappa Phi strives to inspire the greatest achievement possible in the way of academics and then to acknowledge those individuals who have attained their zenith educationally. Twice a year, Phi Kappa Phi sends out letters of invitation to the top students at the University. Following, a banquet is held, where the new members are initiated and a distinguished speaker invited to make an address to the organization on some current absorbing subject-matter. i .13 PH OH 03 J. Ambrose L. Andrews R. Ault J. Bernardo S. Bloch W. Brown G. Cashin T. Dan T. Evins M. Folsom C. Fuller M. Furey G. Godoy S. Goldberg M. Hill N. Kingsbury I. Lowe A. Mills J. Novak L. Ostro S. Pappatheodorou M. Paulson H. Probes T. Rose S. Rosenberg J. Schulman J. Scott Lambda Perhaps the newest honor- ary on campus in terms of timing, Rho Lambda is de- finitely very old in its ideals and concepts. Formed in 1962, this organization aims to honor those girls within Panhellenic who have been outstanding in their display of demonstrated leadership, ability, loyalty to the sorori- ty system and all that goes with it. With Dean of Women May Brunson ' s guidance and advice, these young women participated in the festivities during Homecom- ing and then sponsored and held their own traditional Panhellenic Ball in mid- March. Membership re- quirements necessitate a 1.3 average plus worthy citizen- ship in Panhell-Sorority life. L. Barlel R. Daum J. Larson M. Mack A. McCarthy J. Philpott L. Salmon 182 Who ' s Who Thirty-nine University of Miami students were chosen along with representatives from more than 750 other institutions of higher learning to be included in the 1963-64 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Candidates are chosen in view of their qualities of leader- ship, scholarship, co-operation in education- al and extra-curricular activities, citizenship and future promise. To be chosen for this coveted honor, a student is first recommended by the Uni- versity and then debated upon and accepted by the organization. Competition for this award is keen and final selection narrowed down to a relatively few top individuals. W. Allison L. Bartel J. Bernstein C. Bobbitt M. Buchbinder B. Butts G. DeGennaro E. Edgerton T. Fahy M. Frances S. Goldberg R. Golub M. Gryder R. Hart J. Hilderbrand I. Hunter F. Kamykowski K. Kielbania N. Kingsbury r P. Klugman B. I.ansdell B. Logan C. Lotsoff R. Mandelstam T. McGhee L. Milman D. Morgan D. Nelson C. Pearson D. Pruessman T. Rapley R. Rifkin P. Ronson S. Rosenberg L. Salmon C. Schwartz S. Smolensky E. Stoller B. Wigodsky 183 Ascending Left to Right: Joseph Wand, pres.; Leonor Guerra, sec.; Paul Sheck; Maria Goode, v.pres.; Bruce Snyder; Donna Bradshaw; Barry Schwartz; Lenny Levy, Leonard Kornreich; Allen Hartman; David Greene. Ascending Left to Right: Robert Ayers, pr es.; Susanne Bender, sec.; Rosa Anne Speranza, treas.; Steve Harrison, v.pres.; Fred DeRado; Ken Lemb; Bernard Gershen. 184 Alpha Epsilon Delta Forming a liaison between medical and pre-medical groups on campus is the central purpose of Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre- medical honorary. A second objective of the Florida Gamma chapter is to promote high scholastic achievement and recog- nize those who attain excellence in their pre-med studies. Following its motto, " Truth I Pursue, " each year AED spon- sors two symposia and a pre-med day featuring a tour of Jack- son Memorial Hospital. Minimum of three semesters of pre-med courses and a 2.0 science and over-all average is required for membership. Since being established on the University campus, every member of AED has been accepted into medical school. Alpha Epsilon Rho A part of the national professional radio, television and film honor fraternity, as well as a campus organization, Alpha Epsi- lon Rho strives to promote interest and high standards in the broadcasting industry. This they hope to achieve on both a pro- fessional and student level. Outstanding work in the radio, television and film department and a B average in its courses are necessary for membership. Included in this year ' s activities was the establishment of AERho ' s first southern alumni chapter, recording of Song- fest-Swingfest, sharing in both the annual awards banquet and the joint Broadcasters Association and AERho picnic. Ascending Left to Right: Dr. E. Royer; K. Roberts; E. Kimmclman; H. Wil- son; C. Langer; Dr. H. Royer, facjtdv.; W. Zukowska; H. Owen, v.pres.; L. Wolfson, pres.; H. I.evinson, ireas.; M. Berg, corjec.; R. Stawarz, recjec.; B. Tempest; G. McClure; B. Packman; J. Teig; P. Steinberg; R. Zlatkin; R. Golden; S. Segal; C. VonHorn; R. Lane; F. Caprano; E. Salas; E. Stoller; J. Barkin; J. Rossi; J. Auner; M Cans; M Kurtz; B. Covin; R. DiPauli; M. Grammes; J. Espeso; L. Perez; R. Muskat; W. Thomas; M. Bc rnarducci; M. Stuhlsatz; B. Frix. Beta Alpha Psi Founded on campus in 1961, this honorary fraternity was estab- lished to stimulate interest among accounting majors, CPA ' s and the accounting profession in general. Minimum requirements for membership are a 2.0 average in accounting courses and a 1.8 over-all average. One of its members recently placed number 8 in a CPA examination given across the country. One of 60 national chapters, Beta Alpha Psi has wasted no time in keeping busy. Activities for Beta Psi included a panel discussion with Dade County CPA ' s, a forensic debate and two banquets where 27 members were initiated. A guiding light with two crossed keys for cooperation marks the Beta Alpha Psi pin. " To see the foundation of life " is the apt motto of the Beta Omicron chapter of Beta Beta Beta, national honorary for the biological sciences. This organization is dedicated to stimulating sound scholarship, promoting the dissemination of scientific truth and encouraging investigation in the life sciences. To be eligible for membership into this society, 12 credits of biology with a 2.0 average and an over-all average of 1.8 is necessary. On campus since 1948, Beta Beta Beta activities this year included a camping trip into the Everglades, join- ing in round table discussions and lectures, and a banquet. Beta Beta Beta Ascending Left to Right: Roger Boucher; Irene Hayward; Leqnor Guerra; Santiago Caneio-Bcllo, pres.; Ruth Howard, v.pres.; Frederick Cichocki, sec.; Sandra Maddlone; Dottie Dietz; Mara Goode; William Cole; D. McCorquo- dale; Wayne Move: Rhoda Howard; James Keesling; Mabel Miller; Eric Copenhagen; Terry Kurpius; Don Arnold; Geofrey Davis; Leah Jones; Diane Dunmire; Pamela Davis: Robert Scripps; Tom Rennie; Frank Downie; Alfred Hegner. M V 185 186 Ascending Left to Right: Victor Karabasz; James McMahpn, v.pres.; Eloise Kimmclman, pres.; Kermit Roberts, ireas.; Howard Wilson; Wilhelmina Zukowska; Grover Noetzel; Robert Feingold; Martin Kurtz; Robert DiPauli; Bruce Tempest; Martin Berg. Beta Gamma Sigma High scholastic standing in the junior or senior class of the School of Business Administration is required for membership into Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary society. Organized nationally in 1913, the Beta Chapter of Florida was established at the University of Miami in 1957. To encourage and reward scholarship among students of busi- ness administration, to promote the advancement of education in the art and science of business and to foster integrity in the conduct of business operations are listed as the goals of Beta Gamma Sigma. Academic, rather than social society, BGS has regular business meetings and an annual initiation banquet. Ascending Left to Right: Prof. Melanie Rosborough, fac.adv. Albert Ivanoff; Sidney Fleming, pres. ' , Loretta Baran, sec.; James Hilderbrand, v.pres.; Ernest Weiser; Karl Zedell, treas.; Suzanne Becker; Joanne Rohrer; Brita Laux, pres.; James Allshouse; Joan Knoche; Leonard Levy; Robert Cohn; William Sutton; Ildiko Soltesz; Sofia Pappatheodorou. Delta Phi Alpha In accordance with the German respect for excellence, Delta Phi Alpha has established strict requirements for entrance into the membership of this German language honorary. Gamma Mu chapter at University of Miami complies with national rulings by requiring of those students majoring in German and seeking membership a 2.5 average in German and a 1 .8 over-all average. By fostering interest in German language and German cul- ture, Delta Phi Alpha makes many efforts to bring the essence of German life and customs to our campus. The Honorary pro- vides the chance to become better acquainted with that which Germany is proud of and to honor those who excel in this study. ' ; ' Advancing the professional study of geography is the main ob- jective of Gamma Theta Upsilon. Translated, the name reads earth, sea and air. The local Alpha Delta chapter sponsors tours of Matheson Hammock, Dodge Island Seaport, local airline and weather facilities and laboratories. Six credits in geography is the basic requirement for membership. This professional organization also features an active social program which includes Christ- mas, barbeque and beach parties, and a tour of Everglades Na- tional Park. Gamma Theta Upsilon thus affords the interested student enriched experiences and training in this environment. Gamma Theta Upsilon Ascending Left to Right: Edward Olas, pres. Richard Rikcr. v.pres.; Nancy Rafkin, corjec.; Rosa Hernandez, treas.; Ophelia Tisdale. recjec.; John Ray, facadv.; Jack Viirland; Don Wright; Martha Dennis; Frank Swift; Vito Caggiano; Hongsa Chanthavong; Michele Crydcr; Carl Rietman. Ascending Left to Right: David Marans. sec.; Joseph Elinoff, pres.; Barbara Slavin, treas.; Gloria Cashin; Brycc Dunham, jacadv.; E. Morion Miller; Robert Hively; Gerrit Schipper, facjidv.; Mary German; Helene Cohen; I.ynne Ostro; Sofia Pappatheodorou; Wilda McShane. Delta Theta Mu ? - ' . Combining the aims of a scholastic honorary and a service or- ganization, Delta Theta Mu is a symbol of the rigorous stand- ards of achievement possible in the College of Arts and Sciences. As the highest academic honorary on campus, a cumu- lative 2.5 average for juniors or seniors, or a 2.8 average for sophomores and approval by the Dean of Arts and Sciences is required for membership. Strictly a local society, Delta Theta Mu was organized at the University of Miami in 1951. " The future is built upon the past " is the forward looking motto of this group. On the emblem is depicted a pillar with the name superimposed upon a globe. 187 l s Ascending Left to Right: Anna Ceci-Knabb, fac.adv.; Juana Perez; Ronald Merle, pres.; Carmenza Pelaez, v.pres.; Guy Bruni, treas.; Margaret Kate, sec.; Luigina Caggiano; Vito Caggiano; Nicholas Masseo; Geraldine Baldrich; Lourdes Pita; Jeannette Johnson; Maria Zanetti. Iota Tau Alpha Furthering interest in the Italian language and the culture of Italy is the purpose of Iota Tau Alpha. This national honorary installs members that are outstanding in the language and who exhibit enthusiasm for the history, mores and customs of Italy. A Christmas party, a luncheon for the initiation of the annual pledge class, and the invitation of pertinent speakers to the University of Miami campus are among the club ' s regular activities. Each year Iota Tau Alpha invites those students who are interested in furthering their contact with the language and the country to join the honorary. There are, however, requirements: a B average in Italian, and a C over-all average. Ascending Left to Right: Charles Powers; Alfredo Jalowayski; Donald Wil- kins; Boris Farley; Terry Lindquist, fac. adv. Kappa Alpha Mu Most of the fine photographs for the student publications, Hur- ricane, Tempo and Ibis are taken by members of Kappa Alpha Mu, the professional photojournalism society. The Pi chapter of Kappa Alpha Mu was established here in 1948. Requirements for membership are a 1.0 over-all average and, above all, a strong interest in photojournalism. Motivated by a strong interest in photography, members of the society sponsor a trainee program, hold photo exhibitions, and maintain an emergency loan fund. While striving to promote a more lively interest in photography at the University level, they still encourage the maintenance of professional standards. ; ' 5 Ascending Left to Right: Edward Garyin, treas.; Lee Roden, v.pres.; Sandy Goldberg, sec.; Sona Rosenberg; Marilyn Seidner; Vera Rothfeld; Marilyn Gold; Marilyn Berger; Lindy Mellon: Dorothy Zumbrum; Julius Kletsky; Georgia LaRowe; Dorothy Dielz; Lincoln Andrews; Gary Click. Kappa Delta Pi Excellence in speaking and comprehending the French language is recognized by membership into Pi Delta Phi, the French honorary. Translated into English, the motto of this organiza- tion reads, " Let us advance, faithful friends of France. " This aim is achieved by promoting a better understanding of France, its culture and its contributions to the world. Founded on campus in 1952, Pi Delta Phi annually holds a spring banquet when newly elected members are initiated. To be eligible for membership, a student must have completed French 301, be currently enrolled in a higher level course, have a 2.0 average in French studies and an over-al! 1.8 academic average. Pi Delta Phi Ascending Left to Right: Gustavo Godoy, treas.; Denis Frechette, v.prei. Paul Kardos, pres.; Geraldine Baldrich; Dr. W. P. Dismukes, fac.adv.; John Roberts; Sharon Patterson; Sheila Reed; Carole Salmon; Linda Johnson; An- tonio Cao; Mabel Eads; Francoise Hutchison; Anne Tordi; Harold Probes; Angele Berry; Truong Dan; Maria Alonso. ' ' One of 243 nationally affiliated groups, the Zeta Phi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi honors high achievement in the field of edu- cation. Maintenance of high professional, intellectual, per- sonal and cultural standards for those concerned with the teach- ing of America ' s young people stands out as the goal of this honorary society. Locally organized 14 years ago, Kappa Delta Pi holds an- nual initiations at an initiation banquet at the Riviera Country Club. Since the organization strives to foster high standards in preparation for teaching, membership requires junior stand- ing and placement in the upper fifth of the Education School. 1S9 _ f Ascending Left to Right: Gloria Cashin, fac.adv.; Thomas Walend, v.pres.; Charlotte Sieber, sec.-treas.; Elliott Friedwald, pres.; Sofia Pappatheodorou: Cliff Fishback; Vincente Alvarez; Truong Dan; Richard Ault; Paul McDougle; J. Kaplan; Marinell Thompson. Pi Mu Epsilon 190 With the purpose of promoting scholarly activities in mathe- matics among students in academic institutions, Pi Mu Epsilon was established on the University of Miami campus in 1951. The Fraternity ' s objectives are geared to awaken a broad inter- est in the field of mathematics and extensive study into the subject. Faculty members as well as students are welcome to join Pi Mu Epsilon. Students must have a 2.5 average and a 2.0 over-all average to be eligible. Besides the annual spring initiation banquet, PME sponsors an intriguing mathematics lecture series open to both members and non-members. This year it also sponsored a math contest. Ascending Left to Right: Olga Miyar, pres.; Shasta Bryant, jacadv.; Charlotte Parraga, v.pres.; Alba Mangel, sec.-treas.; Maria Leon; Gustavo Godoy; Lourdes Ramos; Amelia Lens; Antonio Cao; Lourdes Pita; Isabel Gomez; Olga Bartes; Mary Payne; Hope Stone. Sigma Delta Pi " We proceed under the inspiration of Spain " , is the motto of Sigma Delta Pi, national Spanish honorary. With the very Spanish colors of red and gold for its own, this organization attempts to promote interest in the Spanish language, litera- ture, and culture. Nationally founded in 1919, the Alpha Chi chapter of Sigma Delta Pi was established in 1944. Perhaps best known for the sponsorship of Spanish films at Beaumont Lecture Hall, Sigma Delta Pi also works along with the Spanish Club for joint activities. To be considered for membership into this honorary, a student must have a 2.0 average in Spanish and in academics. Though it is not the most sought after course of study at the University of Miami, religion is perhaps the most rewarding to those who choose it. Even more satisfying is to be selected for membership into Theta Delta, local religious honorary. The three-fold purpose of the fraternity is to encourage students to go into religious work, to develop friendship and fellowship among those committed to full time religious work, and to promote service on the college campus and in the com- munity. Campus activities for the year included banquets, lec- tures and assistance during Religious Emphasis Week. To join, a student must be intending to enter some religious vocation. Theta Delta Ascending Left to Right: Lillian Ross, sec.; Rochelle Ross, pres.; Dr. W. Hoy, jacadv.; Dr. Melanie Rosborough; Dr. Donald Michelson; William Wood; Dr. Earl Gossett; Daniel Zwitman; Raymond Boegen. Got (ati. Ascending Left to Right: V. Alvarez, pres.; L. Wilhelm; G. Callahan, corjec.; H. Davis, recjec.; T. Dan, treas.; R. Ault; S. Hangge; T. Cass; J. Pardew; A. Wainbcrg; R. Prieto: I. Mizrachi; W. Davis; E. Friedwald; G. Boxberger; E. Woods; J. Bestard; E. Solo; J. Colado; G. Gonzalez; M. Guerrero; N. Glatzer; J. Lope ; B. Bollenbach; E. Fernandez; J. Bernardo; J. Stoplmann; D. Reeves. Tau Beta Pi JBW fttfr V " ;.: v- The Engineering Honor Society gained national recognition this year and became Tau Beta Pi, National Engineering Honor So- ciety. The purpose of this organization is to mark, in a fitting manner, those who have distinguished themselves in scholarship and fine character as undergraduates in the Engineering School. The main activity of Tau Beta Pi is the Engineer ' s Breakfast held in conjunction with the Engineer ' s Exposition. Other activities include " Information Please " seminars and the Engi- neer ' s Ball. To be elected into this society is considered one of the highest honors an engineering student can receive. 191 Alpha Kappa Psi Concentration on business ethics and extensive re- search into the fields of commerce, accounting and finance are the major concerns of Alpha Kappa Psi, the professional business fraternity. Membership is open to all students in the School of Business Ad- ministration who have a 1.5 over-all average. Striving to keep the lines of communication open between community business leaders and business majors at the University, the Beta Pi chapter invites prominent businessmen to the campus to lecture and also sponsors field trips to local business concerns. Another activity for AKP is its bi-annual banquet. Ascendin- Lett to Rieht: John Dorow, pres.; Joseph Schroeder. v.nres.: Ralph Dantinne sec.; Peter Schweit- zer; Fred Peck; Melvyn Meis ' er: Wi ' liam Minor; John Ayner; Junius Adair; Frank LoPinto. 192 professionals A. I. A. This organization is one of the youngest on our campus, but the number of its members and the enthusiasm that they have for their group would never let it be known. The American Institute of Architects is for those stu- dents who are enrolled in the School of Architecture or Architectural Engineering and who, at the same time, have a good scholastic average. The aim of this group is to promote the aesthetic, scientific and practical standards of their profession. The members work to achieve this with the many activi- ties which have been sponsored by them throughout the year. Devotion and hard work have proved worthwhile. A. I. I. E. The newest of the engineering professional societies on campus, the Miami chapter of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers, was organized in 1963, with the purpose of promoting the profession. Despite the fact that this organization is so new to our campus, one of its members has already won first prize at the Engineers ' Exposition. The Miami chapter also won second prize for over-all competition at that same exposition. Their other activities include enter- ing a float in Homecoming and an enthusiastic partici- pation in the Engineers ' Ball. Each year the members seek new members from among engineering students. A. C. E. I. Local members of the Association for Childhood Edu- cation, which includes chapters not only throughout this country, but also throughout the world, share a common concern for the education and well-being of children. ACEI is made up of elementary education majors who meet the basic requirement, namely a deep and sincere interest in children. Last year, they played host to visiting students during a Study Conference held at the Deauville Hotel. Other of their activities included the sending of a dele- gation to Tampa for the annual State Day Festivities, a panel discussion by local principals, and lecturers. Ascending Left to Right: John Sweet, facjidv.; Joel Lipinsky, v.prei.; James Goodkin, pres.; Donald Hoydu, sec.; Jerry Mecray. treat.; Jerry DeGcnnaro: William Liddy; John Scott; Daniel Trotter; Benny Chu; Gustavo Brol; Vibulaya Thansiriskul; George Khoury; Thomas Rochon; Stephen Thompson; Edward Schwartz; Bryan Olson; Arthur Dearborn; Melvin McComson; Norman Antopolsky. Ascending Left to Right: Susan Helzman Joan Kaufman; .Roberta Silver- stein; Rochelle Herman; Rpxanne Cohn; Annice Solar; vjires.; Mark Pav- love, treas.; Janice Bernstein, pres.; Marilyn Sweeting; Joancarole Salovin; Laraine Friedman; Carol Verbeski; Frances Riggs; Lois Browell; Harriet Charnin; Sandra Goldberg; Michael Liebman; Selma Fleckman; Georgette Greenberg; Linda Sanders; Sona Rosenberg; Phyllis Steinberg; Hara Isaac- son; Daniel Perez; Fritzi Henderson. Ascending Left to Right: C. Kromp, jacadv.; Leifa Tonnessen, treas.; Gary Geise. pres.; Truong Dan, v.pres.; James Keesling. sec.; Grace Weber, sec.; Alfredo Lardizabal; Jorge Morales; Rose Marie Leon; A. Wainberg; Humberto Calzada; German Ayala; Armando Pena; Ramon Anton; James Pardew; Aric Raviv; Alberto Rosell: Evelyn Ogren; Sabates; Roger Gerrard; Gabriel Pedroso; Raymond Powderly; Thomas Dun; Luis Echenique; Roger Kranich; Edward Curry; Victor Mendoza. 193 Miami Engineer Keeping the students abreast of pertinent data is the objec- tive of the Miami Engineer and its hard working staff. This magazine, which is the official publication of the School of Engineering, is distributed three times during each semester and is now in its eighth year of publication. The staff is made up of those students in the Engineering School who profess some interest in the various aspects of the field of journalism. The work of the staff was highly rewarded when their magazine was elected for membership into National En- gineering College Magazines Associated. This publication concerns itself with information dealing with facets of school life as well as new events that occur in the engineering field. I.E.E.E. A student in the School of Engineering or one majoring in science or another related field can be eligible for membership in the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. This organization was originally established in 1912, however, the student branch was brought to this campus as the Institute of Radio Engineers in 1950. The aim behind this group is for the propagation and dissemination of knowledge concerning electrical engineering. The Institute has a variety of activities, among those featured this past year has been the annual Student Prize Paper Contest for the third region. Ascending Left to Right: Martin Baron, ed.-in-chief; Tatiana Prilutchi, ass.ed.; Frank Lucas, fac.adv.; Bruce Weber, mng.ed.; Bernard Trieber, circ.mgr.; Kenneth Hankin, bus.mgr.; James Staal, photog.; Arie Raviv, photog.; Irving Zimmerman; Stephen Meginniss; Alan Wainberg; Martin Greenstein; Alan Fogel. Radio-TV Guild The members of this local organization are dedicated to promoting a better quality of programming in the broadcasting media. The Radio-Television Guild was organized on this campus in October, 1947. The members of the Guild contribute to a variety of the campus activities such as Homecoming and Carni Gras and, at the same time, they produce their own radio and television shows. Another integral part of the organization ' s work is the publication of their depart- mental newspaper which features material of special interest to the Radio-Television students. These mem- bers work consistently to advance their profession. Sigma Alpha Eta Those students with a major or minor in speech correc- tion or hearing rehabilitation are eligible for member- ship in this organization which is sponsored by the American Speech and Hearing Association. Among the many projects which Sigma Alpha Eta has undertaken for this past year have been the administration of the freshmen speech tests, along with hearing and speech evaluations of the mentally retarded at the Haven School in Miami. The members have also taken part in the bi-monthly meetings of the Miami Speech and Hearing Association as well as attending the state convention in Tampa. The aim of this group is to promote interest in the field. Ascending Left to Right: Guillermo Gonzalez; Dean Lucas, jacadv.; Mar- lin Baron, v.pres.; Don Barichak, pres.; Tatiana Pruilutchi, sec.-treas.; Kenneth Hankins; James Staal; Mario Yanez; Irving Zimmerman; Barry Nadler; David Thomas; Paul White; Martin Greenstein; Bernard Trieber; Rafael Gonzalez; John Ritz; John Scott; Richard Ault; George Urban; Robert Snyder; Raymond Robert; Jose Lopez; Jose Bestard; Nelson Vital. Ascending Left to Right: Henry Bassman, pres.; Thomas Yalden, v. pres.; Janet Neuren, sec.; Grier Haddon; Jas. Zink; Sam Matter; Wm. McCann. Ascending Left to Right: Jay Saslav, v.pres.; Betty Hemphill; Janis Wahl, treas.; Richard Cirfelli, pres.; Sondra Spiegel, sec.; Joyce Turk, sec.; Daniel Zwitman; Joann De Falco; Cathy Johnson; Marilyn Gold; Vera Rothfeld; Robin Kommel. 195 Sigma Alpha Tau The members of the Gamma chapter of this organiza- tion strive for the promotion and development of aviation and for the recognition of any outstanding achievement in the field. The group was organized on the University of Miami campus in May of 1955. Sigma Alpha Tau members partake in many of the campus activities such as Homecoming while also de- voting much of their time to their own projects which include the Initiation Banquet. The requirements con- sist of junior standing and a 1.0 over-all average. The merit of this group can be exhibited to all through such outstanding alumni as Eddie Rickenbacker. Ascending Left to Right: Joseph Barton, sec.; Johnny Morris, pres.; John Anderson, treas.; Errol Forman; Robert Cassidy; Daniel Flanagan; Larry Ganse; Roger Crawford; Jim Hibbert. Sigma Delta Chi A career in the field of publications is the ultimate goal for Sigma Delta Chi members. This professional society for journalists seeks to further the standards, ethics and fellowship of the free press and its sur- roundings. Membership requirements include a 1.5 over-all average and scholastic superiority in journalism courses or outstanding contributions on the different campus publica tions. Members of this national fraternal organization have held various positions on Tempo, Ibis and the Hurri- cane. They strive to carry out the motto, " Our quest for truth is a vote for freedom, " in all their work. S. E. A. On February 13, 1950 the Student Education Associa- tion was organized on the University of Miami campus. Since that time the members have continued to work together to promote the idea of professionalism in the teaching profession. This chapter is only one of over more than eight hundred like it being chartered by the National Education Association. The S.E.A. sponsors many activities which aid in obtaining their goal. An Annual Education Day helps to acquaint those future teachers in the high schools with the profession of their choice, and a tutoring service aids those children in need of help with school work. Theta Sigma Phi As the national professional organization for women in journalism, Theta Sigma Phi purposes to unite women in all fields of communication, to recognize their ex- cellence and to encourage members to greater individ- ual effort. Always a most welcomed sight, these girls can be seen selling coffee and doughnuts to the many tired, dry-mouthed people going through registration. Also, Theta Sig participated in Carni Gras, where they suc- cessfully operated a printing press booth. Membership requirements are: junior class standing, previous work on campus publications and a 2.0 average in journalism. Ascending Left to Right: Robert Golub; Michael Pearl, sec.-treas.; Michael Munzell, v.pres.; Jerry Greenfield, Robert Simon; Jack Dormer; Boycc Rensberger; Charles Powers; Gordon Freireich; Don Wilkins. Ki w one: J. Brown; J. Kaufman; R. Cohn; M. Liebman; M. Berger; W. Di Marlto, pres.; R. Silver- stein, sec.; Dr. G. Farley, adv.; H. Gonzalez. Row two: C. Kasper; R. Junak; C. Verbeski; L. Zeiger- man; J. Adair; R. Herman; E. Hel- ler; D. Blitt; D. Feldman; V. Wer- ner; J. Schwartz. Row three: M. Miller; K. Rasmussen; B. Crandall; G. La Rowe; K. Wagner; I. Schram; E. Hellwig; E. Coulton; A. Hirsch; J. Hauscr; A. Solar. Row four: M. Hopper; J. Silver; L. Melion; P. Knopf; D. Zumbrum; B. Apple; D. Dietz; P. Schwartz; G. Mickewich; J. Munson; W. Dixon; A. Powell; Row five: C. Davis; D. Mulloy H. Tubb; L. Bernier; W. Grey; J. Kasabach; G. Greenberg; M. Guss; F. Downie; A. McCarthy. Row six: J. Tingle; J. Peoples; D. Powers; J. Green; D. Pettigrew; A. Aigel- tinger; C. Schumacher; R. Beckley; J. Clark; B. Parrish; M. Cohn; U. Cusseaux. Left to Right: Susan Neuman, pres.; Marilyn Seidner, v.pres.; Vera Rothfeld; Mrs. Uremia Mann, adv.; Sharon O ' Brien, sec.; Elaine Scheiner. 197 military Air Force ROTC The 155th Cadet Group of the Air Force ROTC is on one of 173 national detachments designed to train future officers for a space age Air Force. Social relief from the regularly disciplined military activities that permeate throughout the academic year is provided by an annual Military Ball and group picnic. The Air Force ROTC ' s emblem which is a proud and conspicuous part of their uniform depicts the American eagle surrounded by thirteen stars and symbolizes the cadet ' s commitment to patriotism and national strength. This organi- zation will provide these cadets with invaluable experience and pride that comes with training in this and every military field. Angel Flight Promoting interest in the Air Force and in its ROTC activities on the University of Miami campus is the purpose that unites the lovely members of this quasi-military society. During their regular weekly drill, the Angel Flight girls maintain a high standard of grooming and discipline, their attractiveness lend- ing to the marching field. Other activities of the group include cake sales and parties sponsored on behalf of Arnold Air Society. Civilian volunteer work for Variety Children ' s Hospital is also merited to the members of Angel Flight. A good academic average and acceptance by a discerning selection board is required for membership that is deemed an honor by the recipients and the other military groups. Army Princesses In appreciation of poise, attractiveness and interest in the Army ROTC program, the latter group sponsors the Army Princesses. A panel of Army officers and cadet officers deliberate and select those girls which they believe have fulfilled the requirements and have merited the honor. In addition to accompanying the Army ROTC drill corps on the field every week, the Army Princesses also participate in the festivi- ties of the annual Military Ball. It is at this affair that the Queen of the Princesses is crowned and reigns over her court. The Army Princesses lend dignity and the feminine touch to the regimented and brisk military style, and color to the Army ROTC program. Army ROTC 198 In an attempt to prepare themselves for answering their nation ' s and their community ' s call for service, the young men of Army ROTC are fulfilling their sense of responsibility and usefulness. The ex- tensive Army ROTC program keeps these men physically fit, mentally prepared and spiritually ready. The program entails a weekly drill where the men don the traditional khaki, and it also involves in- struction in military history and tactics. Army ROTC also offers its members extra-curricular activities. Among these are the gala Military Ball held each spring and the instructional summer training camps. A unified and trained group, members of Army ROTC will be able to answer their country ' s needs. Ill I . ; lo Right: Paul Hodge, adinin.off.; Patrick An- Hi. squad. comm.; Ivan Morales, squad. comm.; John Voudy, ptr.off.; John Mortland, info.off.; Kenneth Kielbania, comm.; George Leonard, opjjff.; Robert Feingold, exec.off.; Marion D ' Angelo, squad. comm.; David Williams, squad, comm.; Gary Gcise, mat.off.; John Long, gr. Insp. .r ' ' " Right: Suzanne Wilkinson; Bonnie Clements; Jean Roy; Jane Hyde; Jackie McLaughlin; Gloria Taddeo; Gigi Auerbach, comm.; Penelope Corey, comfit.; Nancy Goddman, admin. nil.; Marti Wolfer; Leonce Rich; Honey Shelly; Kathy Marcellino; Cornelia Spranlde, Barbara Lansdell; Sandi Forman; Rebecca Brown. I.e t to Right: Jane Gano; Kathy Kappel; Susan Griffith; Kathryn Harvey, Joan Bregman; Barbara Noyer; Brenda Pinter, staff col.; Mickey Kane; Bobbie StefTes; Lillian Winkler; Linda Hill; Bonnie Fraser; Cheryl Wax; Doris Usatorres; Judy Fuller; Margaret Lasher; Sofia Pappatheodorou; Frances Hood. Left to Right: Robert DiPauli, cadet cap!.; John Allyn, cad ft ma .; Lawson Lamar, cadet 1st It.; Michael Piekut, cadet cap!.; Lawrence Tull, cadet capt.; Peter Klugman, cadet comm.; Henry Bassman, cade t capt.; James Accardi, cadet capt.; Steve Schemer, cadet maj.; Cranston Smith, cadet capt.; Harvey Hcit, cadet sgt.-maj. 199 Arnold Air Society Furthering the mission, tradition and concept of the Air Force, promoting training corps and air education stand out as the foremost ideals of the Arnold Air Society. Extending these thoughts further is the motto, " The warrior who cultivates his mind polishes his arms. " To be eligible for membership, a 2.0 average in air science is required. The local Richard Shaddick Squadron chapter was founded in 1950, and is one of 177 national groups. Among the services carried out by the members of the Society are participation in the orientation week activities and co-sponsorship of the annual Joint Military Ball. Red, white, blue, yellow and orange are the Corps ' chosen colors. Pershing Rifles Founded nationally in 1 894, and organized on the University campus in 1954, Pershing Rifles boasts of members of high character with a serious desire for patriotic endeavor. These are requirements that make their purpose a reality: to prepare basic corps cadets for the advance corps and to have a standing drill team to participate in national competition. In addition to their weekly drills and classes, these men are seen at University of Miami Symphony concerts and commencement as ushers, and as honor guard for visiting dignitaries. Socially, Company U, Sixth Regiment participates in an annual pledge-active formal. General Mathew Ridgeway is one Pershing Rifles alumnus. Reserve Officer Association As one of the more than 1000 chapters throughout the world, the Reserve Officer ' s Association is sponsored by the Army R.O.T.C. All Army and Air Force cadets are eligible for membership in this professional organization, a junior chapter of the Coral Gables ROA. Looking to develop leadership, citizenship and comradeship, R.O.A. played an active part in the campus blood drive and National Defense Week. Each year this national military fraternity sponsors a scholarship for a deserving cadet which is awarded at the Uni- versity of Miami Scholarship Ball. Other missions of this group include safeguarding liberty and insuring national tranquility and security. An ROA alumnus is the late President John F. Kennedy. Scabbard and Blade As it is the nation ' s highest military honorary, only those outstanding Army ROTC cadets with leadership and scholarship qualifications are taken into Scabbard and Blade. All applicants must have a 2.0 average in their military science courses in addition to an over- all 1.5 average. Established on campus in 1951 as the G Company, 10th Regi- ment, this group takes part in various activities of service and social nature. One of the main objectives of this honor society is to pro- mote an interest in and an understanding of military affairs. Stimulat- ing cooperation among the military is also strived for. An eagle with crossed swords and five stars is the Symbol of Scabbard and Blade. Ascending Left to Right: Kenneth Kielbania, comm.; James Garrigan, op.off.; George Leonard, chap.; Marion D ' Angelo. admin.of).; Robert Feingold, extcof).; Edward Roman, info, off.; John Long, compl.; John Tracy; Douglas Clark; I. R. Halfpap; Gary Smallridge; Thomas Brady; Ed L ' dut; Raymand Taylor; Stan SurlofT; David Williams; John Mort- l.irul: Aado Kommendant; Ivan Morales; Patrick Areffi; Paul Hodge; Joseph Massolini; Philip McAtee; Jack Sims. Ascending Left to Right: James Gray; Michael Greene; Henry Bryk; William Nelson; Frank Burghart; Susan Griffith; Joseph Massolini; Peggy Trace; Gilbert English; Penny Mace; Robert Schachter; I.avern Testerman; Donald Blasberg; Perry Turner; Michael Fisher; Russ Winge; Peter Balonon; Richard Hubben; Lanier Porter; David Greene; Livingston Hinckley. Left to Right: John Kutch, pres.; Harvey Heit, sec.; Luis Perez, ires. Ascending Left to Right: Howard Rosenberg, capt.; Melvin Russell, hi It.; James Accardi, 2nd It.; Henry Bassman, 1st sgt.; Jack Kutch; Luis Perez; Lawson I.amar; James Gray; William Eger; Harvey Heit; Frank Maurno; Laurence Fa ioli: Cecil Vaughn. 201 clubs Afro-Asian Club As new nations that have been carved out of former colonial nations continue to make headlines, the Afro-Asian Club here strives to promote better understanding between African and Asian countries and interested persons both on campus and in the community. Established locally in 1962, this society gets together once a month for an activity, usually a film or lecture on a foreign country of interest to members. Regular membership in this club is open to University students and staff. Anyone else interested can join only at the club ' s invitation. The Afro- Asian Club is definitely a pacemaker in today ' s world. Alpha Delta Sigma Our future " Madison Avenue " men aim to bridge the gap between school training and the actual advertising profession in Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertis- ing club. This organization strives to prepare students to meet the demands of their future careers. The George E. Merrick chapter, organized in 1949, encourages cooperation between business and education forces. It brings professional men to lecture on cam- pus and holds combination professional-college chapter meetings to broaden everyone ' s scope. All in all, this club provides the student with an opportunity to get a more thorough understanding of the advertising field. Ascending Left to Right: Song In Muff, adv.; Van Tu Minh, treas.; Safi Lee Wright, sec.; Hongsa ChanthavonR, pres.; Mina Mina. adv.; Karen Michaelson; Truong Hoang Dan; Gholam Keshayarzi; Stanley Steele; Sheila Meehan; Rosa Hernandez: Vibulaya Transriskul; Stephen Bloom; Celia Miller; Hussein Karzun; Gerald Jaffe; Junius Adair; Jon Ellifritz; Jimmy Price; Yoon Song.. I Cheerleaders Synonymous with school spirit at pep rallies and sport- ing events are the lusty yells and animated gestures of the Cheerleaders. Energetic creators of enthusiasm, they are always on hand to help the fans in demonstrating their support of UM teams. Whether at home games or out on the road, they exemplify the student body ' s vivid awareness of the hard work that lies behind the appearance of the football, basketball and baseball squads. With their vital activities sponsored by the Pep Club, the Cheer- leaders, though they do not actually play in any game, certainly move and react as if they were in its midst. Chemistry Club Aquainting students in chemistry or chemical engineer- ing with the professional aspect of their careers is the essential function performed by the Chemistry Club. This junior affiliate of the American Chemical Society requires a 2.0 average in chemistry and a 1.8 over-all average for membership. During the year, members attempt to satisfy their intellectual curiosity through sponsoring of science films and lectures. The outstanding social event was the annual picnic for members, friends and faculty. A visit to Jackson Memorial Hospital plus a banquet adds the finishing touches to the Chemistry Club ' s schedule. Left to Right: Gerald Liss, Tom Greenaway, pres.; William Stevens, adv.; William Landwer, sec.; Larry Sietter, v.pres.; Paul Whitebrook, treas. Not Pictured: John Bieda; William Dunnick; Steven Schemer; George Dikes; Peter Human; Jay Clark; Harry Grunnagle; Martin Glaser; John Renshaw. Ascending Left to Right: Peggy Trace; Judy White; Patricia Hunter; Nancy Tiz ; Ken Ungar; Walt Lesbirel; Linda Koslow. 1 ' Ascending Left to Right: Harvey Greenberg; Peter Whitman, pro.; Samuel Meyer; sec.-treas.; Dr. Alfred Mills, jacadv.; John Erdman; Sofia Pappatheodorou; Jaime Fontane; Gigi Auerbach; Arthur Holden; Robert Beshany. Ml Dames Club " Pushing Hubby Through " is the title of the degree awarded to Dames, wives of graduating students. Their national policy is to confer degrees upon Dames whose husbands graduate in January and June. Sponsored by the Miami Women ' s Club, this chapter affili- ated with the National Association of University Dames in 1959. Their purpose is to promote social fellowship among members. Active members must be wives of students or mar- ried women students registered at the University. Meeting once a month, members enjoyed a variety of activities, in- cluding ceramic work, a fashion show, bake sale and parties. French Club Sometimes working alone and at other times with Pi Delta Phi, the French language honorary, the French Club does its best to foster interest and knowledge in the French language and culture. Several meetings are conducted in French for members ' practical experience in this field of study. The club also sponsors French films, something for the enjoyment of both members and non-members. In addition to the academic benefits, members also hold an annual Christmas party, as well as the Black and White Ball. Definitely an aid to those studying French, those who are interested in French may join. Ascending Left to Right: Betty Magee, pres.; Beverly Simmons, Ist.v. pres.; Barbara Maggio, 2nd.v.pres.; Susan Morrison, Srd.v.pres.; Paleta Wright, rec.sec.; Esther Wiseman, adv.; Marylou Mains, corjec.; Sandra Harshaw, treas.; Frandee Massin; Carole Krupski; Betty Fabric; Joanne Schoen; Barbara Berlanti; Marilyn Ciccone; Frances Scott; Lidia Bell; Pat Bar; Tabor Kwiatkowski; Beryle Slayden; Ellen Rober- telli; Lilliam Lopez; Evangeline Bouchlas; Nancy Tanis; Jill Beiley; Mary Anne Scott; Miki Collins; Rita Cohl; Boze na Crawley. Hellenic- American Founded in 1961 by a group of students from Greece, the Hellenic-American Club was also accepted and sponsored by American students of Greek descent. This organization serves a two-fold purpose, that of both a social and cultural function. Alternating each month, social and cultural meet- ings are held to promote strong fellowship and coopera- tion among members of this club and other societies. Also, it helps to make Greek culture better known to students at the University. Distinguished speakers are invited to talk about classical life and civilization and members join in for folk dances, songs and dramatics. Hurricanettes Twirling their glittering batons and moving with infinite precision, the Hurricanettes are as much a University tradition as Homecoming or final exams. Star per- formers with the " Band of the Hour " at football half- time shows and the Orange Bowl Parade and game, these talented girls have consistently won recognition for the University. Bes ides their official activities at sporting events, the Hurricanettes participate in the Fireworks show and find time to usher at the Symphony concerts. To carry out their demanding schedule, members must excel in scholarship, baton twirling and dancing. Ascending Left to Right: Albert RafTanel. fac.ad .; John Roberts, pres.; Sharon Patterson, v.prei.; Tony Cao, v.pres.; Sheila Reed; Olga Bartes; Carol Cushman; Margaret Kate, treat.; Joseph Elinoff; Beatrice del Perugia. Ascending Left to Right: Spfit Pappatheodorou; Iphegcnia Trcmpelas; Nicholas Pantelidid; Demetrius Georgalis; Stella Kastrites, Christos Pat- savos, facMdv.; Mark Frances; James Strickland; Olga Strickland; Vaso Koutiva; Junius Aclair; Curtis Panagiota; Constantine I.oukas; Michael Dumas; Dennis Fotinos. . % .TT V, M i Ascending Left to Right: Beverly Adams; Barbara Sumner; Candra Lampi; Jean Emerick; Lynn LaChappelle; Sylvia Wilder; Patricia Mackauf; Diana Bunyan; Penny Koth; Wwen DuPree; Priscilla DeLory; Nan Herring; Jane Powell; Marilu Garcia; Joy Taylor; SandiLee Hill; Jean Fishwick; Jacqui Freedman; Susan Schlemm. International Club The globe of the world circled with the motto: " There are no strangers in the world, only friends we have not met, " is an appropriate insignia for the International Club. This organ- ization was first started on campus in April of 1958, and since has always been open to any student interested in the objectives of the group regardless of their race, color, na- tionality, or creed. The goal of the International Club is to further the under- standing between foreign students, faculty and the communi- ty. The members sponsor an annual Christmas dance along with an International Open House and the festivities of Pan American Week to encourage the necessary ties of friendship. L ' il Sisters of Minerva Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity is proud to be asso- ciated with the Little Sisters of Minerva. This sister organ ization shares their pin and colors as well as the ideas and concepts of their brother fraternity. Duty calls the " sisters " to promote a feeling of good will between this chapter and the other organizations which are on the University campus. The club began its first membership drive in 1948 when it was founded nationally, but the same did not take place here until December of 1959 when it was established locally. Time has been an important factor in increasing the contributions and worth of this club. Ascending Left to Right: Daniel Elebiga; Hongsa Chanthavong; Leo- poldo Nunez, pres.; Olga Miyar, v. pres.; Dr. A. H. Yarrow, fac. adv.; Virgilio Blanco; Paul Michel; Isabel Gomez; Lourdes Ramos; Amelia Lens; Gisela Lopez-Mata, sec.; Lourdes Pita; Miguel Saavedra; Maria Halley; Olga Bartes; Aleksei Borovski; Gerald Jaffe; Claudette Santi- vanez; Mike Gonzalez-Pando; Fernando Fernandez; Mark Frances; Sandi Bennani; Norma Gonzalez; Freddy Berens; Estela Leon; Jorge Rodriguez-Florido; Antonio Cao; Manuel Lauredo; Juan Fukelman; Virginia Jimenez; Michael Richmond; Luis Perez. M- Men ' s Association School spirit, which is the foundation of university life, is the main concern of this organization. Since 1926, it has served its school by sponsoring numerous games and activities as well as acting as advisor to the Pep Club. The members consist of those men on the varsity teams who have proven their abilities in the various fields of athletics. Among the many activities that are sponsored by the M-Men ' s Association in an effort to promote good will and to stress sportsmanship are dances after the foot- ball games, the Sweetheart Dance in the Spring, and an annual visit to the Variety Children ' s Hospital. Management Club This new club which was organized in 1963, is de- signed to provide students of business with a forum where they may hear and be heard by those in the areas of management. To help achieve this end, the members work together to provide interesting monthly meetings with such attractions as lec tures by outstand- ing business leaders in the Miami area. The outstanding event of the year is an annual dinner in June at which time awards are given to those most deserving of them. The requirements for membership in this organiza- tion consist of being in good standing while having the sincere desire to become a responsible business leader. Ascending Left 10 Right: Kathy Bicos; Betty Woollen, pres.; Barb Curtis, sec.-treas.; Pat Hunter; Pam Sowell; Joan Larsoi., Beryl Livingston; I.inda Schlerniuauer; Duane Danser. Left to Right: Richard Montgomery, v. pres.; Arthur Serio, pres.; Robert Sharp, sec.; Bernard Butts, treca. Ascending Left to Right: J. Donaldson; R. Tempest, ores.; H. While, v. pres.; F. Cabrera, sec.-treas.; }. Slocum, )ac. adv.; ]. Adair; G. Ro- nan: R. Chasse; B. Sherbal; J. Royer; J. Baca; J. Dorow; J. Auner; J. Stevelberg. 207 Mechanical Engineer This club, which is connected with the School of En- gineering, was organized to help promote the advance- ment and dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of engineering. The student who is con- nected with such a group can also have the oppor- tunity to learn much more than facts about his future profession. However, it is not all work and no play. The members also partake in many special activities and have worked conscientiously together to hold a pic- nic, participate in intramurals and also to take part in many other campus activities also taking place. Ascending Left to Right: Vincente Alvarez, sec.; Ran- dolph Cheeseman, chm.; Jaime Villanueva, v.-chm.; James Stolpmann; Paul Hodge; Willis Bishop; Gary Callahan; Thomas Smith; Peter Vadas; Isidore Krupski; Octavio Machado; Stephen Meginniss; Joaquin Colado; Miguel Guerrero; Frank Fonseca; Bruce Young; Luis Jurkler- vich; Andres Diaz; Marshall Lias; Marios Avellan; Rob- ert Blackburn; Emilio Solo; Evelio Lopez; Alfredo Con- suegra. 208 Delta Sigma Pi Beta Omega is the local chapter title of the national business fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi. Students in the School of Business Administration with a 1.0 over-all average are eligible for membership into this profes- sional society. Founded on campus in 1948, Delta Sigma Pi was de- signed to foster the study of business and to encourage the association of students for mutual advancement by means of research and practice. This active organiza- tion took first place for independents at Carni Gras last year, participated in Homecoming, sponsored career books and held Easter and Christmas hospital parties. Pedmen Club A winged foot in flight is the active emblem for Pedmen Club, the men ' s physical education association. Those students classified as sophomores and with a 1.0 over- all average are eligible for memberhip. The group is designed to give these education majors a more thorough understanding of the work in their field, and at the same time it serves to bring together people of similar interests. Since its founding in February of 1962, the Pedmen Club has assisted the faculty during registration, and done everything possible to aid physical education ma- jors with their special interests. Annually the mem- bers elect a delegate to attend the state conference. Pern Club The name of this special interest organization stands for the Physical Education Major ' s Club. A group which is designed to develop professional attitudes and also further the friendships that can exist between the women majoring in the field. This organization, since its arrival at the University of Miami, requires only that its members have an active interest in their occu- pation and that they be full time students. Phi Delta Pi, an athletic honorary has also been connected with this organization. The members in this group are chosen on basis of good sportsmanship and also on the amount of participation in athletic events. Ascending Left to Right: Clay Drexler. sec.: Martin Kurtz, treas.; Richard Chadwick, v.-pres.; Stuart Levy, sr. v.-pres.; Ronald Sohr, pres.; Charles Eyre, adv.; Barry Hersker, adv.: Paul Melhuish; David Albury; Javier Montero; Robert Moseley: David Wasserman; Robert Hold; Lloyd Glazer; Ted Zangwill; Charles Klonaris; Gary Elliott; Jimmy Doo- little; Nate Hall; Leonard Levy; David Mesnekoff; George Smith; Alan Bartol; Terry Turner. f 7 Kl hU If il v- W V Ascending Left to Right: R. A. Rothberg, adv.; Walter Golqwaty; Wil- liam Middleton. pres.; Ralph Bilbao, v.-pres.; Warren ' Zor i; Kenneth Glew; Francis Passarella; Camillo Savini; Drayton Lieb; Joe Maggio; John Kelly; Gerald Carey; Steven Greenfield; John Brady; David Gar- den; Robert Keiser. Ascending Left to Right: Iris Blum, v.-pres.; Judith Swartz; Carole Mosebach; Elaine Rufo, pres.; Carol Kasper; Gail Mesh; Donna Daye; Sharie Heinlein: Jill Snodgrass; Judy White; Lynn Freedman; Patricia Hunter; Helen Shaver. 209 Pep Club School spirit and enthusiasm are the key words to think of when referring to the UM Pep Club. Membership is open to all undergraduate students, with the idea of instilling in them the feeling and attitudes that make a university strong and vibrant. Among the activities carried out by the Pep Club toward this purpose is the selling of " dinks " to Freshmen, something which initiates them into the traditions of the University. This pliable group also plans and executes all of the exciting pep rallies, works closely with USG on many events, takes part in Homecoming and for its big affair of the yesr, spon- sors Carni-Gras which takes place each spring semester. Phi Beta Lambda The Eta Iota chapter of this national business education association was installed on the University of Miami campus in November of 1963. However, despite the short amount of time that the group has been organized their service to the University has still been abundant and complete. Membership into Phi Beta Lambda re- quires that a student has taken at least one course in business education and that he shows a definite interest in promoting their cause. The members provide considerable clerical help in their department offices whenever necessary, but they also manage to find time for a variety of social events. Ascending Left to Right: Robert Rifkin; Mary Brock, treas.; Larry Duggan, pres.; Joyce Najjum; Merryle Parns; Robert Cohn; Robert Hazard; Ellen Covel; Michael Wohl; Charlotte Snyder; William Marsh; Eugene Inger; John Harter; Richard Mooney; Robert Jerson; Terry Dunkelberger; Jerry Dunkelberger; David Leonard; Patricia Brown; Barbara Elste; Marcia Cebulski. Propeller Club This organization devotes its time to a subject that is very much a part of our life and yet is often taken for granted. The Propeller Club, Port of the University of Miami has an avid interest in the waterways so much a part of our country and the regulations which govern them. The group serves to promote an awareness of international trade through such means as presenting lectures on transportation, advertising, foreign aid and marine engineering. The members of this association work in close con- junction with the Propeller Club of the United States of America in advancing these most important concepts. Psychology Club The search for insight into human behavior through the study of psychology helps in uniting the members of the Psychology Club. However, the purpose of the organization is to aid those interested students in learn- ing more about the field of psychology. This local organization was formed on campus in September of 1962, with each new day bringing added interest and appeal. Now, guest speakers, films, field trips and group discussions are used to supplement the material of the academic study of psychology. Students at the University may obtain active member- ship if they have a major or minor in psychology. Ascending Left to Right: Raquel Tourino, rec. sec.; Loretta Cavalier; Joan Pezowicz, pres.; Pennie Davis, v.-pres.; Barbara Tucker, treas.; Lorraine Heeg, cor. sec.; Augusta Lison; Robert Ochs, adv.; Irvin Les- ser; James De Long; Junius Adair; Carole Tobis. Ascending Left to Right: Cranston Smith, pres.; Sharon Capra; Robyn Dulgeroff; Hana Warwar; Robert Nesnick, v.-pres.; Edward Roman; Robert Dewey; John Proni; Ramiro Fernandez; Antonio Cao. Ascending Left to Right: Gail Goldman, pres.; Sandy Sal man: Marilyn Marks; Hope Berkovitch, treas.; Helene Cohen, sec.; Jack Lambert, v.- pres.; David Powers; David Jones; Mary German; Michael Nusinov; Gale Lessin; Sue Goldman; Joan Balkin. 211 Rifle and Pistol Club " Safety first " is the apropos motto of the student marksmen in the Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club. Established on campus in 1958, this organization is affiliated with the National Rifle Association. Founded nationally almost 100 years ago, the Rifle Association set up the following items as its purposes: the instruction in the proper handling and use of weapons, equipment and range proce- dures; and effective safety measures. This knowledge is put into practical experience when members com- pete in pistol matches and go on hunting trips. In- dividual members receive honors at these occasions. Ascending: Allan Starr, pres.; Peter Berlin; Beverly Dub- in; Leonard Testa; Bruce Tempest; Judy Goodman; Carlo DiCicco. 212 Russian Club Activities of this language organization center around gaining that increasingly important knowledge of Rus- sian culture. This is achieved through the Russian Club sponsoring a film festival and lectures each semester. Dancing classes are arranged, but the big event of the year is the traditional Christmas party at which the Russian classes participate in the program. Membership into the Russian Club is not restricted to students studying the language. The basic prerequi- site is an interest in meeting people. Established on campus in 1946, it is easy to realize the dimensions of this organization with the world picture as it is today. Spanish Club New to the University this year is the " El Circulo Espanol, " the Spanish Club. This group hopes to ful- fill its purpose of furthering an understanding of Span- ish and Latin American culture and improving mem- bers ' command of the language. Through films brought to the campus as well as guest speakers, the Spanish Club attempts to achieve its objectives. Recently, the International Oil Co. presented a series of books on Peruvian culture to the Library in the name of this society. An interest in this language or at least one year of Spanish courses is necessary for eligibility and membership into this new organization. UM Insurance Society Sponsoring Insurance Day at the University is just one of the undertakings of the UM Insurance Society. Or- ganized on campus in February, 1962, this group hopes to stimulate and advance the knowledge of its mem- bers in the insurance field. In order to keep the students aware and up to date on insurance matters, this year the Insurance Society invited outstanding men to speak on the various fields open in this vocation; life, property, marine, casualty and fire. Anyone interested in learning more about in- surance can join. The only requirement stipulated is that all applicants must be enrolled at the U. of M. o Ascending Left to Right: Laura Gcison; Dr. Brethold Friedl, fac. adv.; Roscmarie Junak, sec.; Earl Burrows, pres.; Tanya Bobilcfl. treas.; Theodore D ik, v.-pres.; Mrs. Eva Friedl, fac. adv.; Sofia Pappatheo- dorou; Christine Starr; Lorraine Kozic; Lila Palish; Suzanne Coon; Joanne Roberts; Beatrice del Perugia; Donna Kiene; K. Siedlecki; William Blackburn; Arlene Shubow; Gary Click; Donald Coon; Dennis Nichols; David Karkut. Ascending left to Right: Jill Lentz, v.-pres.; Lila Palish, sec.; Miguel Gonzalez-Pando; Olga Malet; Donald Beveridge, pres.; Aleda Pinlavalle, ireas.; Antonio Cao; John Robson; Gerald Jaffe; Sheila Reed; Gloria de la Vega, fac. adv.; Francine Finkel; Paul Michel; Dina Dale; James McWilliam. Ascending Left to Right: Charles Eyre, fac. adv.; Harold Singer, treas.; Carl Hughes, pres.; Steve Ellis, v.-pres.; Tony Schwartz; Barry Chaifetz; Richard Bernstein. 213 In the midst of the everyday routines of campus life, the Christian Science Organization strives " to provide a time, place and group for spiritual growth. " Aiming for a full exchange of information on reli- gious matters, this group holds an annual workshop meeting with a national leader, runs discussion get-to- gethers for its members, and also invites speakers to the campus. Regular testimonial meetings are held each semester as new students are welcomed into the organi- zation. Social gatherings held with members from neigh- boring institutions are designed to encourage fellow- ship in an atmosphere of enjoyment and relaxation. Ascending Left to Right: David Williams, pres.; Larrine Salmon; Robert Wade, v.-pres.; James Van Orden, sec.; Madeline Aboud, treas.; Irma Chandler; James Langfahl; Rose Clark; Robert Gullion, adv.; Charles Hall; Julia Haven, adv.; Judi Philpott; Patty Coulter; Sherwood Smith, Harry Ropp; Arthur Haven. Christian Science Organization Ascending Left to Righl: Pamela Davis, 1st v.-pres.; Maria Goode, pres.; Rhoda Shiff; Donna Nathanson, sec.; Michael Richmond, 2nd v.-pres.; Dorothy Padow, treas. Sunday wouldn ' t be the same for many Jewish students if not for the usual bagel, lox and cream cheese breakfast served at the Hillel House. As a re- ligious organization, the Hillel Foundation is where students go for fellowship and spiritual guidance, as well as for infor- mal social gatherings. Included in its religious ac- tivities, Hillel holds regular Friday night services and an annual Festival of Lights cere- mony during the December holiday, Chanukah. The social events constitute a large part of the program. Hillel mem- bers can join in at picnics, boat parties and carnivals. Students find an atmosphere conducive to learning and meditation, as well as a place for relaxation. Hillel Foundation The newest religious group at the UM is the Lutheran Cam- pus Congregation, organized in September of 1963. Its pur- pose is to provide students with a place for worship and also to provide a special op- portunity for training in re- sponsible churchmanship as a part of educational program. Being a new organization, the Lutheran Campus Congre- gation spent much time this year writing its constitution and electing charter members. Membership is open to any student with a desire to join. Activities included were dis- cussion and study groups, lec- tures, a Bible study, and start of traditional Christmas party. Lutheran Congregation ng Le t to Right: Conlcy Addington, Ireas.; Pat Barati. pres.; Robyn Gingcrich, res. hall rep.; Graf, pastor; Leslie Barati, sec.; Ron Taylor, v.-pres.; Thomas White, counselman. 111 Providing a well-rounded and complete social, intellectual and spiritual life for Catholic students on and off campus, is the underlying purpose of the Newman Club. Nationally organized in 1889, the local Miami chapter was founded in 1928. One of 800 units, the Newman Club traditionally emphasizes par- ticipation in University affairs. This year members took part in intramurals, the Pep Club, Homecoming and the Song- fest-Swingfest, of which they won prizes in the last two cate- gories. On the social side, the Newman Club ' s annual events included quite a few dances and also a Christmas party. Newman Club Ascending Le t to Right: Lon Moots: William Check; Doris Usatorrcv. William Grey; Nita Haboush. soc. chm.; Tim Rowe, pres.; Sharon Capra, sec.; Dennis Nichols, v-pres.; Tom Moore, mas.; Paul Hil- debrand, pub. chm.; Fredrick Cichocki; Sheila Reed; Ronald Romano; Marylinda Cohen; Dan Sche- uerer; Barbara Howard; Lewis Dallas; Gertrudis Godoy; Beat riz Pujals; Zoila DeVelasco; Raquel Garcia; Maria Alonso; Joan Pezowicz, Mike Hoban, Mario Diaz Cruz: Mike Buckley: Richard Roper; Toni Panteleo; Maria Garcia-Velej; Julia Schaefer; Emma Va quez-Bello; Richard Van Balen: Annette Paler- mo; Helen Pezowicz; Frances Hood; Ted Schweider; Eric Chlebisch; Mary Schaefer; Leonardo Bolado. 215 Ascending Left to Right: Leonce Rich; Marsha Mack; Margo Lee; Judy Kish; Janet McCurdy; Ingrid Hunter; Lona Faix; Marilyn Steele; Joyce Feinstein; Suzanne Barnett; Hazel Cohen, rec. sec.; Marti Wolfer; Sandy Smolensky, pres.; Kathy Kappel; Karen Sun- deen; Diane Nelson; Carolyn Maurer; Shirley Booth; Darla Schaller; Kathy pagan; Bette Neuhaus; Maggie Ross; Larrine Salmon; Helene Peeples; Sheila Berezow; Susan Senft; Dean May Brunson, adv. CJ CJ 2 o U CJ Maintaining a feeling of unity among sorority women is the chief objective of the Panhellenic Council. Its membership is com- prised of the president and one representative from each of the 13 sororities on campus. Among this year ' s activities sponsored by Panhellenic were the Panhel- lenic Ball, a Muscular Dystrophy Drive, a workshop that featured discussion groups and a banquet at which time new members were installed and awards given out. By combining scholastic ability with social know-how in various campus activities, each sorority can look back on 1963-64 as a year filled with reward. Competi- tion for awards in the many campus activities is always strong. PHI SIGMA SIGMA took the first place at Homecom- ing, while ALPHA EPSILON PHI came in second and CHI OMEGA, third. Capturing third place for Greek Week was ZETA TAU ALPHA, and SIGMA KAPPA walked away with a Derby Day award. AEPHI, for the second year in a row won the Spirit Week trophy, with CHI OMEGA coming in the third and SIGMA KAPPA receiving recognition for their showings. KAPPA KAPPA SIGMA came in second in Songfest while ALPHA DELTA PI won the " Model of the Year " tide. To raise money for their scholar- ship fund, DELTA DELTA DELTA had its annual Slave Day where they did odd jobs for slight pay. The highest scholastic average for the first semester of the year was achieved by KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, as well as their winning of the Rose Bowl award for promotion of inter- sorority relations. DELTA PHI EPSILON instituted a scholar- ship program which benefits all its members. Also, in the area of academics, DELTA ZETA got the highest over-all scholastic honors plus a national award for the same achievements. ALPHA DELTA PI was lauded for out- standing service to the University. 216 J. Kish president S. Young K. Sundccn M. Shahcen 1st vice-pres. 2nd vice-pres. secretary i. Mauser rec. sec. D. Nelson B. Desmond H. Dunick treasurer dream man carnation man C. Boles B. Brett B. Clements J. Crothers L. DeGenaro J. Dempcy A. DiMiscio J. Fischer C. Frederickson C. Fuller R. Gingerich N. Herring L. Johnson G. Klein R. Koth S. Kremer A F. Leone M. Lynch S. McCormack J. McKenzie A w S. Panesis H. Roberts C. Salmon B. Sanchez I. Schram D. Sisk alpha Chi Omega gamma omega I I E. Swan D. Temple P. Thompson P. Tibery R. Trapolino J. Vitanzo L. Watts L. Werner i G. Yando 217 9 L. Faix president }. Bush M. Johnson vice-president rec. sec. L. Davis treasurer S. Bloch S. Blackman diamond man S. Bledsoe P. Cook D. Danser P. Davenport P. Dunlap f) S. Grabow R. Haynes P. Hunter C. Jacobs B. Jones P. Lausche A. MacPherson R. Osborne C. Polk H. Reichert B. Elste Y. Eschbach P. Kelley J. Kersting A. Rhoads M. Ross P. Ruppert B. Smith S. Stone S. Stover G. Taddeo P. Thaw B. Turner B. Wollen r - M. Mack president P. Fliegcl J. Bregman vice-president r ec. sec. A. Blum corr. sec. M. Kastner treasurer J. Ackerman S. Barnett B. Beck M. Bergmann alpha epsilon phi alpha eta C. Blum S. Byer 9 C. Chofnas B. Elias S. FaJk Feldman J. Felslcin L. Frank F. Frankel i A. Gray C. Harris L. Hellman S. Katz E. Lansburgh G. Lazarus D. LJpton K Lytton S. Marcus V. Mogilncr F. Nussbaum M. Parns K. Rae D. Rothenberg S. Sacks , J. Schramm S. Shapero J. SUverman E. Sugar S. Sugar G. TelowiU E. Winer C. Winters T. Winters 219 r. M. Sotille president C. Dulworth .ice-president P. Craig secretary R. Nichols treasurer C. Cuanici owl man A. Akin K. Anderson P. Andrews B. Bobbin M. Brock D. Brown C. Cox S. Craig J. Cushrrum D. Dalbey E. Esposito K. Evans C. Parrel M. Garcia F. Gould K. Haberkorr C. Hammond C. Humm K. Kelly S. Kent L. King M. Lane C. Maurer J. Najjum H. Peeples J. Poppe S. Reeve J. Roth M. Schatzle H. Shaver M. Sheppard M. Shisler M. Smith S. Storms R. Sullivan N. Tainsley M. Valter C. Wax J. White S. Willie L. Rich president R. Waldinger K. Pagan vice-president vice-president mi S. Maddlone B. StefTes B. Livingston corr. sec. rec. sec. treasurer C. Baas B. Barhite S. Beatty D. Bradshaw L. Ciccarello M. Davis J. Dean ft ' d J G. Devereux D. Elrod L. Gano J delta delta delta alpha CM . Higgins L. Hill M. Hunt J. Hyde J. Johnston S. Kingdon M. Knotts S. I.ytlc I. J. McLaughlin J. Morrill A. Newcomb B. Noyer R. Peterson S. Rains L. Schlernitzauer J. Shoemaker S. Sloan . k. k. n C. Snydi P. Sowell C. Sprankle N. Tiz E. Vaughn L. Whipkey 1. White S. Wilkinson C. Williams 221 L. Adamsky J. Barber M. Bircher V. Buckles G. Cooley S. Dodge N. Ferrell I B. Fraser M. Hester S. Heyer L. Hurry B. Hutton E. Infante C. Jester I BBl K. Kappel P. Knight S. Lacki K. Marcellino H. McCarn L. Michas C. Mosebach o t K. Parsons M. Ross J. Jester J. Nottingham J. Roy B. Rush P. Schrey M. Shurnan F. Slevin A. Steinert G. Visans S. Woodland fc A S B B C3 ' OX) D. Schaller E. Holt A. Wrigley C. Newbern president vice-president vice-president rec. sec. D. Briggs con. sec. S. Crandall A. Mandelstam treasurer first mate 0) G ' 222 A. Abrams H. Arono M. H.uim C. Becker M. Brooks B. Bussin O f E. Charney B. Neuhaus S. Berezow E. Dubbin president vice-president rec. tec. J. Groskin treasurer M. Eckhaus B. Eventoff L. Festinger L. Frohman T. Grad J. Greenberg B. Gross M. Hamersmith D. Hoffman I I. Huth R. Kaplan L. Kaplin a V. Nathanson C. PerelsUne E. Policy E. Covel delta phi epsilon omega if I J. Portnoy B. Rudnick B. Seigel G. Shaffer R. Shetfman G. Shulman O. Sloss S. Smolensky N. Drubin mmmm mm H. Stein M. Subin S. Sutker L. Waldbaum M. Waldman V. Weiner n H. Weiss J. Wexler 223 J. Young president C. Arostequi J. Aydlett V. Baer B. Bailey M. Carroll S. Carroll L. Cassari R. Cordesman D. Daye C. Gertz O. Goldsmith K. Gorman B. Huhn S. Kelley M. Kelly 1 . i E. King J. McCurdy D. Molnar S. Moore P. Nackley A. Pintavalle delta zeta betamu J. Macaluso D. Nackley G. Wladyka vice-president vice-president rec. sec. J. Payne J. Hopkinson V. Larsen corr. sec. treasurer dream man W. Minor dream man K. Russell P. Schwartz R. Steup J. Taylor M. Utley P. Watson B. Westcott Y. White 224 J.Alexander L. Arelt I. Beckwiih K. Bicus M. Boyer V. Buchma " B. Butt P. Coulter B.Curtis m A. Gerber B Gilsir.ip K. Coll P. Gould S. Hollowell L. Salmon president E. Lillie M. Madxcn M. Mele S. Mercier J. Peeples N. Rowe S. Senft M. Siler D. Smith K.. Smith a a 05 OJD 03 OH OH 03 03 OH OH 03 L. Koslow B. Lansdell J. Larson Q I Q -u J. I ' hi I pi ii I J. Pinkston P. Van Ameringen C. White S. Epperson vice-president K. Smith vice-president K. Lucas corr. MC. R. Shelley rtc. sec. 225 H. Cohen president M. Glasser vice-president G. Feldman corr. sec. 1 1 phi sigma sigma beta theta lU M E. Apple E. Berk C. Breiner C. Breslin J. Brown E. Dubin A. Fishkind G. Freeman D. Greene S. Greenglass A ft R. Gruen H. Isaacson G. Kaufman J. Kurtz L. Moskowitz A. Powell M. Rabinovitz L. Rothenberg R. Rudman S. Saslaw L. Scioscia M. Shapiro B. Silverman A. Solar V. Werner H. Wolfer 226 J. Feinstcin L. Samuel president rec. sec. }. Agid T. Bosem J. Botwick R. Brown C. Carmel S. Cohn A R. Daum B. Degenshem D. Dufine J. Goodman R. Green L. Greenfield M. Lederman M. Lee fl, R H.Lewis I. Lipton N.London P. Maimed M. Marchand V. Mechanic H. Morchower H. Neufeld f J. Neuren B. Schissell K. Serbin P l T 1 L.Sennelt M. Silver I. Sperber . C. Waldman E.Weil 227 I. Hunter J.Rudzinski M. Cebulski S. Booth president vice-presideni vice-president rec. sec. B.Alexander W. Bickford N. Ebert V. Farnsworth C. Harroun J. Mauser C. Haynes A. Humr F. Kamykowski P. Kellogg M. Mazur S. Senich M. Shea E. Siersma 03 a ' OJD S. Constantin D. Cotter P. Delany R. Crigalot S S. Heinlein B. Kuchner J. Mikes (D S3 E. Pullon I M. Smith J. Snodgrass A. McCarthy A. Mickewick C. Goodenow president vice-president secretary P. Trace 229 Left to Right: Charles Bobbin, v. pres.; William McLaren, pres.; John Afflebach, sec.-treas. J o U IH OJ Ruling over the University of Miami ' s 17 national fra- ternities is the Interfra- ternity Council. IFC con- sists of the presidents and vice-presidents from each chapter. Activity, service and progress are the terms most fit to describe IFC. Its pri- mary goals are to provide for the general welfare of fraternities, promote strong brotherhood, encourage su- perior scholarship, stress moral rectitude and strengthen loyalty to the Alma Mater. In social matters, the fraternities sponsor 98% of all social functions on campus. KAPPA SIGMA, for the second year in a row, walked off with the President ' s cup. For tne fourth time, SIGMA NU won Olympic Day. The first fraternity to retire the intramural football and boxing trophy was PI KAPPA ALPHA. Many of the outstanding athletes be- long to a fraternity. Greeks also made scho- lastic achievements. SIGMA NU ' s pledge class attained the highest pledge average. SIGMA ALPHA MU again won the IFC trophy, as well as the SAM National Scho- lastic Trophy. Service is yet another important element of Greek life. The United Fund gave PI KAPPA ALPHA its outstanding service award. TAU EPSILON PHI held a Christmas party for or- phans. Over 200 pints of blood were donated by fra- ternity men. Campus activities, as usual, were dominated by social organizations. LAMDA CHI ALPHA took first place at Carni Gras, in addition to win- ning the Spirit Week trophy. ZETA BETA TAU took first place in the upper di- vision at Homecoming while LAMDA CHI won first place, lower division. SIGMA CHI sang out to win Songfest and also won Greek Week. Leadership played a big role. SIGMA NU held most of the major posts on cam- pus, including IFC, USG, Honor Council presidents, and Homecoming chairman. 2-M fraternities V. Liss D. Mesnekoff M. Fruilstone G. Smith president vice president secretary treasurer R. Karp housemother M. H.I 4. i ii G. Brodsky P. Coller alpha Cpsilon pi lambda deuteron M. Cowar M. Gillen ft P ihit B. Kane S. Marks R. Newberg M. Rosen D. Samuels D. Sturm M. Wolpert 231 J. Gladis president alpha tau omega zeta epsilon R. Losego L. Cameron vice president corr. sec. B. Talbert sweetheart T. Dunkelberger A. Gross J. Lopp R. Ridenour P. Scott treasurer T. Smith 232 C. Guanci W. Frie! J. Bohling president vice president secretary E. Suarez treasurer Z. King W. Allison J. Angeleri housemother R. Barry 1 W. Beckncr B. Bohling J. Cerniglia W. Clauss R. Green G. Gordon B. Grant M. Greiner J. Jatis a S p A J I 1 Kolc un J. Kutch A. Learch D. Lindsay J. Mariani D. McCadam F. Muller N. Myers M. Petriccione C. Rito T. Segalla F. SioU J. Sisk J. Tengblad K. Ungar L. White D. Wilkins B. Woodman VT K. Kielbania J. Higgins president vice president L. Duggan secretary E. Udut treasurer M. Shuman B. Vance sweetheart housemother G. Atsedes B. Berg T. Brady D. Brozinski J. Carlisle W. Carr lambda chi alpha epsiion omega J. Ciccone G. Clement R. Cohn P. Dankes J. duPont L. Ganse R. Golub A. Grace P. Hamilton R. lamon G. Leonard I W. Lesbirel J. McKeon R. Morgan C. Palmisciano L. Richards R. Sabo C. Meadows E. Mesaros D. Peelle T. Rand W. Temple P. Trullinger E. Walz F. Watson 234 tan phi delta theta florida delta e J. Nicholson T. Anagnost president vice president R. Rowe secretary }. Morton treasurer M. Boyer sweetheart S. Archenhold J. Aurelius S. Baldwin C. Barnard G. Bender H. Bender G. Bennett F. Bertani N. Blanchard H. Caulsen P. Comegys D. Cunningham M. deCastro D. Donegan H. Dunick E. Edmundson I D. Elkoury D. Fast J. Finks P. George B. Hanafourde p tin J. Harvey R. Hembrough D. Hendrick D. Jesanis J. Kehoe D. Linville J. Long R. Masell D. Miller S. Mogg R. Mooney D. Roasa M. Rodgers F. Scheer W. Shaw R. Shelley W. Sullivan A. Taylor J. Tingely C. Wharin E. Zack L. Small E. Inger president vice president rec. sec. E. Pollock corr. sec. l 4J M.Aizenshtat J. Barack R. Feigenbaum E. Golden R. Gutterman J. Herzfeld R. Kass L. Katz S. Senft sweetheart S. Padzensky housemother A. Kraemer G. Leboss W. Leiber R. Lessmann S. Moel E. Rosen S. Trien B. Yaffa S. Zahkin 236 p ik A. Dimond M. Fischler W. Edrick president vice president secretary A. Adelstein W. Grossman corr . Jfc _ treasurer mm M J. Feinstein D. Shinn sweetheart housemother H. Banner G. Berger J. Bcrgcr R. Britlell M. Brown G. Grosso D. Heller P. Jones M. Kaplan R. Karroo J. Krow B. Lyons S. Mersel M. Pelcyger R. Rabinovitz E. Resnick D. Rosenblatt R. Schneider A. Siegel P. Simon V. Verdone H. Wasserman 237 J. Adamec M. Ambrose G. Bruni J. Ewalt F. Farkas J. Firestone C. Gutke C. Johnston G. Kier H. MacCartney R. Mongero A. Pappas W. Paterson J. Peters A. Poluino G. Ragatz J. Rhoda C. Rietman gamma omega pi kappa alpha H. Roberts R. Royall R. Simpson C. Stipp G. Pappas president J. Accardi vice president J. Coen secretary F. Kulon corr. sec. J. Stipp treasurer R. Stone R. Stone G. Yando dream girl M. Topakas L. Tull J. White C. Wolff 238 P. DcJcssc president R. Davis secretary W. Siggins S. Albright treasurer sweetheart pi kappa phi alpha CM B. Adubato J. Allyn F. Andersen D. Barichak R. Erfle G. Geise B. Riske H. Turner 239 G. Andrews J. Aquilina C. Arbing W. Dunnuck D. Miller president vice president E. Glossop secretary H. Kallusch treasurer C. Blyskal W. Boyd R. Brigante J. Brown R. Burja P. Chidnese J. Christians T. Cruger C. Davis P. Sowell D. Meshaw sweetheart housemother J. Kersten 1 1 R. McCormick F. McRickard M. Meehan M. Mendora J. Men F. Drinkwater R. Eaton T. Farren D. Miller E. Nelson J. Nolan M. O ' Brien W. O ' Brien C. O ' Connor D. Fitzgerald S. Fleming H. Gath M. O ' Grady E. Oman D. Perry J. Renshaw E. Robey R. Roe J. Gatto M. Glaser R. Gregory D. Rose C. Sabin M. Shaw G. Shuert J. Sims A. Shidler J. Hass J. Hayer R. Jerson V. Smith L. Stetter C. Stoehr L. Valle M. Volkman J. Wilber 240 L. Blcchcr sigma alpha mu mu A. Dubler H. Malin president B. Meyer recorder S. Scherzer sweetheart }. F.linoff R. Epstein A. Hess mm R. Smith Pj Hi MOM SE " MONE ' I . c l I VT L k 241 J. Afflebach H. Anderson J. Archer D. Chlumsky P. Corbisiero L. Cunningham G. Dahl A. Dattilo G. DeGennaro 242 Sigma Chi gamma phi R. Edmonds J. Eydenberg J. Garrigan J. Gittleman K. Greene R- Hart J. Hilderbrand C. Hulme K. Hunt E. Lanahan E. Lieblein F. Marconi ft G. Marr W. March L. McCoy R. Meacham H. Meyer C. Miel E. Miller Z. Minteer D. Morgan M. Morris V. Porcaro B. Rothemich L. Schafer B. Tamblyn M. Weber ft R. Weber W. Wilbourne J. Williams T. McGhee J. Clark president vice president W. Brett rec. sec. F. Pitt B. Lansdell treasurer sweetheart tr " C o J. Dorow recorder J. Auner ]. Macaluso comptroller sweetheart sigma phi epsilon C. Wax sweetheart J. Blair N.Cavanaugh advisor housemother R. Batton G. Bottorff G. Davis W. Di Marko J. Douglas J. Hobbs C. Kelly E. McSwiggan G. McSorley J. Miller L. Murray T. Ritzie A. Sidley R. Simonpielri T. Stevens J. Watt 243 A. Aber W. Banks S. Bass B. Boynton L. Burns M. Clasby J. Daley J. Davis W. Ellis B. Ellmcrs N. Elmslie B. Esfandiary C. Fanaro J. Fletcher E. Fort P ttfc R. Gillespie T. Gustavson R. Harvey Sigma nu zeta beta G. King M. Klein R. Knowlton F. Leister W. Leithiser B. Logan J. Maggio W. McLaren J. Steiger D. Zelch C. Pearson J. Miklasz president vice president D. Hoerr rec. sec. S. Miniea B. Shaffer treasurer housemother 244 3 s p 03 J. Bihlmire P. Click J. Holcomb J Pellack E. Rapp Schmachtenberg R. Schueler M. Segel H.Shapiro F. Haleluk P. Cazzolla A.Johnson E. Barbagelott C.Pitts president vice president secretary treasurer sweetheart 245 M. Stackman chancellor J. Cogan M. Friedberg M. Buchbindei S. Leibowitz v.-chancellor treasurer corr. scribe exec. sec. L. Hellman sweetheart -C a A. Athanas J. Barkin B. Berkley E. Bernstein R. Bernstein F. Blitstein E. Bronfman R. Clein GO B. Cole G. Douglass H. Duchon C. Fantle J. Fine D. Goldman I. Grabow S. Grundt 1 L. Harrison R. Pasekoff D. Kadish F. Klein L. Klein R. Klein B. Kolton A. Mandelstarr H. Newman J. Rosensweig I. Ross M. Rubenstein E. Rubinoff S. Saltz S. Scharfstein M. Shanken J. Shebar M. Shore R. Stern R. Stricof A. Volk R. Waltzer D. Weissman J. Wieselberg N. Zarr R. Zeeman 246 zeta beta tau i( F. KJeinberg president alpha omega R. Magid G. Brown P. Paychek vice president treasurer sweetheart E. Abrams A. Blake S. Bloch B. Borsten B. Brownstein L. Burwick S. Falk C. Fenster R. Fisher A. Frank H. Ginsburg J. Goodman M. Jablow S. Katz P. Levien R. Levin S. Levin R. Litman N. Margolis P. Miller H. Pirofsky I M. Rubin H. Schrier B. Schwartz H. Shushan M. Smollins E. Stoller P. Taub O. Zwickel 247 m MB " Hear no evil, see no evil but yell as loud as you can, " is the motto of the cheerleaders as demonstrated by Pat Hunter, Canes ' petite cheerer. Spirited Judy White is amused with the half time antics of the " Band of the Hour. " Cheerleaders accompanied the team to Miami ' s successful game at Tulane. 250 Cheerleaders: Forever Caring, Forever Forgiving It takes one paramount mistake to change a cheerleader ' s expression from happiness to sorrow or concern as depicted here by Peggy Trace. Amidst the swirling and dodging, the crowd wails anxiously for Linda Koslow to punch Judy While during one of their cheers. Uncontrollable excitement is displayed by Nancy Tit and Linda Koslow a)ter traditional praying for the extra point proved to be successful. 251 Miami ' s " Band of the Hour, " rated as the best spirited group at the University, never left with vocal cords intact. Orange Bowl brilliance, mixed with Hnrricanette splendor, resulted in prismatic features as the Miami Hurricanes ' Band added to the excitement of night football. 252 I Victor Larsen, Head Drum Ma- I jor, will go down in the annals of Miami as the most colorful ever. GREAT BODY DEXTERITY IS A REQUISITE FOR A SPORT WHICH CONSTANTLY REMAINS IN MOTION WITH A SWEEP OF THE FEET Action, Athletes, Color The soccer rules stale thai the use of arms and hands is prohibited except for the goalkeeper. The ball is thus propelled by kicking it or striking it with the head. 253 I : ' . Over-corn idence Led Canes Into Dismal Season THE COLOR, THRILLS, EXCITEMENT AND TRADITIONAL RIVALRIES ALL CREATE THE ABHORRENCE OF AN AGONIZING DEFEAT OFFENSE AND DEFENSE, THE TWO MAIN PHASES OF FOOTBALL, CLASH WITH POWER AND DETERMINATION UNTIL ONE CONQUERS X BIG NUMBER 10, GEORGE M1RA, MAKES SOME LAST MINUTE CHANGES BEFORE BEGINNING OFFENSIVE FIREWORKS THE MATADOR SPOTS A RECEIVER DOWNFIELD . . . DRAWS BACK AND FIRES ANOTHER BULLET 258 George Best Ever Mira Record QB George, " The Matador, " Mira, undoubtedly rates as the best quarterback ever at the University of Miami. Mira holds virtually all the passing records at the University, and has equaled Don Klosterman ' s national record of 368 pass completions. Mira ' s 25 completions against Georgia and Pitts- burgh are UM records. His 342 yards on passes and 346 total ofTensc against Georgia also put new ink in the record book. The bullet firing native of Key West, Florida, completed 399 passes for 5,048 yards, a record which is overwhelming for a three year varsity career. Head Coach Gustafson tabbed Mira as a coach ' s dream, which only comes true once in a lifetime. George Mira won ' t be easily forgotten in the cir- cles of college football greats. He was a fierce competitor with an overwhelming fever to win, a fever which destines him to be a great pro. Defensive Back, John Sisk. also proved valuable on offense. Sisk is slated to play tor the Chicago Bears. NICK SPINELL1 SHOWS WHY HE WAS THE CANES LEADING PASS RECEIVER v- , 259 ;v r TI v: FLANKERBACK NICK SP1NELLJ, EVEN WHEN DOUBLE OR TRIPLE TEAMED, WAS MIRA ' S FAVORITE PASS RECEIVER 260 NO, THEY ' RE NOT LOOKING FOR CONTACT LENSES; BUT IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR THE BALL YOU ' LL NEVER FIND IT " Dream Team " Turns into a Nightmare The University of Miami ' s " Dream Team " turned out to be a disappointment from the opening loss to Florida State, 24-0. In the first four games, the Hurricanes ' offensive unit couldn ' t score a single touchdown. It wasn ' t until Georgia that the Canes offense broke into the scoring column. On paper Miami was certainly a " dream team " : ail-American quarterback, large aggressive line which averaged over 210 Ibs., and a lightning-fast halfback, the one thing Miami needed. In a complete reversal of last year ' s " Good Luck Eleven " , the Miamians constantly encountered bad luck. A staggering shoul- der injury to halfback Russell Smith kept him out for most of the season. And other key injuries throughout the season to Rex Benson, Don Cifra, and Joe Smerdel turned the " Dream Team " into a nightmare. Next year, under new head coach, Charlie Tate, the Canes will be faced with rebuilding. Although fullback, Pete Banaszak, and halfback, Russell Smith, should prove to be a strong one- two punch, the Canes lack experience in other departments. FULLBACK PETE BANASZAK DOESN ' T FIND MUCH RUNNING ROOM AGAINST A TOUGH KENTUCKY LINE 261 Spinelli not only played offensively, but he also was used as a defensive back and punt receiver. Nick is one gridder Head Coach Charlie Tale will find hard to replace. MIRA AND COMPANY CHECK OVER LOST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS BEFORE HITTING LEATHER 262 LEFT BACK EARTH, SURROUNDED ON THE GROUND. TAKES TO THE AIR Fullback Ganaszak shows why he was Miami ' s leading ground gainer. BARTH CATCHES A BONE-BRUISING TACKLE BEFORE GETTING STARTED 3 7 Record " Dream Team " Smashed Miami . . Florida State . . 24 Miami 3 . . Purdue Miami 10. .Tulane Miami . . Louisiana .... 3 Miami 14. .Georgia 31 Miami 20 . . Kentucky .... 14 Miami 16.. North Carolina 27 Miami 21 . .Florida 27 Miami 20 . . Pittsburgh .... 3 1 Miami 12. .Alabama . .17 The Hurricanes ' disappointing season is reflected in one expression from cheerleader, Nancy Tiz. SOPHOMORE BANASZAK, DESCRIBED AS THE MOST POWERFUL RUNNER SINCE DON BOSSELER, FIGHTS FOR EXTRA YARDAGE HALFBACK RUSSELL SMITH SCOOTS AROUND RIGHT END IN THE RECENTLY REMODELED ORANGE BOWL 265 EARTH DRIVES THROUGH A HOLE BIG ENOUGH FOR A TRUCK AS MIAMI LINEMEN PUSH OPPOSITION OUT OF THE WAY PLACE KICKER DON C1FRA TRIES FOR A TIE AGAINST LOUISIANA STATE 266 INCOMING TACKLERS SURROUND BARTH AS THE LEFT BACK TRIES TO CUT OUTSIDE Fullback Pete Banaszak plunges for a touchdown against Homecoming foe. 267 Miami beat Alabama on television in everything but the score. The Crimson Tide halted a last minute drive to win. CAPTAIN JOHN SISK GIVES OPPOSING TEAM TRADITIONAL BLANKET Nervous George bit his fingers until they bled. Those who saw him play will never forget how he threw a football. Band played trib- ute to our late President, John Fitzgerald Kennedy. Agony, Strife and Hurt Will Always Exist Cheerleader Leslie Lilt could not control her emotions when the University of Alabama ruined our Homecoming finale, 17-12. HOYT SPARKS LAY STUNNED AFTER DROPPING GAME WINNING TOUCHDOWN PASS AGAINST LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY no COME ON YOU GUYS . . . . . . OH-H NOT SO HARD Gus Retires As Head Coach The light and shadow of an eventful past blend with the strategy of the Present . . . The memories of a successful career will never desert him. Andy Gustafson ' s career ended as Head Football Coach at the University of Miami. The talented head mentor " retired " to take over the full-time duties of Ath- letic Director. Coach Gustafson compiled a glowing record of 93 wins, 65 losses and three ties while he coached at the University. Gus is listed among the top 25 coaches of all time, and is a member of the elite few who have won over 100 games. (93 at the University of Miami, and 22 at Virginia Tech.) At Miami, Gustafson is re- spected for building Miami into a football power. Four times he has led his team into bowl games, and seven out of the last nine years the Hurricanes have been on na- tional television. Gustafson ' s achievements as Head Football Coach and Ath- letic Director speak well for a man so devoted to the University. 270 . . . THAT ' S A LITTLE MORE LIKE IT WIDE CONCERN PLAGUES THE FACES OF COACH GUSTAFSON AND HURRICANE GRIDDERS WHILE WAITING FOR THE COIN TOSS II Coach Kensler Line Coach Coach Gustafson Head Coach and Athletic Director Coach Root Backfield Coach Coach Crutchfield Backfield Coach Coach Vari Line Coach Coach Kichefski Assistant Head Coach Wilbert Bach Co-Director of Sports Publicity George Gallet Co-Director of Sports Publicity Coach Brickman Line Coach Mike Pearl Spans Publicity Dave Wike Trainer ROW: 10 George Mira. 11 Gene Bebber, 12 Pat Ralesic, 14 Paul Seago, 15 Fred Bertani, 20 Nick Spinelli, 21 Jack Sims, 22 Harvey Foster, 23 John Wilkinson, 24 Art Zachary. 25 Barry Queer, 26 Don Curtright, 30 John Bahe n, 31 Dave Zelch. SECOND ROW: 32 Russell Smith, 33 John Wilber, 34 Don Reinhofer. 35 John Bennett, 36 Charles Brown, 40 Pete Banasrak. 41 Bob Barth, 43 James Hess. 44 John Sisk, 45 Rick Abrams, 46 John Heckle, 47 Lou DeSantis, 50 John Matlock, 51 Norm Blanchard. 67 Joe Smerdel, 668 James Stephens. THIRD ROW: 52 Leo Lillimagi. 53 Bob Hart. 55 Tony Saladino. 57 Jim I allcur, 58 John Nock, 59 Frank Felicione, 60 David Garden, 61 Bruce Brinkos, 62 Bob Streiter, 63 Bernard Yaffa, 64 Frank Beck, 65 Ed Kras- zewski, 66 Phillip Stamson, 69 David Green, 70 John Andreadis. FOURTH ROW: 71 Bud Savini. 72 Nick Ivon, 73 Rex Benson, 74 Dan Conners, 75 Harry Fersh, 76 Bob Brown, 77 Dave Morgan, 80 Ed Weisacosky, 81 Fred Brown. 82 Bob Werl, 83 Bruce Weeter, 84 Fred Hubbs, 85 Dennis Mon- tani, 86 Tom Coughlin. 87 Hoyt Sparks, 89 Don Cifra. 272 FRONT ROW, Left to Right: 10 Lamarr Yarbrough, 11 Fred Cassidy, 12 Fred Rauch, 14 Dudley Schusterick, 15 Jeff Chorba, 20 Bob Bilel- nikoff. 21 Robert Domke, 22 Norman Breen, 23 Don Clancy, 24 David Dekay, 25 Paul Lutz, 26 Wallace Berry. SECOND ROW: 30 James Nelson. 31 Tom Omiecinski, 32 David Dice, 33 Bill Miller, 34 Tom luliucci, 36 Ray Saltier, 40 George Theobald, 41 Dennis Hayden, 43 Joe Mogulich, 46 James Kliem, 51 Jim Stob, 52 Pat Holleran, 54 Walter Meredith. THIRD ROW: 55 David Kowach, 56 Robert Ambrozic, 61 Vincent Kubicek, 62 Roland Ryan, 63 Herb Hawkins, 64 James Lhota, 65 Jack Tucek, 70 Rick Crow, 73 David Hatcher, 74 Frank Baker, 75 Mike Way, 76 Joe Fornero, 77 Mike Rinaldi, 78 Gene Trosch, 79 Randall Cameron, 80 George Naughton, 81 Jeff Elias, 82 Charles Wayte, 83 Robert Stanley, 84 Don Muscik, 85 Jerry Daanen, 86 Richard Hoffman, 87 George Lambic, 88 Albert Carl, 89 Ronald Gliva. Frosh Squad Remained Undefeated Under Curci Freshman Coach, Fran Curci, shouts some words of encouragement to his team. The freshmen beat Mexico Polytech, Florida Stale, and Florida. SI Inn Coach Curci bows hit head and hopes the game against Florida ends soon. SOCCER, A SPORT WHICH REQUIRES POISE. SKILL, COORDINATION AND STAMINA. COACH LEWIS GUIDED HIS TEAM TO FIC CROWN 274 SUSPENSEFUL EXPRESSIONS ANIMATE THE FACES OF TENSE PLAYERS AS THEY WAIT FOR THE BALL Soccer Team Remains Undefeated in the FIG The soccer team suffered their first defeat this season since the sport originated at the University two years ago. Highly touted St. Louis University, which last year won the NCAA soccer championship, topped the University ' s schedule. The Miamians ended up on the short end of the stick when St. Louis up-ended us 6-0. Although the Hurricanes completely swamped all opponents in the Florida Intercollegiate Soccer Conference and retained the FIC Memorial Cup, this one-sided loss to St. Louis ended all hopes of going to the NCAA Championship. Before the fatal game with St. Louis, the Hurricanes enjoyed a winning streak of 17 games. The soccer nucleus consisted of Al- fred Lardizabal, Gustavo Brol, Mark Frances, Thomas Jackivicz, Tom Fahy, Washington Williams, Pedro Olmedillo, Ken Kielbania. Sf. Louis Put Blemish on Record UM OPP. 8 1 F 7 R 9 Si 6 S HHMtfittMIMtttt Florida Southern Rollins College Stetson Univ. St. Louis Univ. UM OPP. 5 1 Florida Southern 6 1 Rollins College 1 1 Stetson Univ. 10 Jacksonville Univ. 12 Jacksonville Univ. Washington Williams. 130 pound speedster from Jamaica, was one of Coach Lewis ' s key players. 275 - = UNIDENTIFIED STETSON PLAYER LEAPS HIGH AFTER BALL, BUT HURRICANES ' KEN K1ELBAN1A COMES UP WITH COWSKIN Amidst the heat and fire of fierce competition, tempers sometimes flare. The Soccer rules state that the players should always remain upright, but sometimes ! ? ! ? ! ? Soccer is sponsored by the University, but sometimes this sporting event turns into the English version of Rugby. 276 Cross-CountryTeam Lost Winning Streak A consecutive 23 dual meet winning streak came to a sudden halt this year as the Hurricane cross- country runners lost four out of nine meets. Lead by Bill Payne, Doug Richard, and Phil Dankes. the harriers swept victories over Dade Junior College, Central Florida and Manatee Col- lege while losing to Florida State and the Univer- sity of Florida. The Hurricanes run their meets throughout a 4.2 mile course which covers almost the entire cam- pus. Although the course isn ' t a standard up and down hill cross-country, like the northern ones, the quick times run make up for this weakness. C ' oach Robert Downes expects to be on the win- ning track once again next year thanks to under- classmen who will bolster his squad ' s strength. Phil Dankes, Mikf McWhorter and Calvin Anthony stride along intramural field before final sprint to the finish line. Cross-Country course is throughout the UM campus. 1 TO RIGHT: Coach Robert Downes; Calvin Anthony; Dave Wike, Jr.; Porter Quantz; Philip Dankes: Bill Payne; Mike McWhorter; Doug Reachard; David Solo; Richard Forman. 277 Rick Barry, sensational unior, ended up in the lop ten scoring and rebounding nationally, with 32 points and 16 rebounds per game. Barry ranks first in field goal and free throw percentages with J49 and .843 respectively. Rick also fought for 448 rebounds for another season record. 278 Basketball Season Breaks all Records The 1963 season turned out to be somewhat of a sur- prise. The Canes wound up with a surprising 20-7 record, with impressive victories over San Francisco, Memphis State, LaSalle and Loyola, but lost the big one to St. Josephs in the NIT. It can truly be said that this was the year for records to be broken, and broken they were. Rick Barry came out of the season with a new one-game scoring record with 52 points against Jacksonville. He also broke the most points scored in one season, 870, most field goals, 314, most free throws, 242, and most rebounds, 448, to round out a very successful junior year. Barry ended up in the top ten nationally in both average points scored and rebounds per game. He hit for 32.1 points per game and hauled in an average of 16.6 rebounds. John Dampier, also a junior, scored 521 points for an average 19.3 points per game, fourth highest one- season total at Miami. With only Bernie Butts and Bob Patterson graduating, the Hurricanes should be in for their best season ever next year under Coach Bruce Hale, that is, unless we get the tourney jitters once again. Charlie Grab was considered the most improved player on the team and the one who made the most expressions during a game. It was said by some thai if Guard John Dampier was off, the whole learn was off. Dampier drew the defensive out with his fantastic 35 footers. Miami ' s defense was considered to be very loose. In fact it was so loose it gave up 87.1 points per game. But we scored an average of 95.4 points per game. HURRICANE COACHES PLOT DEFENSIVE STRATEGY AS PLAYERS TAKE NEEDED TIME OUT LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Paterson, Bernie Butts, Charles Holiber, Clark Conners, Wayne Beckner, Rick Barry, Charlie Grab, Don Palrican, John Bales, Slu Marcus, John Dampier, Bob Green, Larry Kessler. 280 Wayne Beckner tangles with Gator forward for loose ball. Hurricanes eventually went on to whip arch rivals 95-79. Coach Bruce " Slick " Hale shouts instructions at Miami ' s home court. St. Josephs Put a Quick End to Tourney Life The Hurricanes ' 1964 motto was, " Wait until next year. " This phrase sums up what happened to us at the National Invitational Tournament. The Hurricanes never got a chance to see themselves on the winning side of the score- board as St. Josephs completely dominated the game and won 86 to 76. Miami not only lost the game, but their history-making Intercollegiate Scoring Record as well. Since the scoring in post season tournaments counts toward the season ' s record, our showing at the NIT cut down our average to a " mere " 95.4 points per game, and thus second to Detroit ' s 96.08. Rick Barry was the only player to score over double figures on the team, and, in so doing, he picked up an NIT record for most free throws made in one game 19. Rick scored 35 points to bolster his fine season ' s average to 32.1. Barry is destined to become a fine pro player. ST JOE MIAMI TUMEOUT TWES NIT QUARTER FINALS Time runs out against the Hurricanes in Madison Square Garden as UM succumbs to potent St. Josephs 86 to 76 in the first round. Unidentified player gels " chowed down " by St. Josephs. St. Joes hustled all over the court and seemed to be in the right spot at the right time. Rick Barry leaps high into the air to grab outcoming rebound. Barry hit for 35 points, including 19 free throws against St. Josephs Wayne Beckner tries to tie up St. Josephs ' player, but Canes found it hard to do because St. Josephs knocked us out in the first round. Coach Bruce Hale shouts instructions to his players. 282 Tennis Streak Ended by Princeton, 5-4 RODNEY MANDELSTAM. UM ' S NUMBER ONE. SHOWS WHY MIAMI HOLDS THE LONGEST INTERCOLLEGIATE WINNING STREAK 283 JUAN RUB1O AND RICHARD BRAY PRACTICE FOR DOUBLES COMPETITION. MIAMI HAS LOST ONLY 21 MATCHES OUT OF 338 John Santrock, a junior from Charleston, West Virginia, played an integral part in Hurricanes winning streak. Juan Rubio is considered one of the most colorful players on the squad. Rubio uses two-handed strokes on forehands and backhands. 284 IB Fern " Peachy " Kellmeyer, sophomore from Charleston, West Virginia, cre- ated a name tor herself by making the Hurricanes ' famed men ' s Tennis Team. I ( iiM-h Dale Lewis has lost only I tennis meet since he began coach- ing in 1958. He coached the US. Junior Davis Cup Team last year. Famed Tennis Team in Ripley ' s Believe or Not Miami ' s outstanding intercollegiate tennis streak of 137 straight victories came to a sudden halt as Princeton University upset the mighty netters 5-4. The Hurricanes ' boasted of the longest intercollegiate winning streak in history so long that Ripley ' s Believe It or Not entered the fantastic streak in its files. Leading the Hurricane netters is No. 1 player, Rodney Man- delstam. The 5 ' 9 " senior from Johannesburg, South Africa has competed in many outstanding tournaments while at the Uni- versity, and is considered one of the best singles players in America. He is also one-half of perhaps the best collegiate doubles team in the United States, the other half being John Hammill. Mandelstam ' s graduation will mark a looping hole in Coach Dale Lewis ' record holding team. John Hammill, Miami ' s strong armed second man, has been counted on by Dale Lewis for his consistency in winning per- formances. Backing up Mandelstam and Hammill are returning lettermen George Shuert and Richard Bray. Highlighting this year ' s activities was the nationally public- ized feud between Rodney Mandelstam and Fern " Peachy " Kell- meyer, due to feelings by Mandelstam that a woman should not be allowed on the men ' s Tennis Team as it might be down grad- ing. However, Miss Kellmeyer remained 7th " man " on the squad. UM ' s ace, John Hammill, will be remembered or his stone expres- sions and determination to win. He will be difficult to replace. 285 Take-off, form and entrance are important in the judges ' minds as they watch Dennis Jones on the high board. Dennis Jones reaches the apogee of his jump. Jones also doubles his role by swimming the breast stroke. At Veterans ' Hospital Pool, high flying Jones shows why he was defeated only once in two years competition. 286 Mermen Powerful with Fitzgibbon .jf- CHURNING UP THE WATER, MIAMI ' S BUTTERFLY SWIMMER COMES UP FOR AIR IN HIS VICTORY SWIM COACH LLOYD BENNETT CHECKS HIS WATCH AGAINST MIAMI SWIMMER Diver Dennis Jones enters the water with toes pointed and as little splash as possible. Swimmers off to Quick Start but Taste Defeat A successful beginning, then upset and finally defeat set the stage for our Hurricane swimmers. Smashing victories over University of Georgia, Dade Junior College, and Tulane Uni- versity started the Mermen toward a good season. Then came the upset by Dade Junior College, 48-47. The Hurricanes bounced back to beat Tulane once again by 63 to 26, but then disaster struck. Alabama, Georgia, and the University of Florida thrashed through the water quicker than we did, making the taste of defeat prominent in our last three meets. Although we ended up winning four and losing four, the year was a success as far as writing over the record book. Jim Fitzgibbon erased seven records at the Southern Inter- collegiate Championships held in Athens, Georgia. He lowered ex-Georgia star Ried Patterson ' s 10 year record in the 100 yd. freestyle to 48.7, and bettered Patterson ' s 50 yd. freestyle in 22.4. Other record breakers are, Dick Taylor in the 200 and 500 yd. freestyle; and the 400 yd. freestyle relay team consisting of Chad Ragland, Dick Taylor, Mike Larson and Jim Fitzgibbon. The starting gun, familiar in many sports, deadly to others. A symbol of power, strength and fortitude in competition. HURRICANE BACKSTROKER GETS EXTRA POWERFUL PUSH FROM HIS LEGS FOR FINAL POOL LENGTH UM ' S ACE HURLER. ELMER HARRIS. FIRES OPENING PITCH AT HURRICANES ' FIRST NIGHT GAME. MIAMI BEAT FLORIDA 3-1 m COACH RON FRASER POINTS OUT STRATEGY FOR WINNING COMBINATION UM Baseball Turns Big Time Under Ron Fraser In the past, sports at the University of Miami have been centered solely on football. Ron Fraser, baseball coach in his second year, is slowly erasing this unbalanced image in UM athletics. In the words of coach Fraser, " with Miami ' s climate, there is no reason why we shouldn ' t be a major power in baseball. " This year ' s edition of Hurricane baseball may prove Fraser ' s point. Led by the pitching of senior right handers, Elmer Harris and Bob Ward, and the hitting of Dennis Eich and Jerry Reisman, the Hurricanes should have their best year ever. Coach Fraser has scheduled 34 games for the Hurri- canes, including such highly touted schools as Ohio State and Florida State. New dugouts and batting cages have been added as Miami baseball emerges into a new, long awaited prominence on the UM sports scene. The Hurricanes began their season on the right foot by defeating nationally ranked Gators from Florida in two out of three games. Elmer Harris gained the spot- light in the first game as he pitched the full 9 innings and beat Florida, 3-1. Miami then split a double header with the Gators winning by a 2-1 margin in the first game, then drop- ping a 13-7 slugfest. Stan Yanowitz, Miami ' s right fielder, provided the thrills as he executed baseball ' s most difficult play perfectly when he squeeze-bunted the winning run home and clinched the series for Miami. Fireball Elmer Harris shows how he struck out 20 Army players. The empty shells await use by Miami players. Cane sport a 34 game schedule, largest ever at Miami. 290 LETTERMAN AL GREEN TRIES. WITH NO SUCCESS, TO DODGE INCOMING BALL THROWN BY FLORIDA FIRST ROW: Left to Right: John Siegler; Gene Eich; George Barnes; Bill Vinci; Nelson Mitchell; Stan Yanowitz; Danny Williams; Ken Ungar. SECOND ROW. Bob Fitch; Bob Ward; Al Green; John Schefas; Dennis Eich; Paul Popovich; Bill Grey; Mike Fitzgerald; Jerry Reisman; Elmer Harris. THIRD ROW: Coach McLain; Bob Hayes; Wayne Hines; John Bowery; Harvey Foster; John Brady; Pat Warren; Fred Bertani; Larry Pittman; Coach Fraser. " Dennis Eich sets his sights on getting to first after bunting for a sacrifice. 291 Co-Captain " Big Mac " McCleary not only throws the discus but also competes in the shot put, pole vault and javelin. Coach Hob Downes sports a highly talented squad, but lack of depth could hurt chances. UM ' S MIKE McWHORTER SHOWS PROPER FORM AS HE LEAPS HIGH OVER THE 330 YARD INTERMEDIATE HURDLES 292 Um ' er soars over high jump bar as fellow track- man cannot resist trying to help him over. Cindermen Lack Depth in 1964 Competition After holding the distinction of being state champs for the past two years, the U of M Track Team started its 1964 campaign with a loss to Florida State 89-55. Al- though the Canes lack depth, it ' s expected that they be- come one of the strongest teams ever to turn the cinders at Miami. The Hurricanes became international competitors by having two meets in Jamaica earlier this year. This was part of a program of " getting to know our neighbors better, " as the University took on the country of Jamaica in five sports. The members who are expected to carry the load for the cindermen are, Captain Bill Payne, mile and two mile, Phil Dankes, 330 intermediate hurdles, Gene McCleary, multi-weight man, and Art Serio, sprinter. 1964 TRACK SCHEDULE Feb. 22 Dade Junior College . At UM Mar. 7 Florida State . . . At Tallahassee Mar. 14 Fla. Athletic Club Meet At UM Mar. 21 Florida At UM Mar. 28 Roanoke, Williams (triangular meet) . . At UM Mar. 31 Citadel At UM Apr. 11 Dade Junior College . At UM Apr. 18 Air Force Academy . At UM Apr. 25 Dade Junior College . At UM May 2 State College Championship Meet . At Tallahassee Phil Dankes ends a relay leg far ahead of rival competition. Dankes also runs the 330 hurdles. Rich Forman lakes off from starling blocks in the mile relay. Blocks can be used on relay starts because of staggering of competitors. Rick Rowbotlom tries to get out from under a palm tree. Jerry Potter, sub-par golfer from Miami is the backbone of the Cane golfers. This link- ster showed it by winning the U of Miami 1963 Invitational. FIRST ROW: Left to Right: George Dahl, Paul Desjardins, Jerry Potter, Ted Rowe, Jim Gittleman. SECOND ROW: Chris Miel, Rick Rowbottom, Bill McClanan, and Coach " Doc " Heuson. 294 T. UM Linksters Should Look Toward Success After finishing 1 2th in the N.C. A.A. Championships in Wichita in June of 1963, and losing only one player from that team, senior Jim Rollman, the Hurricane golf propects look bright for 1964. Miami ' s 1963 dual-match record in golf was 5 wins, 4 losses, and two ties. University of Miami golfers played in four major tournaments in 1963 finishing no lower than 12th and winning, for the second time in seven years, the U of M Invitational. The first major test of the 1964 strength came with dual matches against Michigan, March 23 and 24. This was immediately followed by the University of Miami Invitational Golf Tournament which this year attracted over 20 teams. On March 26 to 28, 144 college golfers teed off in what has become one of the finest college golf tournaments in the nation. Heavy favorites in this year ' s tournament, besides the Uni- versity of Miami and other Florida teams, are: Mich- igan State, Michigan, Northwestern, and Georgia Tech. Besides the Invitational in March, the linksters com- peted in the Florida Intercollegiate Invitational, the Florida Intercollegiate Conference Tournament, and the Southern Intercollegiate. The N.C.A.A. tournament will be held in Colorado Springs the third week in June. Standouts on the 1964 team are: Jerry Potter, senior, quarterfinalist in the N.C.A.A. Individual 1963 and Paul Dcsjardins, junior, Dade County Amateur Champion. Jim Giltleman. sophomore from Alma, Michigan, shows the Arnold Palmer form in lining up and stroking a 20-foot straighl-on pull. M INTRAMURALS 296 tfAtftf ni li y Tff PIKE ' S RICK MONGERO TURNS HIS BACK ON A RUSHING PHI SIC DURING THE CHAMPIONSHIP GAME WHICH PIKE WON Hustlers Take Prexy Cup Lead 1st Semester The potent Hustlers finished out first semeste r leading Phi Sigma Delta by 74 points in the race for the coveted Intramural President ' s Cup. The Hustlers finished with 974 points compared to Phi Sigs 898. Pike, Kappa Sigma and Tau Epsilon Phi finished out the top five with 827 Vi, 748 Vi and 537 points respectively. The Hustlers are taking the same route Lambda Chi Alpha took three years ago when they won the cup. The Hustlers haven ' t won one major sport, but they are still leading the cup race. Pike took first honors in football, boxing (co-winner) and wrestling. Kappa Sigma took firsts in tennis, golf, and boxing (co-winner). Phi Sigma Delta took firsts in basketball, and paddle- ball. The leading Hustlers placed first in bowling, riflery, and handball. TOP TEN 1) Hustlers 6) Sigma Phi Epsilon 2) Phi Sigma Delta 7) Sigma Nu 3) Pi Kappa Alpha 8) Phi Delta Theta 4) Kappa Sigma 9) Sigma Chi tie Tau Epsilon Phi 10) Aquinas tie Kappa Sig ' s quarterback. Wall Allison, cocks his arm before heaving a bomb. Kappa Sigma won the intramural president ' s cup last year. 297 Pike ' s Bruce Bennett tries some fancy leg work to help Pike win the football title. Pike also won wrestling and boxing. 298 Pike ' s Quarterback, Rick Mongero, shows poise and confidence while trying to spot one of his receivers in the open downfield. If anyone thought that touch football was a sport for washed up high school football players, they soon learned differently during two action packed hatfs. 2r: Hustling Hustlers haven ' t won one major sport, but they finished in first place 1st semester by winning minor sports like bowling. Intramurals Supplement Physical Fitness Program Last year ' s President ' s Cup winner, Kappa Sigma, set the pace to win intramural canoe racing. Kappa Sigma also took first place in tennis, golf and boxing. I - .-,: CH1CO JAT1S OF KAPPA SIGMA, GIVING A " LISTON STARE " AT OPPONENT, WON HIS WEIGHT DIVISION SIGMA CHI, MIKE HECKEL, BRIEFS FELLOW FRATERNITY BROTHER ON HOW NOT TO GET HIS HEAD BROKEN INTRAMURAL BOXING IS ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR " SPECTATOR SPORTS 1 ' AT MIAMI AS LONG AS YOU ' RE A SPECTATOR Pike, Hustlers, Phi Sig, TEP, Dominate All-Campus : ' ,: ' . ' " 1 . : . ' . " ' " ALL CAMPUS FCX)TBALL Offense End: Joe Hobbs, S E End: Bob Barr, IIKA Center: Gary Ragatz, ITKA Flankerback: Marshall Stackman, TE Blocking Back: Marty Pelcyger, 2A Blocking Back: Steve Saltz, TE Quarterback: Rick Mongero, IIKA Defense Rushing End: John Steiger, SN Rushing End: Bruce Lyons, 2A Middle Linebacker: Walt Allison, K2 Linebacker: Wynn Phillips, Hustlers Linebacker: Dave Goldman, TE Halfback: John Michalgyt, 2 E Halfback : Steve Butter, 2A ALL STAR VOLLEYBALL 1st Team Bob Barr, ITKA Eric Pleet, ZBT Stu Marcus, Hustlers Rick Barry, K2 Bob Stricklin, Hustlers Ed Rubinoff, TE 2nd Team Gary Ragetz, ITKA Bob Klein, TE Art Zachary, 2X Al Larkin, S E MMMMR8MMMMMMBNMMMNMMM John Michalgyt, 2 E Steve Falk, ZBT ALL CAMPUS BASKETBALL 1st Team John Michalgyt, 5 E Marv Goldstein, Hustlers Paul Jones, 2A Bob Klien, TE Bob Bennett, Unger House alt. Clark Conners, 2N 2nd Team Rick Yablon, Hustlers Mort Pelcyger, 2A Tom Schrimer, Jets Bill Dunnick, 2AE Gary Ragatz, IIKA alt. Wayne Wiltshire, Unger House 301 SPE fought with Kappa Sig for a shot at the championship, but when it was over, Phi Sig took all basketball laurels An unidentified Sigma Phi Epsilon player slaps down a rebound without any opposition from Kappa Sig. Pi Kappa Alpha and Hustlers fight for Intramural points. Phi Sigma Delta Takes a First in Basketball nft WALT ALLISON, LAST YEAR ' S BEST ATHLETE. MEETS OPPOSITION WHILE DRIVING IN FOR A LAYUP 303 Pike Wins Wrestling Competition Murals for All We of the Intramural Department, working as a part of the Student Activities Program, offer every male student an opportunity to participate in nineteen sports activities and three forensic activities. Our purpose is to provide students with competitive situations, which are physically wholesome, mentally stimulating and satis- fying, and socially sound. We hope to provide the opportunity for students to achieve physical development through participation in a variety of active rugged sports, games and other recreational activities. The program strives to operate democrati- cally by " drawing from the hat " all entries into competition, both to the individual and team sports. This, we believe, brings students together from all phases of the UM campus. Text by J. M. KELSEY Exhausted wrestlers take a break before the final round. Pi Kappa Alpha won over-all wrestling with eight victories to remain in contention for the Prexy Cup. Lambda Chi ' s Dave Green and Walt Lesbirel set up the ball for another slam in volleyball competition. SORE MUSCLES, ROPE AND CANVAS BURNS, ARE REWARDS FOR WRESTLING 304 Lou " Gypsy " DeSantis concentrates on the winning stroke as Lamb- da Chi placed high in pool. DeSantis was captain of the pool team. LAMBDA CHI ' S RALPH KLINE KEEPS HIS OPPONENT IMMOBILE TO GAIN VALUABLE RIDING TIME 305 Seniors 306 . . . and the world they will enter The senior stands in the wings ready to enter the drama of American citizenship. For the last four years he has examined, analyzed and criticized the principles and practices of the worlds of art, science, politics, commerce. That vague term ' the future ' now becomes his reality. Private concerns and public responsibilities merge. Well or ill prepared, disinterested in major issues or on fire to affect the contemporary scene, he and thousands like him are about to be tested for endurance by a complex and dangerous age. Out of his ' graduate work ' in the twentieth century will come the great lesson that cannot be taught in school : The society I live in is mine. " 307 November 12, 1963, the American heartbeat stopped. Reaction to the President ' s death showed us how close we really were. The sharp pain of memory can still demonstrate that mutual awareness of loss. John Kennedy dared to expose himself to the people he represented. In the midst of his attempt to secure order and tranquility, that exposure brought a violent death. This senior year is tragically different. The class of ' 64 has as a part of its heritage the memory of one of those Born of the sun, they traveled a short while towards the sun. And left the vivid air signed with their honor. Stephen Spender It was I960, during his campaign tour of California, when John F. Kennedy reached out to shake the hands extended to wish him luck on the road to the White House. 308 " And before I be a slave, I ' ll be buried in my grave, And go home to my Lord and be free. " Singing, clapping, praying, the Negro revolution poured into the streets of hometowns North and South. Freedom was the movement ' s motto. Birmingham, the death of Medgar Evers, the March on Washington and civil rights legislation shaped the climate of race relations across the land. The intensity of the Negro drive made indifference impossible. What will the senior ' s choice be? White counter-revolution, or support for full equality for all citizens? Mrs. Medgar Evers consoles her son in the aftermath of her husband ' s death. The giant nations, bristling with arms, confront each other. Will the symbol for the future be the limited test ban treaty or the Berlin Wall? The struggle for the world rages across continents and in the human heart. We need more than the imperatives, love and understanding, to deal with the complexities of international affairs. Yet they, as much as treaties, are the foundations of peace. Saigon and Suburbia are inextricably linked. The public event is inseparable from the private attitude. For the error bred in the bone Of each woman and each man Craves what it cannot have, Not universal love, But to be loved alone. - TV. Ji. Auden An aged Buddhist monk burns to death before spectators at a main intersection in Saigon, Viet Nam, June 11, 1963, to protest alleged per- secution of Buddhists by President Ngo Diem ' s government. 310 Unemployment, business cycle, deficit spending, balance of payments, debt ceiling . . . The strange language of the great debate on economics can bewilder even an educated audience. But the issues are far from the remote or the academic. They involve the use of America ' s productive potential and the prosperity of all her citizens. Economics and politics are intertwined. We vote not only for men but for supporters of theories. Ideas for reducing unemployment and increasing our rate of industrial growth vie for support. No one is exempt from the result of these controversies. " The ultimate test of any political or econom ic theory is its effects on the daily lives of the masses. " Dwigbt MacDonald Living at a bare sub- sistence level in the Appalachian Valley, even children must face the hard facts of Poverty USA. Of all Americans, 70% live in urban areas. The cities dissolve into suburbs, suburbs merge with neighboring cities - and megalopolis is born. The problems of urban life are staggering in their complexity and human cost. Traffic control, mass transportation, education, crime, housing, health all make their claims upon over-taxed financial and professional resources. Most of the class of ' 64 will make their homes in the suburbs that are rapidly devouring the American countryside. Can the cities survive the rush of the prosperous and educated to suburbia? And what will be the fate of that vital, vanishing breathing space which used to surround our cities? Thousands of homes built at Lakewood Park, large housing development south- east of Los Angeles, have drawn many persons from congested metropolitan areas. What would the world be once bereft of wet and of wilderness? Let them be left, O let them be left, wilderness and wet : Long live the weeds and the wilderness yet. Qerard TAanley Hopkins 312 The survival of human values in a democratic society is the issue at stake in the controversy over mass culture. Here the personal choices of educated men and women are crucial. What will they and their children read, see, hear? The quality of their choice is one of the major influences on the whole tone of American life. They will be called upon to define the limits of private taste and public responsibility in control of the mass media. The future landscape of the American mind is involved, along with the quest for good entertainment and reliable information. The lights must never go out, The music must always play . . . Lest we should see where we are, Lost in a haunted wood, Children afraid of the night, Who have never been happy or good. - IV. K. Auden To what extent will the mats media govern the choice of what we and our children will read, see, and hear? 313 The essential, ancient question remains : How to find a satisfactory place in organized society while retaining and nourishing the life of the individual mind and spirit. Besides the politics and statistics of the nuclear age there still are the overwhelming mysteries posed by a blade of grass. Perspective is as important as the agenda before the General Assembly. In the end the major drama is still the investigation of the void by one man alone, lost in the stars. " I am content to follow to its source Every event in action or in thought. Measure the lot : forgive myself the lot : When such as I cast out remorse So great a sweetness flows into the breast We must laugh and we must sing We are blest by everything, Everything we look upon is blest. " - William Buf er Jeats Text in this section by ROBERT SIMON the overwhelming mysteries posed by a blade of grass . . . ' Elaine M. Albert Milton C. Alderfer Fred Berens Malcolm M. Fergusson Margarette F. Fletcher Rose S. Frank A-Z Graduate School Thomas W. Hagan John D. Hood James C. Huff, Jr. James F. Kearful Ignacio Martinez- Ybor James E. McCormick Jane D. Novak David B. Oliver Howard R. Owen Sofia Pappatheodorou Robert Penley Stewart H. Quinn Yoon K. Song Robert Vargas John R. Vetter Lawrence S. Wolfson 316 Allen M. Bennett Standford P. Birnholz Walter K. Blackwell Gabriel H. Blumenthal Judith A. Brechner Michael A. Bressler Robert H. Burns Albert L. Carricarte Guillermo Castrillo James F. Colson Kenneth L. Dean Henry E. Fierro Bernie A. Freed Lawrence A. Freeman Brian T. Gaine Michael J. Getelman Barry D. Goldberg Mclvin F. Frankcl Barth H. Goldberg James L. Gorman Alan I. Gould Nathaniel E. Gozansky Gilbert J. Hardy Don R. Hazouri School of Law A-K Howard J. Hollander Bernard L. Jade Stanley P. Kaplan Theodore Klein Stephen A. Koehl Stephen J. Kogan 317 Thomas E. Krausc Carlos P. Lamar, III Stanley L. Lester Stephen A. Longo William O. Lynch James W. Miller Stanley M. Newmark David N. Nissenberg Stuart I Odell M M ff Alan B. Oppenheimer Antoinette M. Penley Peter N. Petronella Francis M. Pohlig Franklin D. Resnick Harvey Richman P Harold M. Rifas Donald H. Ross Rodney G. Ross Samuel B. Rothman Robert A. Rozen Charles L. RufTner K-Z School of Law Warren M. Salomon Arnold D. Schatzman Melvyn P. Scholnick Michael I. Schwartz Martin E. Segal Norman I. Segal 318 John H. Shapiro Marshall S. Shape William E. Shockett William C. Staley Clarence Steiner Myron M. Stevens A. Blackwell Stieglit Miguel A. Suarez Walter W. Sylvester Stanley T. Traska Nicholas F. Tsamoutales Paul Young School of Medicine A-G Herbert H. Applebaum Daniel Bader James N. Bun Edwin G. Caine Michael Collins Earl L. Creech Michael S. Desky Joseph R. DiMare Lewis J. Edgemon Stephen R. Fish Karl G. Gerlach Stephen P. Glasser Richard M. Goldstein Robert H. Goldwyn 319 a David M. Gozansky Ronald L. Haney Stanley G. Hanna Oliver H. Harper Sonja S. Harrold Ellie M Hartog G-Z School of Medicine Sidney N. Indgin Herbert M. Janklow Robert S. Johnson M. Joseph Kurstin Barry J. LaClair Arnold L. Lieber Charles M. Lynne Willard W. McCurdy Thomas B. McGinty Howard A. Merrick Charles E. Metzger Bayard L. Moffitt Frank W. Moreau 320 James M. O ' Hara Arthur H. Palmer Michael Persoff Gerald Pinnas Stephan D. Plager Braxton W. Price Joseph T. Rabban, Jr. Alice L. Shaner Jerome J. Sheldon George W. Shorago Wayne Siegel David J. Singer Alvin E. Smith Michael L. Solloway Robert H. Sorosky Thomas G. Spence Robert B. Steiner Earl S. Stewart Howard P. Tchou John M. Todd Edward G. Verville F. Linn Wagner Bruce E. Wiita Kenneth Wise College of Arts and Sciences A Brenda M. Abrams Ira Abrama James V. Accardi Joseph W. Accurso, Jr. Betty V. Adkins Stephen P. Adler 321 James A. Aquilma Anthony P. Aquilino Mary J. Atkinson Gigi S. Auerbach John E. Aurelius Robert R. Ayers Clara L. Baez Gerardina Baldrich A-B Arts and Sciences Chad E. Barnard Michael F. Barnett Lucy F. Bartel H. W. Bartholomew Henry J. Bassman Timothy J. Bechtel Marsha E. Beck I. Hope Berkovitz Ira Berns Elliott Y. Bernstein William J. Blackburn, Jr. Mary L. Blazer 322 Marvin I Bloom Stanley J. Blyskal Aleksei V. Borovski Tova Bosem Edward L. Boshnick Janice M. Bosko Roger H. Boucher Donna L. Bradshaw d Pvi Louis T. Bragassa Bard C. Brenner William R. Brinley Mary E. Brock Martin D. Brody Maxine M. Brooks s Arts and Sciences B Edmund A. T. Brown James W. Brown Martin P. Brown Patricia L. Brown Brian D. Brownstein Douglas J. Brozinski Guy R. Bruni William E. Bruno Mark Buchbinder Mary E. Burch Earl T. Burrows Jehane Bush 323 George E. Cadman Vito P. Caggiano Mabel W. Callol Santiago Cancio-Bello Sandra S. Carroll Clark L. Casler Philip C. Cea Toni Cesarano Hongsa Chanthavong Pat N. Chidnese Alvie C. Church James J. Ciccone, Sr. Perry A. Ciment Trecia J. Clear Gerald D. Clement Helene M. Cohen Lawrence A. Cohen Myron D. Cohen C-D Arts and Sciences William L. Cole Brenda W. Coley Eric R. Copenhagen Richard J. Corbitt, III Leslie S. Coven Patricia A. Craig Carol L. Cushman Jon A. Cutaia William P. Cuthbertson Dianne Dalbey Ondina A. Dale Philip E. Dankes 324 I 5 Roberta J. Daum George W. Dauih Alicehcth Davidson Pamela S. Davis Richard A. Davis James T. Dawe Mario A. de Castro Adele N. Delvalle Judith L. Dempcy Dorothy I. Denman Martha R. Dennis Fred F. De Rado David L. Dernis Donna E. Deutsch Zoila A. De Velasco Joel M. Dew Arts and Sciences .! - ' a ' - ! D-E }. Robert Dewey Dagmar Dippell Jeffrey J. Diskin Walter H. Donavan Edward J. Dormer, Jr. Gerald A. Douglass Kim A. Douglass Lucille I. Dubois Henry M. Dunick Sandra Dycus Theodore S. Drik Robert R. Earl 325 Richard J. Eaton Joseph M. Elinoff Walter G. Ellerton Jon S. Ellifritz Albert R. Ellison Basil J. Ellmers Robert L. Faust Laurence D. J. Fn c Robert A. Feigenbaum Charles D. Fenster Ardeth M. Feutado Helen M. Filocco Jeffrey M. Fine Steven M. Fink E-F Arts and Sciences Francine D. Finkel Howard J. Fisher Maureen A. Fitzgerald Sidney T. Fleming, Jr. Michael S. Foodman Robert H. Ford Vandye J. Forrester, III Mark E. Frances MaryAnne L. Franco Gordon A. Freireich Gerald G. Fried Edward W. Fritchie 326 Brcnda M. Fuentes Bernard J. Gagliano I ' aul S. George Mary V. German Caroline Gertz Corinne J. Giorno Martin S. Gittleman Martin A. Glaser Allen B. Goldberg Cecelia B. Goldman Gail A. Goldman Robert A. Goldman Sue E. Goldman Daisy I. Gonzalez Arts and Sciences F-G Judith E. Gordon William L. Gordon Robert H. Gore Carroll S. Cou Andrew T. Greeley Harvey J. Greenberg Michele Greenberg David A. Greene Jerry Greenfield 327 William R. Grey Juanita M. Griffin Rose C. Grossman Michele A. Gryder Joseph J. Grzebik Leonor I. Guerra Johnnie O. Gunn Beverly R. Gurevitz Joan M. Hackert Ralph G. Haddon, Jr. Victor P. Hakim Marjorie J. Hall l g Marthanne Hamlin Benj. H. Hampton, Jr. Margo G. Harakas Susan C. Harden Elmer E. Harris Steve S. Harrison G-H Arts and Sciences Jane A. Hauser Irene R. Hayward Alfred O. Hegner Ellen D. Hellwig Ellen L. Helper Betty M. Hemphill Marcia A. Hendrix Rosa L. Hernandez Joan A. F. Herrick Arnold D. Hessen Ann L. Higgins James C. Hilderbrand 328 Alan K. Horwitz Roberta J. Hough Margaret-Ellen M. Hill Samii L. Hill Debra A. Houle Rhoda B. Howard Ruth B. Howard Hadleigh H. Howd, Jr. Bryan F. Hughes Richard lacino I Lynn F. Isaacson Ronald Isaacson James M. Iversen Daniel B. Jacobs Gerald S. Jaffe Alfredo A. Jalowayski Arts and Sciences H-K John R. Jatis Grace K. Johnston Leah P. Jones Robert A. Jones Ronald M. Jones Sandra T. Jorgensen Ronald S. Kadi Michael B. Kamcn Karen M. Kaplan Norma G. Kaplan Louise M. Kaplin Keith B. Kashuk Carol Rae Kaufman John H. Keith John E. Kelly Marylouise K. Kelly Robert T. Kennedy Colleen S. Kettish Kenneth F. Kielbania Donna D. L. Kiene Stuart Kimmel Nancy R. Kingsbury David E. Klein Peter J. Klugman Marlene A. Knowles Laurel N. Koeval Michael J. Kojkowski Robin R. Kommel Leonard M. Kornreich Robert B. Kossman K-L Arts and Sciences Lorraine E. Koric Douglas A. Krueger John W. Laney Henry I. Lau Brita E. Laux Richard E. Lawrence ' ' Amelia Lens Roger H. Levin Arnold Levine Paul A. Levine Barbara S. Levinson Stuart L. Levy 330 Edward Licberman Stuart I. Lieblcin Leonardo Lillimagi A. Kingston Lindblom Kenneth P. Liroff Michael F. Liskiewicz Jcnine Lister Martin 1 istowsky Brian T. Logan Sandra Lohdorf John H. S. Long George S. Losey, Jr. Robert T. Love Douglas S. Lundy Roberta G. Lunine Bruce M. Lyons Patricia S. Lyons Don B. Maloof Arts and Sciences L-M Roruld M. Manchester Susan H. Manlapaz David S. Marans Allen M. Maret Seymour Margolis Stanley V. Margolis Judy A. Markenson Noemi T. Martinez Guillermo F. Mascaro Jack J. Mass Frank L. Maumo Michelle K. Maxson 331 Mary L. Mayfield Nadine M. McCabe Anne K. McCarthy Truman McGhee Helen H. Mclntire John W. McKay n r ' -srT Ronald M. McKni ght Wilda M. McShane Vickie Mechanic Lawrence R. Medow Matt P. Meehan Eugene J Mesai Samuel M. Meyer Alice G. Mickewich Derek E. Miller Joyce P. Miller Paul M. Miller Lois N. Milman M Arts and Sciences Robert J. Minteer Charles Minton Madelyne E. Mirow Bobbie J. Mitchell Marcia G. Mitchell James A. Molans Florence Morgenroth Theodore Morrison Marjorie V. Moss Helen M. Moynihan Robert E. Mullen David F. Muller 332 Kenneth M. Mulmat Lola I. Nadler Allen J. Nather Jules I. Needleman Diane L. Nelson Stephen D. Nelson Susan C. Ncum.in Howard C. Newman M.niMu-t l. Nc.-um.tn Roselee Nichols Christopher D. Noe Jordan D. Nolan Thomas J. Nolan William H. Nunley Ann S. O ' Brien Mark J. O ' Brien Jean M. Ohlenbusch Edward Olas Arts and Sciences M-P Marian E. Ombres Valeria J. Ordinsky Robert V. Osgood Katherine H. Ostrander Lynne H. Ostro Manuel M. Ostrofsky Elsie E. Owen Anastacia P. Panesis George N. Pappas Jeffrey P. Paris Gene P. Paul Mary L. Paulson 333 Lynn M. Pearl Corning Pearson, Jr. Martin E. Pelcyger Charles G. Perl Stephen R. Perry Joseph Peterseil Charles G. Pieck Brenda M. Pinter Robert Podvin Alice G. Pomerantz Susan M. Prentice Elaine M. Pringle Harold B. Probes, Jr. Donald R. Pruessman Louise A. Quitko Geoffrey L. Randall Michael M. Raskin Lynda A. Reifman P-R Arts and Sciences Boyce C. Rensberger Elliot M. Resnick William A. Retskin James E. Rice Frank O. Rich Julie Rich fi ? - 7 " Margarita S. Rich Barry S. Richard Richard W. Riker Edward H. Ritter Edward L. Robb, Jr. John E. Roberts 334 Sandra D. Rogers Peter Rognvaldsson Putty L. Roland N. Roscnfcld Arthur L. Rosenkrantz Rochelle H. Ross Susan L. Ross Arthur L. Rothenberg Michael S Rubin Selma F. Rubin John M. Rudisill Stanley B. Rudnick Margaret Ruppert Donald S. Samuels Roberta D. Sandier Arts and Sciences R-S S. Mark Savetsky Darla J. Schaller Elaine M. Scheiner Daniel T. Scheuerer Robert Schneeweiss Jean R. Sellers Joan N. Sellers Susanne E. Senich Helen Server Lucille G. Shandloff Karl L. Shaner o o Frank B. Sharon Pamela A. Sharrow Erwin L. Shatus William L. Shaw Dan R. Shoemaker Harvey A. Shub Gale M. Siegel Barbara A. Silver Joyce R. Silver Bryna Silverman Heather T. Simon Helen M. Simon Arts and Sciences Martin W. Slann Marc E. Slavin James S. Sloan Gustav G. Slovensky Cecil L. Smith Elizabeth A. Smith Bruce D. Snyder Norman Sokoloff Neal R. Sonnett Maris S. Sopo Sondra F. Spiegel Robert M. Sprague 336 I I Amy L. Steele Adrienne V. Steinberg Joanne Stern Michael H. Stone Willison E. Stultz Eliana A. Suarez Jaime Suchlicki Natasha B. Sucre Stanley C. Surloff I Sandra Sutker Leslie Tabb Marvin H. Taylor Rita J. Taylor Phyllis A. Teschke Barbara D. Thompson es Arts and Sciences S-V Marinell Thompson Iphegenia Trempelas Amy E. Tretler Edward Trimas Lawrence D. Tull Joyce P. Turk Richard P. Van Balen Gabriel A. Vargo Emalyn D. Vaughn William G. Verge Milton von Rydingsvard James Vovakis 337 Harvey S. Wachman Richard C. Wade Thomas J. Walend Card H. Walker E. Jerome Walz, Jr. Joseph S. Wand Gladys M. Weil W. H. Weinkam, Jr. Charles Weisinger Joel Weiss Rochelle A. Weiss Charlene E. Wheeler Nancy J. Wheeler Sam Winters Geraldine D. Wladyka William E. Wood Leighton S. Woolf Carol E. Wright w-z Arts and Sciences Sandra L. Wruble Steve N. Xynidis Gail R. Yando Sanford L. Yankow Maureen A. Yeager Don W. Young 338 Judy K. Young Sheila L. Younger Michael J. Zager Joseph J. Zaydon Barbara A. Zinn Frayda Zlotshewer Ryularo Adachi Alan E. Adclstein Eric L. Aguero John L. Albertson Charles E. Albin Peter S. Allen School of Business A-B Hope M. Anderson William D. Andrews, Jr. James R. Anthony Charles F. Arbing James D. Archer Jon W. Armstrong Hyman I. Ash George J. Atsedes, Jr. John A. Aimer Eldrid A. Harbour . Horace R. Barnes Stephen H. Barnett Alan F. Bartol Stuart Bass Barry K. Bazel Leslie Becker William P. He-hum A. Jr. John H. Bennett Martin D. Berg Gerard Berger Eugene L. Berlanti Richard S. Bernstein John C. Bieda Ronald G. Birn 339 Alvin M. Blake Barry E. Bohling Byron A. Boynton, Jr. Thomas E, Brady William P. Brett Lance F. Brien B-C School of Business " J w - w- . _ K A L -. N Marvin J. Brittman Elliot J. Bronfman Thomas J. Buschbaum Bernie N. Butts, Jr. Felix E. Cabrera Kenneth A. Callan Lawrence A. Camp Christopher M. Canan Gerald F. Capes Franz Capraro Jon R. Carr James K. Christians O Bertha Claret John W. Clark John V. Clarke Bernard A. Cohen Sumner B. Cohen Ely F. Colcolough Caridad F. Costoya Diana S. Council Barry L. Covin Kenneth G. Cox Sue A. Crandall Paul A. Cruger 340 John R. t ' urran C. Jefferson Curry George J. Dahl Hubert H. Daniels Ralph E. Dantinne Anthony P. Dattilo iS School of Business C-E Joseph B. Davis Thomas L. DeFelice, Jr. Paul A. DeJesse Leona DeMartino Dale P. DeMauro Dennis G. Dembs Marilyn J. Dcrnis Albert L. Deulsch Eduard DeVeer Curtis R. DeWitz, Jr. Robert V. DiPauli Robert L. Donlon John P. Dorow William R. Dunnuck Richard S. Dysart Phillip S. Easterling Bruce S. Ebert Gary R. Edwards Irving Einhorn Richard H. Einziger Stephen H. Ellis Wayne C. Ellis Vern A. Emerson 341 Walter A. Ennis III Richard B. Epstein Joseph Espeso Harry A. Folk Francis C. Farkas Stanley E. Fay E-G School of Business Karl T. Felmeden Robert J. Filippello Laurence S. Fazioli Robert S. Feingold Stephen R. Feldman Mark V. Finkel Freddie Finkelstein Jean M. Fishwick Richard A. Fittipaldi Howard P. Fleisher Kenneth G. Fleisher Steven T. Fleming Bertram H. Forman Brinson O. Frix Lucian Gago Michael I. Gamburg Martin S. Cans Lawrence R. Ganse Pedro J. Garcia 342 L. H. Ghougasian Howard Ginsburg Joseph W. Gladis Gerald H. Glazer Steven L. Glunts Roger M. Golden School of Business G-H Manuel A. Gonzalez Ricardo Gonzalez Judith K. Goodner Mark R. Grammes Robert I. GranofT David A. Gray Robert V. Gray Kenneth C. Greene Ronald T. Greene Martin L. Gregge Sanford Grundt Richard H. Gundy James F. Haas III Jon H. Harrington Lance D. Harrison Robert J. Hart HI Robert T. Master Joe B. Hayer George J. Henning 343 Stuart M. Herbst James S. Hibbert Hubert W. Hill Walter U. Hinck Charles L. Holiber Peter C. Homan H-L School of Business f ff5 Cb fa f Joseph M. Hurtak, Jr. John M. lacono Andrew R. Ilowit Warren J. Ingraham, Jr. Frederick M. Johnson Vasilios W. Kaklis Faith C. Kamykowski Ronald S. Kass Bernard V. Kennedy John D. Kinsella Anthony Kleinberg Hannah R. Kogut Aado Komendant George T. Kraft Edward Kretchmar Martin J. Kurtz Alt Henry E. Lambert William I. Landwer David G. Laskey David F. Lauer James H. Lauth John D. Lazarus 344 Stephen A. Leibowitz George S. Leonard, Jr. Walter L. Lesbirel Allan R. Levine Edward Levine Norman R. Levine School of Business L-M Harvey L. Levinson Leonard S. Levy Stuart A. Levy Edward M. Lieblein Richard B. Liebowitz Gerald M. Liss Robert M. Lowman Harold M. Malin George R. Malmend Marvin O. Mandel ' Alan R. Mandelstam Patricia A. Manion David A. Mantwill Edward T. Marcelo Michael J. Margolis Jerome T. Markel Barry Marks Stewart B. Marks John H. McGeary Jack E. McNamara George V. McNulty Paul D. Melhuish Carmine J. Melillo Samuel G. Mersel 345 Robert M. Mesaros Joseph A. Miklasz Edward H. Miklowitz Tu Van Minh S. Anthony Miniea William R. Minor M-P School of Business H. Steven Mishket Peter H. Mitchell Robert C. Mitchell, Jr. Harold S. Mittelmark Paul I. Mittentag Richard C. Mongero David W. Morgan Robert W. Morgan Richard J. Mooney Richard R. Moore Robert D. Morrison Charles A. Morvillo Robert E. Muskat Edward S. Nelson Leopoldo B. Nunez Jan C. Nyland fer ' y f$ Michael D. Orovitz Norman S. Osman Albert Z. Pappas Michael Paskoff E. Raymond Pastor James O. Pengra 346 Joan V. Pc owicz Bruce 1.. Phan-, Judson B. Phclps Irwin W. Phillips Michael C. Piekut Donald R. Pierce School of Business P-R Gerard M. Prohm Stephen S. Rabinovit? Stanly A. Rabzak Mark M. Rael Carolyn L. Rakauskas Bruce E. Rapee Joel S. Raincr Alan D. Rector Albert A. Reker ft I d " : ' John M. Renshaw Edward L. Reservitz H. James Rippon Peter H. Roberts William A. Roberts Gary M. Rodin David L. Roque Barry R. Rose Alan S. Rosen Irwin H. Ross Sanford S. Rothman Mark W. Rottner 347 Richard W. Rowbottom Teddy H. Rowe Robert T. Royall John E. Royer Michael A. Rubin Jacob L. Rudrtick R-S School of Business Stephen H. Rudy Lilia Ruiz Russell A. Rumenik Barbara A. Rush Melvin R. Russell Enrique J. Salas John H. Scannell Robert J. Schamay Stephen G. Scharfstein Steve B. Schemer Paul F. Schmid Robert H. Schwabe Adam J. Schwadron Elliot D. Schwartz Paul H. Scott o o tf r v T r Michael S. Segal Richard W. Seiderman Robert A. Semonian Arthur F. Serio Melvin L. Shapanka Francis J. Shea Jonathan M. Shcbar Barry M. Sherbal Paul E. Shipe, Jr. Murray J. Shore Stoney Shukat Laurence M. Shuman School of Business I Bernard L. Simms Harold T. Singer Harry V. Smith Norman R. Smith Stephan E. Smith Douglas S. Snediker Ronald M. Sohr Larry F. Sokolow Anthony R. Sorrentino Mary S. Sottile Leonard B. Spilfogel Pellegrino J. Spino Marshall S. Stackman Raymond R. Stawarz 11 Gary Sleekier William J. Sieger Norman Steinberg Richard H. Stephan Jeffrey P. Stern Lauren F. Stetter Charles C. Stipp Eric C. Stoller James E. Stone Frederick L. Strauss Robert H. Stricklin Richard J. Stricof s-z School of Business Raymond B. Tempest Robert H. Thaiss Burton R. Thomas Richard J. Velie Harold B. Vinik Arthur E. Volk John E. Voudy William E. Wonders Jack F. Wasserstrom James L. Webber Marshall A. Weinberg Dennis Weintraub Michael P. Weisberg Joseph M. Weisman David L. Weissman 350 Robert C. Wcllcn Harvey White Bob J. Widmeyer George T. Wilcox David H. Williams John D Williams _ M Walter G. Williams, Jr. William O. Wilson Charles L. Wolff, Jr. Richard L. Wright Paul J. Yesbeck Keith A. Youngs Teresa del P. Zamlut Edward J. Zito Robert E. Zlatkin David H. Zoberg School of Education A-B Phyllis A. Adler Bernadene F. Anderson Elizabeth Anderson Herbert K. Andes Janice C. Bernstein Meryl S. Bernstein Patricia C. Bess Mark J. Beyer Rosetta S. Bierman Ralph P. Bilbao Barbara B. Binder Ann P. Birgenthal Mary K. Boyer John E. Brady Diane C. Brandt Owen R. Brecker Lesley I. Bressack Sandra Broad B-G School of Education L. Jean Browell Lawrence F. Burns Bonnie N. Bussin Gerald L. Carey Betty Caruba Harriet S. Charnin 352 I Richard A. Cirelli Thomas J. Ciresa M.uk L. Charron Penelope A. Chase A fat Bonnie B. Clements Roni O. Cohen Marjorie E. Cohn Roxanne H. Cohn Paulette S. Cohnstein Susan B. Coleman Seraha Constantm Priscilla M. Coulter lone L. Coyle MMHH HH Duane B. Danser Margaret H. Davenport Pennie E. Davis Joann De Falco Cheryl Dickman Joseph S. Di Dio Dorothy E. Dietz Dianne B. Dioguardi )B School of Education C-E I L A Frank J. Dispenza William J. Dixon Edward A. Donaldson I. Jean Dotras Michele I. Drasner June G. Ellis 353 Ina C. Flashner Selma C. Fleckman Kenneth L. Glew Judith R. Gold Marilyn J. Gold Sara D. Gold Thomas J. Gold Sandra Goldberg E-G School of Education Larry B. Golden Adele Goldklang Olivia H. Goldsmith Arlene D. Goldstein Barbara R. Goldstein Walter G. Golowaty 354 I Valgene L. Gravo Janice E. Greenfield Sharon G. H.im- Robert D. Hazzard Wayne J. Hencz Fritzi E. Henderson Steve P. Herzfeld Ruth A. Hess A Jon E. Higpins Martin H. Hochman Shale R. Holtzman Ouida M. Hudson Renee JafTe Richard B. Javes Gayle M. Jorgensen Rosemarie Junak Sheila R. Kagan Marlene Karp School of Education G-K Jeanne A. Kasabach Carol R. Kasper Susan J. Katz John T. Kelly Anita W. Kershner Ronald S. King 355 Iris J. Kramer Joan E. Kranz Iris T. Kupersmith Terry E. Kurpius John M. Kutch, Jr. Sande J. Lachman Alice F. Land Barbara Lee Lansdell Darryl S. Larman Georgia A. La Rowe Joan K. Larson Janet B. Ladwig Marlena Lederman Cynthia S. Lerner Judith Levenstein Ronald M. Leventhal Jerry Levine Michael S. Liberles K-L School of Education ft a David L. Lieberman Michael R. Liebman Beverly J. Lieff Eleanor A. Lillie Judith L. Logan Craig A. Lotsoff 350 Roberta A. Low Virginia H. Lueders Patricia A. Mackauf Bonnie S. Mandel Roslyn L. Martin M.irl n J. Ma ess Carol A. McNamara Ollie M. McQueen John S. Mertz William G. Middleton Mabel F. Miller George Mira George A. Mitchell Joseph F. Mitchell. Jr. Sherry A. Mixson Joseph J. Mlcuch, Jr. Mary Lou Molnar M Mary E. Morris Jacqueline H. Munson Diane L. Nackley Bette S. Neuhaus Richard J. Niedbala E. Joyce Noggle School of Education L-P Arnold 1. Pakula Francis X. Passarella Jackie C. Payne Sheila C. Pechter Daniel R. Perez Carolyn Pitt man 357 Donald L. Reinhofer Rocnelle W. Reservitz Anita H. Resnick Mary B. Ricker Karen A. Rifas Frances A. Riggs H: Wl 9 Iris L. Rosenberg Sona H. Rosenberg Vera A. Rothfeld Merril Rothwax Ruth A. Saffi Francis S. Saker P-S School of Education Larrine G. Salmon Joan C. Salovin Camillo R. Savini Larry J. Schafer Nancy L. Schamen Eugene M. Schecter 358 Beverly 1. Schiller S.illy G. Schneider Myra D. Schulemson John H. Schuler Barbara L. Schwartz Carol C. Schwartz Barbara J. Schwarz Carol B. Schwarz Monte M. Sexton Marsha H. Shaheen Marlene H. Shane Ronnie M. Shapiro Lynda K. Shein MaryGertrude E. Sholtis Carol L. Siedentop Robert E. Siege) Jeanne C. Simon Lois Slofsky Rebecca A. Smith Thomas W. Smith Sandra L. Smolensky Marcia L. Sobel in School of Education Ellen S. Sonn William H. Sparks Nicholas J. Spinelli Marshall R. Stearns Doris R. Steiner Robert M. Stickney 359 Marion Strumas Judith M. Swartz Victoria O. Swarz Naomi M. Stitsky Robert M. Strieter Betty J. Thornton Warren E. Timm Carol J. Verbeski JoAnn R. Vitanzo U. K. von Rydmgsvard Janis H. Wahl Sally A. Wassenberg Darwin K. Waters Philippa Weine Barbara S. Weisel Stephanie L. Welkind Joseph Wieselberg Barbara N. Wigodsky Dianne L. WUson Justine S. Wolfe Rachael M. V. Woolfe Safi L. Wright s-z School of Education 360 Bette J. Wynn Mary L. Zakis David B. Zelch Melvin N. Zipris Barbara A. Zuckerman Dorothy L. Zumbrum Louis J. Aguirrc Michael S. Altman Don Barichak Martin Baron Jose M. Bestard Walter H. Birk Willis E. Bishop Robert C. Blackburn School of Engineering A-E George W. Boukater Gary D. Boxberger Edward A. Burr Gary M. Callahan Thomas V. Campbell Thomas W. Cass Sheldon A. Chaplin Randolph R. Cheesman Julio J. Claret Joaquin Colado Russell A. Currin, Jr. Truong H. Dan Jose Danon Howard Davis Raymond Dcschenes Andres T. Diaz Theodore O. Dunn Russel E. Eshbach 361 Ji fa Frank i. Fonseca Domingo }. Galan John C. Gallagher Richard D. Gee Roger C. Gerrard R. W. Gerstenberger Martin I. Greenstein Miguel C. Guerrerd Arthur T. Hanak Rudolph H. Hartog Maria A. Hernandez Paul F. Hodge F-M School of Engineering James E. Keesling Dave G. Knowles Isidore P. Krupski, Jr. Alfredo G. Lardizabal Rudy B. Lauterbach Robert C. Leftwich William E. Lene Allan Levy Euelio G. Lopez Robert M. Lumpkin Octavio J. Machado Eric Maspons James K. McMullen S. M. Meginniss, III Henry H. Meyer Robert J. Mitchell 362 James G. Pardew Walter M. Pedreira t o Judith E. Philpott Rafael A. Prieto Tatiana T. Prilutchi Stephen M. Reader John A. Ritz John C. Robbins School of Engineering Raymond R. Robinson Michael S. Schrader Elmer W. Schwingen M-Z Raymond A. Simmons Paul C. Smith Emilio J. Solo James R. Staal James R. Stolpmann Harold Strauss Wing H. Tan David M. Thomas Stephen G. Thompson Peter P. Vadas Jaime D. Villanueva Kenneth D. Vorrimer 383 Abraham A. Wainberg Robert W. Webb John M. Woods Bruce W. Young Nils H. Zettergren Irving Zimmerman A-Z School of Music Maxine L. Morton Victor O. Larsen Charles L. Mobley Florence S. Brigham Carl B. Cawood =T Pv4 Donald R. Pettigrew Johnny M. Robson Mary L. Sambataro August Silva Francis D. Wills Richard L. Woodworth 364 ABRAMS. BRF.NDA M.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in History; AAA 1,2; Dean ' s List 1,2. ABRAMS, IRA; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Philoso- phy. ACCARDI, JAMES V.; Meadowbrook. Pa.; A.B. in Economics; Scabbard and Blade 3,4; Omega 3,4; USG 2,3; ROTC; Newman Club; ROA; IIKA.v,pres.4. A( ( I RSO. JOSKPII W.. JR.: Miami. Ha.: B.S. in Zoology, Psychology; ZN 1,2,3,4. ADACHI, RYUTARO; Tokyo, Japan; B.B.A. in Economics; Golf Team. ADAIR, JUNIUS M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; Propeller Club 1,2,4, v.pres.3; Buscda 1,2,3; International Club 1.2,3,4; AK 1,2,3.4; Water Ski Club; Manage- ment Soc. 3,4; Economics Soc. ADELSTEIN, ALAN E.; Great Neck, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; ADKINS, BETTY V.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in English. ADLER, PHYLLIS A.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Science. ADI.ER, STEPHEN P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology, Sociology; German Club. AGUERO, ERIC L.; Key Biscayne, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; International Club. AGUIRRE, LOUIS J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. ALBERT, ELAINE M.; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Zoology. ALBERTSON, JOHN L.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. ALBIN, CHARLES E.; Mansfield, Ohio; B.B.A. in Economics; K-I-: Lutheran Student Assoc.; KT,sec.2,pres.4. ALDERFER, MILTON C.; Greensboro. N.C.; M.B.A. in Management; ZAT; Dean ' s List 4. ALLEN, PETER S.; Louisburg, N.C.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Conservative Club 3,4; KA 2,3,4. ALLERS, SALLYANN; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Dean ' s List 3. ALONSO, MARIA A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in French, Sociology; AAA 1,2; IIA+ 4; International Club 2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; German Club 3; Dean ' s List 2. ALTMAN, MICHAEL S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. ALVAREZ, VICENTE; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ITME 3,4; ASME 3,4; SAE 4; FSE 4; UMME Club 3,4; OAK. ANDERSON, BERNADENE F.; St. Germain, Wis.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; S.E.A. 3,4; A.C.E. 4. ANDERSON, ELIZABETH; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. ANDERSON, HOPE M.; Waterloo, Iowa; B.B.A. in Management. ANDES, HERBERT K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology. JR.; Miami, Fla.; ADREWS, WILLIAM B.B.A. in Accounting. ANDRICOPOULOS, ARTHUR A.; Lowell, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Orange Key; Ped- men Club; Football; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. ANGOLA, WENDY M.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; N.E.A. 1; ZTA 2,3. ANTHONY, JAMES R.; Bethlehem, Pa.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. ANTILES, CAROL A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. ANTON, CATHLEEN; Mayaguez, Puerto Rico; A.B. in English. APPLEBAUM, HERBERT H.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AOA.pres. APTE, JOYCE; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. AQUILINA, JAMES A.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Newman Club 1; German Club 1; ZAE 3,4. AQUILINO, ANTHONY P.; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. ARBING, CHARLES F.; Marbiehead, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; Omega 3,v.pres.4; ZAE l,4,treas.2,pres.3; IFC 3. ARCHER, JAMES 1).: East Alton. III.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Men ' s Chorus 4; Concert Choir 4; ZX. AREFFI, PATRICK A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History; Arnold Air Soc. ARGUELLES, MARIA L.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Economics; International Club 2,3; Hurri- cane 1. ARMSTRONG, JON W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. ARONOW, HONORA F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Town Girls 2; A E l,3,4,v.pres.2. ASBURY, DONALD L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. ASH, HYMAN L; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BZP 1,3; USG M Squad 2. ASHER, CAROL A.; New York, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 4; ACE 4; Hillel 1,2,3,4. ASHLEY, DANIEL W.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; I.E.E.E. 2. ASHLEY, JAMES M.; Little Falls, N.Y.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild 2,3,pres.4. ASHLEY, ROSLYN K.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; . n 4, sec. 3. ATKINSON, MARY J.; Miami Springs, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Design; MI. ATSEDES, GEORGE J., JR.; Ithaca, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; G.O.Y.A. 1,2,3,4; AXA 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 3. AUERBACH, GIGI S.; Guayaquiz, Ecuador; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club 1,2,3,4; German Club 2,3; International Club 1,2,3; Angel Flight 2,3,cmdr.4; College Board 3,4; AWS Counselor 1,2,3; UM Hostess 3; Air Force Queen 2. U I 1 . RICHARD H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; HZ 1,2; HME 2,3,4; EHS 3,4; I.E.E.E.; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. AUNER, JOHN A.; Plantation, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HZ l,2,3,sec.4; BA 3,4; AK 3,4; Z+E 2,3,comp.4. AURELIUS, JOHN E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Government; +A8. AYDLETT, JOY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 2,3,4; A.C.E.l. 3,sec.4; AZ 2,3,4; AWS 2,3,4; Town Girls 2,3; Westmin- ister Cabinet 3. AYERS, ROBERT R.; St. Joseph, Mo.; A.B. in RTF; AEP,pres.4; Radio TV Guild, treas. 1,2; Hurricane, 1,2. BADER, DANIEL; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; S.A.M.A. l,4,sec.2,pres.3; AE. BAEZ, CLARA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Pro- fessional Chemistry; Dean ' s List 1. BAKER, MICHAEL N.; Ware, Mass.; B.Ed, in Speech Correction; TE . BALDRICH, GERARDINA; San Turce. Puerto Rico; A.B. in French; IIA+ 3,4; ITA 4. BARATI, CATHERINE; Pittsburgh, Penna.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; S.E.A. 2; L.S.A. 2,3,pres.4. Senior Credits BARBOUR, ELDRID A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. BARED, JOSE P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.M.E. BARICHAK, DON; West Islip, N. Y.; B.S.E.E.; I.E.E.E., v.pres.4; IIK 2. BARNARD, CHAD E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History; A9 1,2,3, 4. BARNES, HORACE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. BARNETT, MICHAEL F.; Philadelphia, Pen- na.; A.B. in Psychology; BZP. BARNETT, STEPHEN H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. BARON, MARTIN; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; F.E.S.,treas. 1,2,3,4. BARTEL, LUCY F.; Montclair, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology; Who ' s Who 4; ZK; Panhellenic, treas.3. BARTHOLOMEW, HOWARD W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology. BARTOL, ALAN F.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ASII; A.F.R.O.T.C. 2,2; Dean ' s List 2. BASS, STUART; Swampscott, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZN. BASSMAN, HENRY J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF. BAZEL, BARRY K. ; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. BECHTEL, TIMOTHY J.; Mineola, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; M.R.H.A. 3; German Club 3,4. BECK, LYNNE; Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. BECK, MARSHA E.; Lima, Ohio; B.S. in Chemistry; German Club 4; Chemistry Club 4. BECKER, LESLIE; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; ZAM. BEHUNIAK, WILLIAM P. JR.; Peekskill, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BENNETT, ALLEN M.; Detroit, Mich.; LL.B.; +AA l,2,v.pres.3; Bar and Gavel l.treas.2,3. BENNETT, JOHN H.; Clifton Heights, Penna.; B.B.A. in Industrial Arts. BENSON, ROWLAND T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Ed.; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2; M Club. BERENS, FRED; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Bus- iness; OAK 4,5; International Club 3,4,pres.5; Graduate Business Soc. 5; U.S.G. 3,4; Iron Arrow; Dean ' s List 3,4. BERG, BRENDA C.; Toledo, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; N.E.A. 4; F.E.A. 4. BERG, MARTIN I).: South Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HZ l,2,pres.3,4; 4 K4 3,4; TBZ 3.SCC.4; BA 2,3,4; ZAM Ureas. 2.3: OAK; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. BERGER, GERARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; +ZA, Sec.3. BERGER, MARILYN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KAII; TZZ; ACEI; Dean ' s List 2. BERK, BONNIE P.; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.Fd. in Elem. Ed.; ACE. BERKOVITZ, I. HOPE; McKeesports. Penna.; A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club treas. BERLANTI, EUGENE I ; Rye, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management. BERMAN, ELLIOTT M.; Opa-Locka, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Philosophy Club 3,4; Psychology Club 3,4; AKD. 365 366 Senior Credits BERNS, IRA; Bronx, N.Y.; B.S. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 3. BERNSTEIN, ELLIOTT Y.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Orange Key 2; TE ; USG 1,2,4. BERNSTEIN, JANICE C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who, 4; AAB 1,2; KAII 3,4; NKT,sec.4; K 4; SEA l,3,4,v.pres.2; ACE 2,3,pres.4; F22 2,v.pres.3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. BERNSTEIN, MERYL S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3,4; SEA 4; NEA 4; FEA4. BERNSTEIN, RICHARD S.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; T2 3,4; Insurance Soc. 3,4. BESS, PATRICIA C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; Student Teachers Assoc. BESTARD, JOSE M., Guantanamo, Cuba; B.S.E.E.; EHS 3,4; IEEE 4; FES 4; Interna- tional Club 4; OAK. BEYER, MARK J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; BAA, pres. BIEDA, JOHN C.; Key Biscayne, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 4; AA2; Hurricane bus. mgr.4. BIERMAN, ROSETTA S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; NEA; Dean ' s List 1. BILBAO, RALPH P.; Plattekill, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedmen Club. BINDER, BARBARA B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. BIRGENTHAL, ANN P.; Freeport, N. Y.; B.Ed in Elem. Ed.; NEA 2,3,4; FEA 2,3,4; AWS 2,3; SAT 2,3,4. BIRK, WALTER H.; New York City, N. Y.; B.S.C.E.; ASCE 2; 2A,v.pres.4. BIRN, RONALD G.; Plainfield, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; S.A.M. 2; 2X 1; Dean ' s List 1. BIRNHOLZ, STANFORD P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B. BISHOP, WILLIS E.; South Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ASME. BLACKBURN, ROBERT C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E. BLACKBURN, WILLIAM J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; Russian Club 3,4. BLACKWELL, WALTER K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; LL.B.; A . BLAKE, ALVIN M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BB.A. in Accounting; ZBT 1,2,3. BLAZER, MARY L.; Ashland, Ky.; A.B. in English. BLECH, JUDITH S.; Longmeadow, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. and Recreation; AAHPER 1,2,3,4; FAHPER 1,2,3,4; AWS 1,2,3,4; Hillel House 1,2,4; P.E.M. 1,2,3,4; NEA 2,3,4; FEA 2,3,4; SEA 2,3,4. BLOCK, STUART M.; Waterford, Mich.; A.B. in Government; H2 1; K 3; OAK, sec.-treas. 3; Orange Key l,v.pres.2; A2E 2; Omega 3; Iron Arrow 3; Who ' s Who 3; Pep Club pres.2; USG, pres.3; IFC, pres.4; ZBT,pres.3; M Club 4; Golf 3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. BLOCK, GERALDINE; Flushing, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; ACE. BLOOM, ALAN L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in English. BLOOM, MARVIN E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. BLUMENTHAL, GABRIEL H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP, pres.; Bar and Gavel; Advocate ed. BLYSKAL, STANLEY J.; Washington, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; Newman Club. BOGISH, DONALD; Beverly Hills, Calif.; A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club. BOHLING, BARRY E.; Munster, Ind.; B.B.A. in Business Management; Pep Club 2; IFC 1; K2,sec.3; Dean ' s List 1. BOMAR, KATHRYN R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English. BONOMO, JO L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Soci- ology. BOOHER, JUDITH E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; Y.A.F. 3, sec.-treas.4; AWS 2; 2K,sec.l,3,4,v.pres.2. BOROVSKI, ALEKSEI V.; Port of Spain, Trini- dad; A.B. in English. BOSEM, TOVA; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in French. BOSTINICK, EDWARD L.; Great Neck, N. Y.; B.S. in Biology; BBB; Chemistry Club 2; A 1J. BOSKO, JANICE M.; South River, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 4; Water Ski Club 1; AZ 1,2,4, sec.3. BOUCHER, ROGER H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB; Sailing Club; Chemistry Club; 2 E. BOUKATER, GEORGE W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ASME. BOXBERGER, GARY D.; Great Ben, Kan.; B.S.E.E.; E.H.S. 3,4; IEEE 4; Ski Club 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. BOYER, MARY K.; Mamaroneck, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KKF. BOYNTON, BYRON A. JR.; Pittsburg, Penna.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2N 2,3,4. BRADSHAW, DONNA; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AAA; AEA; K ; A6M; NKT; BBB; AAA,sec.2;Dean ' s List 188.8.131.52. BRADY, JOHN E.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; PEM Club, pres.; AAHPER; EK; Baseball 2,3,4. BRADY, THOMAS E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; Arnold Air Soc. 3,4; Ibis Flyers 3,4; AXA 3,4. BRAGASSA, LOUIS T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Art. BRECHNER, JUDITH A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; K ; ASM; AAA; KBH, sec.; Bar and Gavel; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4,5. BRECKER, OWEN R.; Key West, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; 6K; PH; Dean ' s List 4. BRENNER, BARD C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Math; Dean ' s List 1. BRESSACK, LESLEY L; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AWS 3; T22 3. BRESSLER, MICHAEL A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AA 5,6,7; Bar and Gavel 5,sec.6,v.pres. 7; EII 1,2,3,4. BRETT, WILLIAM P.; Eustis, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Singing Hurricanes 2; Male Chorus, sec.-treas.; Mixed Chorus, v.pres.; 2X 1,2,3,4. BREWSTER, WILLIAM J.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; S.A.M.A.; Catholic Med. Soc. BRIEN, LANCE F.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. BRIGHAM, FLORENCE S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Bus. in Music Ed.; Musicological Soc., sec.- treas.2,3; 2AI 1,2,3,4; German Club 3; Dean ' s List 2. BRINLEY, WILLIAM R.; Patchogue, N. Y.; B.S. in Mathematics. BRITTMAN, MARVIN J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. BROAD, SANDRA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; A.C.E.I. BROCK, MARY E.; Atlanta, Ga.; A.B. in Eco- nomics; College Bd. 4; Hurricane 3; Pep Club sec.3,treas.4; AWS, sec. 4; Xft,treas.3,4. BRODY, MARTIN D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; ZBT. BRONFMAN, ELLIOTT J.; Short Hills, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Marketing Fraternity 3,4; Gymnastics Club 1,2,3,4; TE l,2,3,4,v.pres.3; Wrestling 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. BROOKS, MAXINE M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Chemistry Club 2; Psychol- ogy Club 3,4; Pep Club 2; AWS 3; A E 2,4, treas.3. BROWELL, L. JEAN; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. BROWN, EDMUND A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. BROWN, JAMES W.; Point Pleasant Beach, N. J.; A.B. in French; French Club; 2AE; Dean ' s List 1,3. BROWN, MARTIN P.; Long Beach, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; 2A. BROWN , PATRICIA L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Hostess 3,4; Young Republicans 1,2; YWCA 2; AWS 4; A An. BROWNSTEIN, BRIAN D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; ZBT; Dean ' s List 3. BROZINSKI, DOUGLAS J.; Bristol, Conn.; B.S. in Biology; AXA 1,2,3,4. BRUNGARD, DONALD A.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. BRUNI, GUY R.; Norwalk, Conn.; A.B. in History; ITA,treas.4; IIKA,sec.3. BRUNO, WILLIAM E.; West Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEA,treas.3; Dean ' s List 2,3. BUCHBINDER, MARK; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 3,4; A2E 2,3; H2 1,2,3,4; Orange Key l,3,4,pres.2; UC Stu- dent Govt. 1, pres.2; Honor Council 4; Pep Club 2,3; T2 ; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. BURCH, MARY E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AZ. BURNS, LAWRENCE F.; Ranson, W. Va.; I B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Football; 2N; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. BURNS, ROBERT H.; North Miami, Fla.; I LL.B.; TEP; Intramurals. BURR, EDWARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E. BURROWS, EARL T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; TBE,v.pres.4; Russian Club 1,2,3,4; I Russian Dept. Ass ' t. 4; Dean ' s List 3. BURT, JAMES N.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAM A; AKK,treas.3, pres.4. BUSCHBAUM, THOMAS J.; Hialeah, Fla.; I B.S. in Government. BUSH, JEHANE; Briarcliff Manor, N. Y.; A.B. I in English; AAIl,v.pres.4; Hurricane 3 . BUSSIN, BONNIE N.; South Orange, N. J.; I B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 4; ACEI 4; A+E 3,4; I AWS 4. BUTTS, BERNIE, JR.; Miami Springs, Fla.; I B.B.A. in Finance; Who ' s Who 4; Basketball 4,5. CABRERA, FELIX E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Academy of Manage- ment, sec.,treas.; S.A.M.; AK 2. Senior Credits (ADMAN. GKORGK K. : Mi;.mi 1 hi : H m RTF. Journalism; 2AE 1,2.3.4. CAGGIANO, VITO P.; Portland. Maine: A.B. in Art: ITA; P6T 4; AK+; Newman Club; In- ternational Club 1,2; Sea Devils 3: Dean ' s List 2.3. CAINE. KDWIN G.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; +AE; S.A.M.A. CALLAHAN, GARY M.; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.; B.S.M.E.; Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers; F.E.S. CALLAN. KENNETH A.; Jenkintown. Pa.; B B.A. in Marketing; ATO. CALLOL, MABEL W.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. CAMP, LAWRENCE A.; New Hartford, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. CAMPBELL, THOMAS V.; Miami, Fla.: B.S.C.E.; Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers; F.E.S. CANAN, CHRISTOPHER M.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. CANCIO-BELLO, SANTIAGO E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. CAPES, GERALD F.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. CAPRARO, FRANZ; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; +112 4; HA 2. CAREY, GERALD L.; Portland, Maine; B.Ed. in Physical Ed.; Swimming Team 1,2,3; Pedman Club 4. CARR, JON R.; Milford, Iowa; B.B.A. in Finance. CARRICARTE, ALBERT L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; OAK 6,7; Wig and Robe 6,7,sec.7; TKA; .MM- Tribune 6; 2AJJ; Spanish Club; In- ternational Club; Newman Club; AXA; Law Review 6,7,ass ' t.ed.6; A.B., Cum Laude; Moot Ct. finalist 5, winner 6,7; State Moot Ct.; Iron Arrow; Dean ' s List 2,3,4,5,6,7. CARROLL, SANDRA S.; Florence, Ala.; A.B. in Psychology; A2E 2,3,4; FSS 2,3,4; Russian Club 1,2; Chorus 1,3; AZ; Panhellenic 2,3,4, pres.3; AWS Judicial Board 3,4. CARUBA, BETTY; Staten Island, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Art. CASLEO, CLARK L.; Jamestown, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; USO. CASS, THOMAS W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; I.E.E.E. 4; Miami Engineer adv. mgr.4. CASTRILLO, GUILLERMO; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. CAWOOD, CARL B.; Harlan, Ky.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; +MA. CEA, PHILIP C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; MRHA; Pep Club 1; Intramurals 1,2. CESARANO, TONI; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French. CHANTHAVONG, HONESA; Vientiane, Laos; A.B. in Government; International Club; Afro- Asian Club. CHAPLIN, SHELDON A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.A.E.; Amer. Institute of Architects; Intra- murals 2,3,4. CHARNIN, HARRIET S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; A.C.E.I. 1,2,3,4; SEA 2,3.4; Hillel; AWS 1,2; Joint Ed. Coun. 2,3,4; T22 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2.3,4. CHARRON, MARK L.; Titusville, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; NEA; AAPHR; Pcdmcn Club, sec.-treas.4. CHASE, PENELOPE A.; Wilbrahm, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; SEA; IRA. CHESSMAN, RANDOLPH R.; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S.M.E.; A.S.M.E. pres.2; SAE 1; FSE 1; Mechanical Engineering Club; Intramurals. CHIDNESE, PAT N.; Neptune, N.J.; A.B. in History; l i: 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. CHRISTIANS, JAMES K.; Wheaton, HI.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AE. CHURCH, ALUIE C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany. CICCONE, JAMES J., SR.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; AXA 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 2. CIMENT, PERRY A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism: Dean ' s List 3. CIRELLI, RICHARD A.; Union City, NJ.; B.Ed, in Speech, Speech Correction; 2AH, pres.4; SEA 2,3,4; ASHA; SAA; FLASHA. CIRESA, THOMAS J.; Cliffside, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Omega 3,4; Pedman 4; OKA 1,2,3,4; IFC pres.4; IFC Outstanding Service Award 4. CLARET, BERTHA; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; International Club; Newman Club. CLARET, JULIO J.; Miami, Fla.: B.S.A.E.; Amer. Institute of Architects 1,2,3,4. CLARK, JAMES M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. CLARK, JOHN W.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.B.A. in Management; Young Republicans; Young Amer. for Freedom; 2X,v.pres. CLARK, ROSLYN M.; Opa Locka, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; IRA. CLARKE, JOHN V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 3,4. CLEAR, TRECIA J.; Richlands, Va.; A.B. in History. CLEMENT, GERALD D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; AXA l,2,sec.2,4. CLEMENTS, BONNIE B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. COHEN, BERNIE A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Insurance. COHEN, HELENE M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; +K+ 3,4; A9M 3,4; Psychology Club.sec.3,4; AWS 4; F22 3,v.pres.4; Dean ' s List 3. COHEN, LAWRENCE A.; Flushing. N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club. COHEN, MYRON D.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. COHEN, SUMNER B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK+ 3,4. COHEN, RONI O.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Dean ' s List 1. COHN, MARJORIE E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA. COHN, ROXANNE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 4; FEA 4; IRA 4; ACEI 4. COHNSTEIN, PAULETTE; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; NEA. (01 ADO. JOAQUIN; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; A.S.M.E.; Dean ' s List 3. COLCOLOUGH, ELY F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. COLE, WILLIAM L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; BBB. COLEMAN, SUSAN B.; Sarasota, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AOH. COLEY, BRENDA W.; Conover, N.C.; A.B. in English. COLLINS, MICHAEL; Orlando, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; 2K. COLSON, JAMES F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A8+ 3,4; Bar and Gavel 3,4; AXA. CONSTANTIN, SERAFIA; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; ZTA 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. COPENHAGEN, ERIC R.; Coral Gables, Fla.? B.S. in Zoology; BBB 3,4; German Club; FIA . CORBITT, RICHARD J., HI; Henderson, N.C.; A.B. in History; KA l,2,3,v.pres.4; Intramurals. COSTOYA, ( ARID AD F.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. COULTER, PRISCILLA M.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. COUNCIL, DIANA S.; Washington, D.C.; B.B.A. in Finance; Pep Club; ZK.sec. COVEN, LESLIE S.; Newark, NJ.; A.B. in Journalism; Hurricane, man.ed.l; Drama Guild. COVIN, BARRY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 3,4; A2II 2,3,4; USG 2; IIA 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3. COX, KENNETH G.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. COYLE, IONE L.; Reading, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Ar,cor.sec.,v.pres. CRAIG, PATRICIA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Fashion Merchandising; Home Economics Club 2,3; XO 2,3,sec.4; Tempo, art ed. CRANDALL, SUE A.; Richmond, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Al CREECH, EARL L.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; M.D. CRUGER, PAUL A.; Marhasset, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1.2,3,4; USG 3,4. CRYSTAL, JOEL; Long Beach, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Art. CURRAN, JOHN R.; Worcester, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing Research; Newman Club 3,4; Pep Club 3,4; K2; IFC 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. CURRIN, RUSSELL A., JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.A.E. CURRY, C. JEFFERSON; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; + .MA,trcas.3,v. pres.4: Band 3,4. CUSHMAN, CAROL L.; Philadelphia, Penn.; A.B. in Philoshophy, History; ITA 4; USG 1; AWS, coun. 2,3, Judicial Board 4, Women ' s World 3,ed. 4; Philosophy Club l,2,treas.3.v.- pres.4; Dean ' s List 1,3,4. CUTAIA, JON A.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in RTF. CUTHBERTSON, WILLIAM P., JR.; Carlin- ville. 111.; B.S. in Chemistry. DAHL, GEORGE J.; Royal Oak, Mich.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2X 1,2.3,4; Golf 2,3,4. DALBEY, DIANNE; Pasagoula, Miss.; A.B. in English; Orange Key 2,3,4; French Club 1; Hostess 1,2,3.4; XO l,3,4,v.pres.2; ROTC Prin- cess 2,3. DALE, ONDINA A.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home EC. Club 3,4. DAN. TRUONG H.; Giadinh, Viet Nam; B.S.I.E.; +H2: HME 3; +K+ 3; OAK 3; EHS 2.treas.4; A.I.I.E.,treas.3,v.pres.4; International Club 1; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. DANKES, PHILIP E.; Oak Park, III.; A.B. in Psychology; M Club; AXA; Track. DANN, ANNE W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nurs- ing. DANIELS, HUBERT H.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. 367 Senior Credits DANON, JOSE; Miami, Fla.; B.S.A.E.; ATA 4. DANSER, DUANE B.; Hingham, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Hostess 3,4; AAII 1,2,3,4; Little Sisters of Minerva 3,4. DANTINNE, RALPH E.; Bridgeton, NJ.; B.B.A. in Management; AK ; S.A.M.; FA. DATT1LO, ANTHONY P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ZX; Football 1. DAUM, ROBERTA J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History; SNEA 4; Town Girls 4; 2AT, v.pres.3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. DAUTH, GEORGE W.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 1,3. DAVENPORT, MARGARET H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in General Science. DAVIDSON, ALICEBETH; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; ATA. DAVIS, HOWARD; Key Largo, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; TBII; IEEE. DAVIS, JOSEPH B.; Morristown, Penna.; B.B.A. in Management; Management Club; 2N 1,2.3,4. DAVIS, PAMELA S.; Great Neck, N.Y.; B.S. in Biology; BBB 3,4; AWS 2; Hillel 2,treas.3,v.- pres.4; SRA rep.2,sec.3,v.pres.4; Rifle Club 3; Dean ' s List 2. DAVIS, PENNIE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; Buseda l,2,treas.3,sec.4; AWS 3. DAVIS, RICHARD A.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Commercial Art; IIK ,sec. 1,2,3,4. DAWSEY, JAMES T.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. DEAN, DAVID M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology. DEAN, KENNETH L.; Hialeah, Fla.; LL.B.; AXA; A9 . DE CASTRO, MARIO A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic Amer. Studies; A9; Soccer 3; USG 3. DE FALCO, JOANN; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Speech, Speech Correction; 2AH 2; Newman Club 2. DE FELICE, THOMAS L. JR.; North Provi- dence, R.I.; B.B.A. in Business Management; MRHA.pres. DE JESSE, PAUL A.; Pleasantville, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. DEL VALLE, ADELE N.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; IIA 3,4. DE MARTINO, LEONA; Rocky Point, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. DE MAURO, DALE P.; Canastota, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. DEMBS, DENNIS G.; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing; USG 3; B2P l,2,3,v.pres.3. DEMPCY, JUDITH L.; Wilm, Del.; B.S. in Nursing; AXO l,2,4,treas.3. DENMAN, DOROTHY L; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History. DENNIS, MARTHA R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic Amer. Studies; TOT, 4,sec.2,3; Inter- national Club l,2,4,treas.3. DE RADO, FRED F.; Binghamton, N.Y.; A.B. in RTF; A2II 3,4. 1)1 RMS. DAVID L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Art; Hillel; SAM. DERNIS, MARILYN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 2,3,4. DESCHENES, RAYMOND; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S.E.E. DESKY, MICHAEL S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D. DEUTSCH, ALBERT L.; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; AEIT; Dean ' s List 1. DEUTSCH, DONNA E.; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. DEVEER, EDUARD; Orankestad, Aruba; B.B.A. in Finance; International Club 1,2,3,4. DE VELASCO, ZOILA A.; La Habana, Cuba; A.B. in Psychology, Spanish; Newman Club 3,4; International Club 4. DEW, JOEL M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History. DEWEY, J. ROBERT; Chagrin Falls, Ohio; A.B. in Psychology; Propeller Club, treas.; MRHA. DEWITZ, CURTIS R. JR.; Winter Park, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. DIAZ, ANDRES T.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E. DICKMAN, CHERYL; Wynnewood, Penna.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; IRA; NEA; FEA. DlDKi. JOSEPH S.; Cherry Hill, N.J.; B.Ed, in Biology; ITA 2,3,pres.l; Newman Club. DIETZ, DOROTHY E.; Champaign, 111.; B.Ed, in Biology; BBB. DIMARE, JOSEPH R.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; Catholic Med. Soc., sec.-treas.3,v.pres.4. DIOGUARDI, DIANNE B.; Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. DI PAULI, ROBERT V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 3,4; K 3,4; BF2 3,4; AZII,treas.3,pres.4; ROA 2,3,4; AFROTC; OAK; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. DIPPELL, DAGMAR; Massapeque, N.Y.; A.B. in Government; Hurricane 1,2,3. DISKIN, JEFFREY J.; Englewood, N.J.; A.B. in Government. DISPENZA, FRANK J.; Batavia, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. DIXON, WILLIAM J.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; NEA; SEA; FEA; Newman Club. DOLA, JORGE S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; International Club 2. DONALDSON, DEWARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. DON A VAN, WALTER H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2AE. DONLON, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE. DORMER, EDWARD J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Hurricane 4. DOROW, JOHN P.; Chicago, 1 11.; B.B.A. in Marketing and Finance; AK 3,pres.4; 2AM; Fencing Club; Management Club treas.; 2 E 3,4. DOTRAS, I. JEAN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; NEA; FTA. DOUGLASS, GERALD A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History. DOUGLASS, KIM A.; Harrisburg, Penna.; A.B. in Philosophy; German Club 2; Philosophy Club 3; Scuba Club 2; KA 2; Dean ' s List 1. DRASNER, MICHELE L; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 3,4; NEA 3,4. DUBOIS, LUCILLE I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic Amer. Studies; Globetrotters ed. 1,2; Parent-Age Assn. ed. 1,2,3; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; International Club 1,2,3,4; Org. of Amer. States 2,3,4; NSA 1,2; Lasc-Nsa 1,2. DUNICK, HENRY M.; Dearborn Heights, Mich.; A.B. in Government: A2E; Orange Key 3,4; A9 1,2,3,4; Golf 1,2; Dean ' s Advisory Council 1. DUNN, THEODORE O.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S.C.E. DUNNICK, WILLIAM R.; Gassopocis, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE. DYCUS, SANDRA; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; Glee Club; AFA. DYSART, RICHARD S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEII. DZIK, THEODORE E.; Utica, N.Y.; A.B. in Russian; Russian Club 3; K2. EARL, ROBERT R.; Wynnewood, Pa.; A.B. in History; USG 2; Young Republicans 1; Young Americans for Freedom sec. 1,2, 3, 4; 24 E 3,4,v.pres.2. EASTERLING, PHILLIP S.; Washington, D.C.; B.B.A. in Management. EATON, RICHARD J.; Newton, Mass.; A.B. in Economics; Hustler 3,4. EBERT, BRUCE S.; Allentown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance. EDGEMON, LEWIS, J.; Plant City, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; AKK. EDWARDS, GARY R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEII. EINHORN, IRVING; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. EINZIGER, RICHARD H.; Staten Island, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; n.V ,treas.l,pres.2. ELINOFF, JOSEPH M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; H2 l,2,4,v.pres.3; Orange Key 1,2,3; Musicological Society 1.2.3; A6M 3,pres.4; Psychology Club 4; 2AM; Dean ' s List 1,2. ELLERTON, WALTER G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. ELLIFRITZ, JON S.; Columbus, Ohio; A.B. in Government. ELLIS, JUNE G.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics; NEA; FEA. ELLIS, STEPHEN H.; Elkins Park, Pa.; B.B.A. in Insurance; Insurance Club 3,4. ELLIS, WAYNE C.; Armona, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 3,4; 2N 2,v.pres.3; Football, Baseball 3,4. ELLISON, ALBERT R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics. ELLMERS, BASIL J.; Bricktown, NJ.; A.B. in Psychology; 2N 1,2,3,4. ELOWITZ, LARRY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; K+ 3,4; H2 1,2; SEA 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. EMERSON, VERN A.; West Seneca, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; USO 2,4,rec.- sec.3; 9X l,2,4,v.pres.3. ENNIS, WALTER A., HI; Ft. Myers, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Archontes Soc. 3,4; Pep Club 2,3; MRHA 1,2,3. EPPLEY, CHARLES M.; Marysville, Pa.; B.Ed, in Industrial Ed. EPSTEIN, RICHARD B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2AM. ERDMAN, JOHN P.; Millborn, N.J.; B.S. in Chemistry; Wesley Foundation 2,v.pres.3,pres.4. ESHBACH, RUSSEL E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA . ESPIE, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psy- chology; Fencing Club 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3. 368 Senior Credits EVANS. MARK A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedman, OKA; Dean ' s List 2. FAIIV. THOMAS R.; Rochester, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; Pedman Club 3,4; M-Club 3,4; AXA 2,3,4; Varsity Baseball 2; Soccer 3.4; Hurricane 3. FAIX, LONA J.; Lester. Penna.; A.B. in So- ciology; A A 1.2,3,4. FALK, HARRY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FALK, MARILYN L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in American Civilization; Spanish Club. FARKAS, FRANCIS C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Ibis Flying Club 2; IIKA 4; Marching Band 4; Concert Band 4. FAUST, ROBERT L.; Great Falls, Mont.; A.B. in Psychology; OKA 2,3,4,sec.3,v.pres.3,4. FAY, STANLEY E.; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in General Business; +ZA; Tempo. FA YE, LAURENCE DJ.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 2. FAZIOLI, LAURENCE S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AFROTC 1,2,3,4; PDA 2,3,4. FEIGENBAUM, ROBERT A.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; +EII. FEINGOLD, ROBERT S.; South Bend, Ind.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; 4 K4 2: BFZ 2; S.A.M.; MRHA 4; Arnold Air Soc. 2; President ' s Board of Review 2; OAK. FELDMAN, Stephen R.; Long Beach, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. FELLER, IVAN J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT l,3,4,trea.2. FELLER, TRUDY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 2,3,4. FELMEDEN, KARI T.; Buffalo, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation. FENSTER, CHARLES D.; West Englewood, NJ.; A.B. in History; +112; ZBT; Dean ' s List 1. FERGUSSON, MALCOLM M.; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Business. FEURTADO, ARDETH M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF. FIERRO, HENRY E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel 2; TEP,pres.3. MM I- I ' M 10. ROBERT J.; Little Falls, NJ.; B.B.A. in Accounting. FILOCCO, HELEN M.; Delray Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. FINE, JEFFREY M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; Chemistry Club 1; TB4 ,treas.2. FINK, STEVEN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; ZBT. FINKEL, FRANCINE D.; Bronx, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology. FINKEL, MARK V.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. FINKELSTEIN, FREDDIE; Forest Hills, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; IIA+; Intramurals 1,2. FIORELLI, JEANNE M.; South Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Art; Newman Club.scc.3. FISH, STEPHEN R.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; +AE; TA+; Dean ' s List 3. FISHER, HOWARD J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. FISHWICK, JEAN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hurricanetles 3,4. FITTIPALDI, RICHARD A.; Collingswood, NJ.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KZ. FITZGERALD, MAUREEN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; AWS Judicial Board 4; Newman Club 4. FLASHNER, INA C.; Oak Park, Mich.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA; ACE; AWS 3. FLECKMAN, SELMA C.; Conway, S.C.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE; NEA. FLEISHER, HOWARD P.; Lido Beach, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FLEISHER, KENNETH G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; All! " 1. FLEMING, SIDNEY T., JR.; Hialeah, Fla.; A.B. in German; A+A 3,pres.4; German Club 3,4. FLEMING, STEVEN T.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; ZAE. FLETCHER, MARGARETTE F.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed, in Jr. College Teaching. FLIEGEL, PHYLLIS; Lawrence. N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 4; AE+ 3,v.pres.4. FONSECA, FRANK J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; A.S.M.E.; S.P.E. FOODMAN, MICHAEL S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Chemistry Club 2. FORD, ROBERT IL: Media, Penna.; B.S. in Chemistry; Miami Sea Devils. FORMAN, BERTRAM IL: Elkins Park, Penna.; B.B.A. in Finance. FORRESTER, VANDYE J. Ill; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech; +A8. FOSTER, HARVEY R.; Palatine, 111.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4. FRANCES, MARK E.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in History; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow; Soccer 3. FRANCE, MARYANNE L.; Bethlehem, Pen- na.; B.S. in Nursing. FRANK, ROSE S.; Key West, Fla.; M.Ed, in Guidance. FRANK WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. FRANKEL, Ml I IN F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; +A+; Bar and Gavel. FREED, BERNIE A.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; Stu- dent Bar Assoc.; TEP; TE+; Dean ' s Committee. FREEMAN, LAWRENCE A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Student Bar Assoc. 1; AO+ 1,2,3; Bar and Gavel. FREIREICH, GORDON A.; York, Penna.; A.B. in Journalism. FREY, WILLIAM J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AZE 2,3,4; Omega 3,4; ZAE 1,4, sec.2,v.pres.3; USG. FRIED, GERALD G.; Soffern, N.Y.; A.B. in Interior Design. FRIED, SHIRLEY M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; TBE; ACE. FRIEDMAN, INC. KM) E.; Barbados, B.W.I.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FRIEDMAN, LOIS M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; FEA 2; NEA 2. FRIEDMAN, LOUIS; Fairlawn, NJ.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FRITCHIE, EDWARD W.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. FRIX, BRINSON O.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. FROST, DOROTHY F.; Huntingtowsta, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Spanish; AWS 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3. FUENTES, BRENDA M.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. FULLER, MICHAEL B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. GAGLIANO, BERNARD J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in RTF. GAGO, LUCIAN; Syracuse, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Z+B. GAINE, BRIAN T.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel 1,2,3; Ae 1,2,3; Barrister; Advocate. GALAN, DOMINGO J.; Santurce, Puerto Rico; B.Arch.; AIA. GALBUT, LIBBY E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics; Dean ' s List 3. GALLAGHER, JOHN C Nutley, NJ.; B.S.E.E.; IRE 1,2; Intramural Softball. GALLO, LOUIS J.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 4; Pershing Rifle 1,2; ZX 4; Dean ' s List 3. GAMBURG, MICHAEL L; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. GANG, LAURA J.; Georgetown, Ky.; A.B. in Interior Design; AAA,pres.3; Army ROTC Princess. CANS, MARTIN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; +HZ l,2,4,treas.3; OAK 3,sec.- treas.4; BA 3,4; AZII 2,4.pres.3; USG 3; Iron Arrow; Dean ' s List 1,3. GANSE, LAWRENCE R.; Hershey, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; ZAT; AXA; Dean ' s List 3. GARCIA, PEDRO J.; Santo Domingo, Do- minican Republic; B.B.A. in Marketing; Inter- national Club 2,3,4. GARDNER, SUELLEN; Sarasota, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 4; NEA 4; TZZ 2,3; +ZZ 2,3,v.pres.3; AWS Women ' s World 2,cor.sec.3; Pep Club 2; Hillel 1,2,3,4. GARLING, JOHN P.; Cleveland, Ohio; A.B. in English; USO 3; Canterbury 4; A.W.S. 2,3,4; Library Asst. 2,3,4. GARRIGAN, JAMES J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Physics; Arnold Air Soc.; ZX. GEE, RICHARD D.; Detroit, Mich.; B.S.E.E. GEFFNER, IRIS F.; Lido Beach, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; FEA; NEA; IRA; ACEI. GEORGE, PAUL S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; +A9 3,4. GERLACH, KARL G.; St. Petersburg, Fla.; M.D.; +BK; AKK; SAMA. GERMAN, MARY V Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in Psychology; AAA 1; A9M 3,4; K+ 3,4; Psychology Club 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. GERRARD, ROGER C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E.; AIIE. GERSTENBERGER, ROLAND W.; Ft. Lau- derdale, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ASME; Mechanical Engineers Club. GERTZ, CAROLINE; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AZ. GETELMAN, MICHAEL J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B.; TEP 6,treas.7; Advocate, treas.6,7; Lawyer, treas.6; Bar and Gavel 6,7; Student Bar Assoc. 6. GHOUGASIAN, LAWRENCE H.; Niagara Falls, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GI NSBURG, HOWARD; Teaneck. NJ.; B.B.A. in Management; ZBT. GIORNO, CORRINE J.; Rhinebeck. N.Y.; B.S. in Mathematics; Newman Club 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2. M 370 Senior Credits GITTLEMAN, MARTIN S.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Chemistry Club; BAA; ROA; AFROTC. GLADIS, JOSEPH W.; Westfield, N.J.; B.B.A. in Foreign Trade; MRHA 3; ATO 3,pres.4; IFC 3,4; Dean ' s List 2. GLASER, MARTIN A.; Wheaton, 111.; A.B. in History; 2AE. GLASGOW, SANDRA R.; Bayside, N.Y.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; ACE. GLASSER, STEPHEN P.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA. GLAZER, GERALD H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GLEW, KENNETH L.; Harmony, R.I.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedmen Club 2. GLUUTS, STEVEN L.; Newton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 1. GOLD, JUDITH R.; Longmeadow, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 3,4; 22 1,2,3,4; AWS 1,2; Hillel 1,2,3,4; SRA 1, sec.2,v.pres.3,4. GOLD, MARILYN J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech Correction, Hearing; AAA 2; 2 AH 3,4; F22 3; AWS 2; Dean ' s List 1. GOLD, SARA D.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; FEA; NEA; ACE. GOLD, THOMAS J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA; CTA; IRA; TE . GOLDBERG, ALLEN B.; Allentown, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology; H2 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1. GOLDBERG, BARRY D.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A 2,3; Dean ' s List 2. GOLDBERG, BARTH H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. GOLDBERG, SANDRA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; NKT 3,4; AAA 1,2,3,4; KAH 3,sec.4; ACE,sec.2,v.pres.3; T22 2,sec.3,4; JEC,sec.3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. GOLDEN, LARRY B.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; H2 4; K 2; KAH 2. GOLDEN, ROGER M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA . GOLDKLANG, ADELE; Charlotte, N.C.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; ACE; College Board, 3,4; AE l,sec.2,v.pres.3. GOLDMAN, CECELIA B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Hurricane 2,3. GOLDMAN, GAIL A.; Chicago, 111.; B.S. in Psychology; Psychology Club, pres.2; F22; AWS 4. GOLDMAN, ROBERT A.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology. GOLDMAN, SUE E.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Psychology; Sailing Club; Fencing Club; Psy- chology Club 2, treas.l; r22,sec.2. GOLDSMITH, OLIVIA H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AZ. GOLDSTEIN, ARLENE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; AAA 1,2; KAII 3,4; IIKII 3,4; SEA 1,2,3,4; T22 1,2,3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. GOLDSTEIN, BARBARA R.; Bound Brook. N.J.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Psychology Club 2; A+E. GOLDSTEIN, RICHARD M.; Norwalk, Conn.; M.D.; +AE. GOLDWYN, ROBERT H.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; Dean ' s List 2. GOLOWATY, WALTER G.; Petersburg, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedmen 3,4; Soccer 2,3,4. GOLUB, ROBERT D.; Norwich, Conn.; B.B.A. in Management; Who ' s Who 4; 2AX 3,4; Hur- ricane sp. ed. 3,4; Ibis sp. ed. 4; Homecoming Committee 4; AXA; Omega. GOMEZ, JOHN; Medellin. Colombia; B.B.A. in Economics. GONZALEZ, DAISY I.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; International Club 2. GONZALEZ, EDITH C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Newman Club 3,4; Town Girls 2. GONZALEZ, MANUEL A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; BF2; Foreign Honor Scholarship; Dean ' s List 3. GONZALEZ, RICARDO; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA ; Dean ' s List 3. GOODE, MARLA J.; Larchmont, N.Y.; B.S. in Biology; AEA 3,v.pres.4; BBB 3,4; Hillell 2, v.pres.3,pres.4; SRA 3; USG 4; Rifle Club 3; AWS 2; Dean ' s List 2,3. GOODNER, JUDITH K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Ed; TB2,v.pres.3. GORDON, JUDITH E.; Miami Shores, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. GORDON, WILLIAM L.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Human Relations: B2P 1,2,3,4. GORE, ROBERT H.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. GORMAN, JAMES L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A9 . CORNELL, HENRY C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. GOSS, CARROL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. GOULD, ALAN L; Wildwood Crest, NJ.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; AEII,v.pres.4; AK 3,4; AA 5,6,sec.7. GOZANSKY, DAVID M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. SAMA; I.F.T. GOZANSKY, NATHANIEL E.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe 2,v.pres.3; AA 3, treas.l, pres.2; Bar and Gavel 3,v.pres.2; Law Review 2; Man. Ed. 3; Iron Arrow; Omega; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. GRAMMES, MARK R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA ; Dean ' s List 1. GRANOFF, ROBERT L; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GRAVO, VALGENE L.; Canton, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. GRAY, DAVID A.; Arlington, Va.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. GRAY, ROBERT V.; Sebring, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; MA,treas.2,v.pres.3; Band. GREELEY, ANDREW T.; Weston, Mass.; A.B. in RTF; AFROTC 1,2,3,4; Radio TV Guild; Newman Club 1,2,3,4. GREENBERG, HARVEY J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Amer. Chem. Soc.; Chemistry Club. GREENBERG, MICHELE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. GREENE, DAVID A.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEA. GREENE, KENNETH C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; BBM 2; 2X 2,3,4. GREENE, RONALD T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. GREENFIELD, JANICE E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 2,3,4; ACE 4. GREENFIELD, JERRY; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in English; 2AX 2,3,pres.4; Hurricane Man. Ed.; Temp. Man. Ed. GREENSTEIN, MARTIN I.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; I.E.E.E.; Miami Engineer 1. GREGGE, MARTIN L.; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GREINER, G. ROGER; White Plains, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. GREY, WILLIAM R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; Newman Club pres., 2. GRIFFIN, JUANITA M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History. GRILLO, AUGUST; Buffalo, N.Y.; B.Mus. GROSS, ELSIE J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; SEA. GROSSMAN, ROSE C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. GRUNDT, SANDFORD; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GRYDER, MICHELE A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Geography; Who ' s Who 4; Orange Key 1,2,3,4; T6T 2,3,4; Town Girls 2,3,4; Young Democrats; SRA l,2,3,pres.4; Wesley Foundation l,2,3,v. pres.4; USG 1,2,3. GRZEBIK, JOSEPH J.; Bayonne, N.J.; A.B. in Psychology. GUERRA, LEOMOR; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AAA l,treas.2; A2A 3,sec.4; BBB 3; Dean ' s List 1,2.3. GUERRERO, MIGUEL C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.M.E. GUNDY, RICHARD H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GUNN, JOHNNIE O.; Yancyville, N.C.; A.B. in Art. GUREVITZ, BEVERLY R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Pre-Law Club; Town Girls 3,4; Hillel 3,4; American Civil Liberties Union; T22 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1. GUTKE, CHARLES E.; Wheaton, 111.; B.Ed, in Industrial Ed.; Ski Club l,3,4,v.pres.2; IIKA 3,4. HAAS, JAMES F. III.; Harrisburg, Penna.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2AE 1,2,3,4. HACKERT, JOANMARIE; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. HADDON, RALPH G., JR.; Charlotte, N.C.; A.B. in RTF; Radio TV Guild 2,4; Dean ' s List 3. HAGAN, THOMAS W.; Miami, Fla.; M.Ed.; Scabbard and Blade 3,4; S.E.A. 1,2,3,4; New- man Club 3,4; TA ,sec.3,pres.4; IFC 3,4; xn 4, sec.3. HAGUE, JAMES B.; Glen Rock, NJ.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HAKIM, VICTOR P.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; 4 EA l,2,3,4,sec. HALL, MARJORIE J.; Bay Shore, N.Y.; B.S. in Nursing; A2. HALLER, SUE E.; Bucyrus, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; 6K 2; 6 3,4; KAH 3,4; NEA 3,4; SEA 3,4; AAA 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. HALLEY, WILLIAM J.; Cochituate, Mass.: B.B.A. in Management; Arnold Air Soc.; AXA. HAMLIN, MARTHANNE; Marco, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Ski Club 1; AWS 1.2. HAMPTON, BENJAMIN JR.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in History. HANAK, ARTHUR T.; Ronkonkoma, N.Y.; B.S.E.E. HANEY, RONALD L.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; SAMA. HANNA, STANLEY G.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK 184.108.40.206. HANSON, THOMAS P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Ed. HARAKAS, MARCO G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism. HARDEN, SUSAN C; Batavia, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology. HARDY, GILBERT J.; Perrine, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 ,v.pres.3. HARPKR, OLIVER H.; Wewahitehka, Fla.; M.D. HARRINGTON, JON H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management: 2AT. HARRIS, ELMER E.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.S. in Geography; AXA; Baseball 1,2,3,4. HARRISON, LANCE D.; Maplewood, NJ.; B.B.A. in Accounting; TE+ 1,2,3,4. HARRISON, STEVE S.; South Orange, NJ.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 3,4; USG 2,3,4; TE+ 1,2,3,4; Student Asst. RTF Dept. HARROLD, SONJA S.; Hollywood, Fla.: M.D.; AEI 1,2,3,4. HART, ROBERT J., Ill; Munster, Ind.: B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who 4; M Club 2,3,4; 2X. HARTOG, ELLIE M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AEI, pres.3. HARTOG, RUDOLPH H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; Arnold Air Soc.; ASME 3,4; AIAA 3,pres.4; M Club 2,3; Newman Club 1,2,; USO 3.4. HARVEY, SHARON G.; Rockledge. HI.; B.Ed, in Art Ed.; AXU l,3,v.pres.2. HASLER, ROBERT T.; West Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BBB 2. MANSER, JANE A.; Neenah, Wis.; A.B. in Journalism; Army Princess 2,3; AWS 3; AXO; Pep Club,sec.3. HAYER, JOE B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mar- keting, Foreign Trade; 222; AA2; AA2; AK+; Pep Club; Newman Club; M Club; Orange Key; 2AE; IFC; Intramurals; Dean ' s List 2,3. HAYWARD, IRENE R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 3,4. HAZOURI, DON R.; Jacksonville, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel 3; A8+. HAZZARD, ROBERT D.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in General Science; Dean ' s List 3,4. HEGNER, ALFRED O.; Fairview Park, Ohio; B.S. in Biology; BBB 3,4; French Club ; A+0, v.pres.l. HELLWIG, ALLEN D.; Winter Park, Fla.; A.B. in Home Economics Ed.; Home Economics 1,2,3,4; AWS 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1. HELPER, ELLEN I..: Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; AAA; AEA. HKMI ' HII I , BETTY M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Correction; 2AH 3,4; ASHA. HENCZ, WAYNE J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Russian Club 1; 2N 3. HENDERSON, FRITZI E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; S.E.A.; A.C.E.; Dean ' s List 3. HENDRIX, MARCIA .: Miami Shores, Fla.; A.B. in History. HENNING, GEORGE J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; AFROTC 3. HERBST, STUART M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; BAD 1; School of Educa- tion, pres.4. HERNANDEZ, MARIA A.; Caracas, Vene- zuela; B.S.C.E.; EHS 1; IIMB 1; ASCE sec.2; Dean ' s List 1. HERNANDEZ, ROSA L.; Habana, Cuba; B.S. in Mathematic; 1 OT.trcas.l. HERRICK, JOAN A.; Princeton, N. J.; B.S. in Nursing. HERZFELD, STEVE P.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; 2AM; Dean ' s List 3. HESS, RUTH A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Eng- lish; Newman Club 2.3; ZTA 2,sec.3. HESSEN, ARNOLD D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club. HIBBERT, JAMES S.; Erie. Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; Canterbury Club; Dean ' s List 3. HIGGINS, ANN L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Span- ish; AWS College Board 2,4,treas.3; AAA 2,3,4. HIGGINS, JON E.; Alexandria, Va.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; GTU 4; AXA l,2,4,v.pres.3. HILDERBRAND, JAMES C.; Wilmette, 111.; A.B. in Government; Who ' s Who 4; +MA 2,3,4; A+A 3,4; Pep Club 2.3; 2X 1,2,3.4; USG rep.3. v.pres.4. HILL, HUBERT W.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2AT. HILL, MARGARET-ELLEN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. HULL, SANDI L.; Brighton, Pa.; A.B. in RTF; TB2 3,4; Hurricanette 1,2,3,4. HINCK, WALTER U.; Valhalla, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. HOCHMAN, MARTIN H.; Great Neck, N.Y.; B.Ed. in Industrial Ed.; 2 AM,sec.2,v .pres.3. HODGE, PAUL F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; Arnold Air Soc.; AFROTC. HOLIBER, CHARLES L.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Basketball 2, 3,4. HOLLANDER, HOWARD J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. HOLTZMAN, SHALE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. HOMAN, PETER C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAZ. HOOD, JOHN D.; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Management; A2II; Graduate Business Society 5; Dean ' s List 5. HOPKINSON, JUDITH A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; AZ,sec.3,treas.4. HORAI, JOANN; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology, English; AAA 2; Russian Club 3; Observations asst.ed.l; Dean ' s List 1. MORTON, MAXINE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; Choral Union 1,2; Concert Choir 1,2; Opera Guild 2,3,4; Newman Club 4. HORWITZ, ALAN K.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. HOUGH, ROBERTA J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. HOULE, DEBRA A.; Clearwater, Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology. HOWARD, RHODA B.; Shaker Heights, Ohio; B.S. in Medical Technology; BBB 3,4; ASMT 4; AWS Counselor 3. HOWARD, RUTH B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Botany; BBB.v.pres. Him I). HADLEIGH H., JR.; Simsbury, Conn.; A.B. in Economics; Sailing Club, treas.3. HUDSON, 01 II) V M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. HUFF, JAMES C. JR.; Crawford, Conn.; M.B.A. in Business Administration. HUGHES, BRYAN F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. Senior Credits HUNTER, B REND A; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AWS 2; DB . HURTAK, JOSEPT M. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. IACINO, RICHARD; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Dean ' s List 1,2. IACONO, JOHN M.; Newark, N.J.; B.B.A. in Foreign Trade. ILOWTT, ANDREW R.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. INDGIN, SIDNEY N.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AEA 2,3,4; +AB; SAMA. INGRAHAM, WARREN J.. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HA . ISAACSON, HARA II.; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; STA 3.4; +22 3.4. ISSACSON, LYNN F.; Utica, N.Y.; A.B. in English; FCLU 2,3,4; Hurricane 2,3. ISAACSON, RONALD; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club; A+O. IVERSON, JANE in English. Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. JACKIVICZ, TH OMAS P.; Belmont, Mass.; B.S.C.E.; ASCE,treas.; FES.sec.-treas.; M Club; Eng. Student Gov ' t.; Hurricane; Soccer 2,3,4; Iron Arrow. JACOBS, DANIEL B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism. JAFFE, BERNARD I .: Miami, Fla.; LL.B. JAFFE, GERALD S.; Warberth, Pa.; A.B. in Government; Stud. Am. Civil Liberties Union 3,4; Philosophy Club 3,4; ZBT 1; Library Staff 4; Dean ' s List 4. JAFFE, RENEE; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Orange Key 4; A2E 4; NEA 3,4; SEA 3,4; FEA 3,4; US Student Gov ' t.,v.pres.l,pres.2; Angel Flight 3; Hurricane Honey 1; Dean ' s List 1. JALOWAYSKI, ALFREDO A.; Santiago de Cuba; B.S. in Zoology; KAM 3,4; International Club 1,2; Hurricane 3 .photo ed.4. JANKLOW, HERBERT M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. JATIS, JOHN R.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in History; K2. JAVES, RICHARD B.; Milford, NJ.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Water Ski Club 1; AXQ Carnation Man. JOHNSON, FREDERICK M.; Pleasantville, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hustlers; Dean ' s List 3,4. JOHNSON, ROBERT S.; Boynton Beach, Fla. ; M.D.; AKK. JOHNSTON, GRACE K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.S. in English; ATA. JONES, LEAH P.: Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AAA 1.2; BBB 4; Chemistry Club 3; Hurricane 2; Dean ' s List 1. JONES, ROBERT A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; 2AE 1,2,3,4; AROTC 1,2,3,4. JONES, RONALD M.: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. JORGENSEN, GAYLE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; SEA 4; German Club 2,3; Town Girls 2,3,4; T22 2,3,v.pres.4. JORGENSEN, SANDRA T.; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; M. JUNAK, ROSEMARIE; St. Aliquippa. Pa.; B.Ed, in Spanish; NEA 4; Russian Club 3,4; Spanish Club 3,4. 371 Senior Credits KABAK, ELIAS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.E.E. KADI, RONALD S New Brunswick, N.J.; B.S. in Medical Technology. KAGAN, SHEILA R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; S.E.A.; N.E.A.; F.E.A.; A.C.E.; Dean ' s List 1.2,3. KAKLIS, VASILIOS W.; Kittanning, Penna.; B.B.A. in Management. KALLAN, JOEL P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D.; AEA; BBB; AE 1,2,3,4. KAMEN, MICHAEL B.; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in English. KAMYKOWSKI, FAITH C.; Haven, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who 4; Pep Club, sec.3,4; Sigma Kappa; USG sec.2. KAPLAN, KAREN M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Correction and Hearing; 2AH 4; IAII 1,2. KAPLAN, NORMA G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Government. KAPLAN, STANLEY P.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AEn 3; A 3; Bar and Gavel 2. KAPLIN, LOUISE M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Chemistry Club 2; A E 2,3,4; TZZ 2,3; Panhellenic council,v.pres.2; AWS Town Girls,v.pres.2. KARP, MARLENE; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; S.E.A.; N.E.A.; F.E.A.; A.C.E. KASABACH, JEANNE A.; University Heights, Ohio; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; AWS Counselor. KASHUK, KEITH B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; ZBT. KASPER, CAROL R.; New York, N.Y.; B.Ed. in Physical Ed.; AII,pres.2; N.E.A.; FAHPER; AAHPER; Pern Club. KASS, RONALD S.; Long Island, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Pep Club; En,v.pres.3. KATSIKAS, JAMES L.; Jacksonville, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; SAM A; Sr. Class v.pres.; Student Council v.pres.4; Honor Council 4. KATZ, SUSAN J.; New York, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI. KAUFMAN, CAROL R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; AAA 4; BBB 2,sec.3; French Club 2; F22 3; Hurricane 8; Dean ' s List 1. KEARFUL, JAMES F.; Saginaw, Mich.; M.A. in History; A6,v.pres.; TKA. KEESLING, JAMES E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E.; IIME 3; EHS 3; AIIE 2,sec.4; OAK; Dean ' s List 2,3. KEITH, JOHN H.; Milton, Fla.; B.S. in Mathe- matics; TKE. KELLY, JOHN E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zo- ology; AFROTC. KELLY, JOHN T.; Kingston, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; NBA 3,4; AAHPER 3,4; Pedman Club 3.4. KELLY, MARYLOUISE K.; Waterbury, Conn.; A.B. in English; Pep Club 3; Newman Club 2,3; AZ 1,2,3,4. KENNEDY, BENARD V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. KENNEDY, ROBERT T.; Staten Island, N.Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; Dean ' s List 2,3. KERSHNER, ANITA W.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. KETTISH, COLLEEN S.; Finleyville, Pa.; A.B. in Sociology. KIELBANIA, KENNETH F.; Indian Orchard, Mass.; A.B. in History; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 2; Omega,sec.-treas.2; ASE 3; Arnold Air Soc.; AFROTC; M Club 3; Russian Club 2; AX A, pres.4; Soccer 3; Iron Arrow. 372 KIENE, DONNA D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; Russian Club, treas. 2. KIM, CHYUNG M.; Auburndale, Fla.; M.D.; X l,2,v.pres.3, pres.4; SAM A 2. KIMMEL, STUART; Surfside, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Accounting Honorary; Dean ' s List 3. KING, RONALD S.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed, in Mathematics. KINGSBURY, NANCY R.; Arlington, Va.; A.B. in Psychology; Who ' s Who 4; NKT 3, treas.4; AAA 4; A6M 3,4; 4 K 3,4; ASE 2,sec.3; Canterbury House l,sec.2,3,4; SRA 2,treas.3,4; AWS v.pres.4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. KINSELLA, JOHN D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KISH, JUDY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NBA 2,3,4; AXO 3,sec.2,pres.4. KLAUSNER, ROBERT; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KLEIGER, SHERRIE D.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. KLEIN, ARTHUR S.; Mt. Vernon, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KLEIN, DAVID E.; Shelbyville, Ky.; A.B. in Psychology; IIA . KLEIN, THEODORE; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow 4,5,6,7; OAK 4,5,6,7; Order of Artus 4; A2II 2,v.pres.3,pres.4; A 5,6,7; Bar and Gavel 5,6,7; USG 3,treas.4; Law Review 3, ass ' t.ed.6,7; Business Bulletin,ed.3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4,5,6,7. KLEINBERG, ANTHONY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. KLETSKY, JULIUS; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EIIT; Sailing Club; Dean ' s List 220.127.116.11. KLUGMAN, PETER J.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Who ' s Who 4; Archontes 3,4; MRHA l,sec.2,pres.3,4. KNAPP, JOHN J.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. KNOPF, PAMELA; Buffalo, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 4; NEA 4; Hillel 1,4; 2AT 3,4. KNOWLES, DAVE G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.C.E. KNOWLES, MARLENE A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. KOEHL, STEPHEN A.; LL.B.; A6 . KOEVAL, LAUREL N.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; AAA 1,2; A6M 3,4; K 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. KOGAN, STEPHEN J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Iron Arrow 4,5,6,7; OAK 3,4,v.pres.5,6,7; A2E 3,4,pres.5,6,7; TKA 4,5,7 ,pres.6; A 5,6,7. KOGUT, HANNAH R.; West Islipp, L.I., N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. KOJKOWSKI, MICHAEL J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; IIKA. KOMENDANT, AADO; Lakewood, NJ.; B.B.A. in Management; Arnold Air Soc. 3,4; AFROTC 1,2,3,4. KOMMEL, ROBIN R.; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Speech Correction, Hearing; ZAH 3,4; Ibis 3.org.ed.4. KOPPEN, BETTY J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. KORNREICH, LEONARD M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; H2 1; AEA 2; German Club; Hustlers; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. KOSSMAN, ROBERT B.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; AEA 2,3,4; AEn 1; Dean ' s List 1. KOTH, RUTHRAE; South Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.: NEA 3,4; SEA 4; ACEI 3,4; FEA 3,4; Pep Club 1.2; AXfl 1,2,3,4; AWS 1,2; ZX Sweetheart Court 3; Hurricanettes 1,2,3,4. K() IK. LORRAINE E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Russian; Russian Club. KRAFT, GEORGE T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. KRAL, ROBERT J.; East Cleveland, Ohio; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; 4 A . KRAMER, IRIS J.; Allentown, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; NEA. KRANZ, JOAN E.; New York, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. KRAUSE, THOMAS E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A J ; Stud. Bar Assoc.; Bar and Gavel. KRETCHMAR, EDWARD; Camden, N.J.; B.B.A. in Accounting. KRUEGER, DOUGLAS A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. KRUPSKI, ISIDORE P., JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; Soc. of Automotive Engineers; Mech. Engineers Soc. 4; Fla. Engineers Soc. 1,2,3,4. KUPERSMITH, IRIS T.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; FBLA; Dean ' s List 2. KURPIUS, TERRY E.; Stuples, Minn.; B.Ed, in Biology. KURSTIN, M. JOSEPH; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D.; AOR 3,v.pres.4; Iron Arrow 3,4; K 3,4; AE 1,2,3,4; SAMA 1,2,3,4; Synapse copy ed.4; Class pres.2,3,4; Stud. Council pres.4. KURTZ, MARTIN J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; H2 1,2,3, treas.4; BTZ 3,4; K 3,4; BA 3,4; A2II 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. KUTCH, JOHN M. JR.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in English; Scabbard and Blade; ROA,pres.4; ROTC 1,2,3,4; K2,sec.2. LACHMAN, SANDE J.; Detroit, Mich.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 4; FEA 4; ACE 4. LA CLAIR, BARRY; Miami, Fla.; M.D. LADWIG, JANET B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA. LAKE, PETER A.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; H2; AEA; DM; TE J ; Dean ' s List 4. LAMAR, CARLOS P., HI; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A9 3; Bar and Gavel 2; Law Review 3. LAMBERT, HENRY E.; Atlantic City, NJ.; B.B.A. in Finance. LAND, ALICE F.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. LANDWER, WILLIAM I.; Barrington, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 4; 2AE. LANEY, JOHN W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Political Science; 2 . LANSDELL, BARBARA L.; Decatur, Ga.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; Orange Key 2,3,4; KKr,pres.3,4; AWS 3,4; Angel Flight; U. of M. Hostess; Spirit Week Queen 3; Home- coming Court 3; Snowflake Princess 2; Sweet- heart of 2X 3.4. LARDIZABAL, ALFREDO G.; Tegucigalpa, Honduras; B.S.I.E.; A.I.I.E. 3,4; Spanish- American Club,pres.2; Soccer 2,3,4; Iron Arrow. LARMAN, DARRYL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA. LA ROWE, GEORGIA A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. LARSEN, VICTOR O.; Key West, Fla.; B.Mus.; Iron Arrow.v. pres.4; MA,pres.4; New- man Club 4; AZ Dream Man 3,4; Band of the Hour Drum Major 1,2,3,4. LARSON. JOAN K.; Loves Park. 111.; B.Ed, in Art Fd.: PA 3.4; Little Sisters of Minerva 3.4; KKT.prcs.V U.S.G. 3. LASKKY. DAVID G.; Toledo. Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing: +AO. LAU, HENRY I.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mathe- matics: Russian Club 3. LAUER. DAVID F.; Dover. Pa.; B.B.A. in Fi- nance: UM Sports Car Club. LAITKRBACH. RUDY B.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; I.E.E.E. LAUTH, JAMES H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. I.At X. BR1TA E.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Geol- ogy; AAA l.sec.2: A8M 3,4; HME 3,4: SRA 2,3; German Club.pres.4; Philosophy Club 1; Water Ski Club 1. LAWRENCE. RICHARD E.: Newtown, Pa.; B.S. in Geology; Scabbard and Blade. I.A .ARl ' S, JOHN ().; White Plains. N.Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. LEDERMAN, MARTHA; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. LEFTWICH. ROBERT C.; Winter Haven, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; A.S.M.E. 4. LEIBOWITZ, STEPHEN A.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Spanish Club, TE+, Dean ' s List 2. I I NS, AMELIA; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Spanish; 2AII: NEA, FEA 2; Philosophy Club; Interna- tional Club; Spanish Speaking Catholic Stu- dents.sec. 1. LENZ, WILLIAM E.; Caldwell, N.J.; B.S.M.E.; A.S.M.E. LEONARD, GEORGE S., JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; IIK 3,4; Arnold Air Soc. 3.4; AFROTC 1,2,3,4. LERNF.R, CYNTHIA S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 1,2,3; NEA 2,3,4. LESBIREL, WALTER L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AZE 2,treas.3; IIKA 1,2, treas.3,4; Varsity Cheerleader 3,capt.4; AXO Dream Man 3. LESTER, STANLEY L.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe 2,pres.3; Law Review Ed. Board 2,3; Bar and Gavel pres. 2.3; +A ,pres.; Law Review Annual; S.B.A. Junior Senator; OAK; Dean ' s List. LEVENSTEIN, JUDITH; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elem. Ed. LEVENTHAL, RONALD M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 3; ACE 4. LEVIN, ROGER H.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; A+O 2,sec.3; U.S.G. 2; U.C. Stu- dent Gov ' t 1. LEVINE, ALLAN R.; Portland, Maine; B.B.A. in Accounting; Intramurals. LEVINE, ARNOLD; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English. LEVINE, EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LEVINE, NORMAN R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AFROTC 1,2,3,4. LEVINE, PAUL A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Eng- lish; Philosophy Club; French Club. LEVINSON, BARBARA S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. LEVINSON, HARVEY L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 3.treas.4; Hillel 3,4; Dean ' s List 2. LEVY, ALLAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; Florida Engineering Soc. LEVY, ARNOLD I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; EIT 1.2.sec.3,4; +AA 5,6,7; USG 2.3; Band 1.2,3.4,5.6,7. LEVY, LEONARD S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; USG 2. 3. LEVY. STUART A.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 2,3,treas.4; USG. LEVY, STUART L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psy- chology; Hustlers; IIA+; Dean ' s List 3. LEWIS, MASON C.; Lynbrook, N.Y.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe; Law Review Ed.; OAK; Iron Arrow; Dean ' s List 5,6,7. LIBERLES, MICHAEL S.; Cape Coral, Fla.; B.Ed, in Ed; Spanish Club 1; Tennis 1,2; Intra- murals. I II HI K. ARNOLD L.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; S.A.M.A. LIEBERMAN, DAVID L.; Brockton, Mass.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; +EK; Pedman Club 4; MA 1,2,3,4; Intramurals. LIEBERMAN, EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AA2 2; Psychology Club 1; German Club 2; AEII,sec.3. I II HI I I V EDWARD M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Ski Club 2; 2X 3. LIEBLEIN, STUART I.; N. Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology, Zoology. LIEBMAN, MICHAEL R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3,4; F.E.A. 4; N.E.A. 4. LIEBOWITZ, RICHARD B.; Bronx, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean ' s List 2. I II I I . BEVERLY J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; A.C.E.I.; N.E.A.; A E; Hillel. I II ! II ELEANOR A.; Rochester, Minn.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KKF 2,3,4; AWS College Board 3,sec.4; Tennis 1; Little Sisters of Minerva 4,v.pres.3. LILLIMAGI, LEONARDO; Highland, N.Y.; A.B. in Art; M Club; 2X. LINDBLOM, KINGSTON A.; Jamestown, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology. LIROFF, KENNETH P.; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 3,4; Chemistry Club 3,4. LISKIEWICZ, MICHAEL F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. LISS, GERALD M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; OAK 3; A2E 2; Orange Key 1; AA2,treas.l,v.pres.2,pres.2,3; Hurricane bus. mgr.I,2,gen.mgr.3; Student Directory gen.mgr. 3; Dean ' s List 3. LISTER, JEANINE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. LISTOWSKY, MARTIN; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Chemistry. LOGAN, BRIAN T.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zo- ology; Who ' s Who 4; Iron Arrow; Omega. LOGAN, JUDITH L.; York, Penna.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. LOHDORF, SANDRA; Irvington, N.J.; A.B. in Art. LONG, JOHN H. S.; Media, Penna.; B.S. in Geography; ret 2,3,v.pres.4; Arnold Air Soc. 3,4. LONGO, STEPHEN A.; Hollywood, Fla.; LL.B. in Law; +AA; Dean ' s List 3. LOPEZ, EVELIO G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; A.S.M.E.; Fla. Engineers Soc. LOSEY, GEORGE S., JR.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Dean ' s List 1. Senior Credits LOTSOFF, CRAIG A.; Skokie, III.; B.Ed, in Social Studies: Who ' s Who 4; USG Traffic Au- thority 3,4; USO v.pres.2,3,sec.4; Iron Arrow. LOVE, ROBERT T.; St. Charles, 111.; A.B. in Government; 2AE 2,3.4. LOW, ROBERTA A.; Miami Beach, II... B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 4. LOWMAN, ROBERT M.; Kankakee, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; MRHA adv. 3,4. LUEDERS, VIRGINIA II.: Homestead, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 2; NEA. LUMPKIN, ROBERT M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ASME. LUNDY, DOUGLAS S.; Briarcliff, N.Y.; A.B. in Economics; Chemistry Club 1; German Club 4. LUNINE, ROBERTA G.; Miami Fla.; A.B. in Art; Pep Club 1; ZTA 1,2; Women ' s World 1; Hurricane Honey 1. LYNCH, WILLIAM O.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A6 . LYNNE, CHARLES M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. LYONS, BRUCE M.; Flushing, N.Y.; A.B. in Government; +2A 2,4,sec.l,v.pres.3. LYONS, PATRICIA S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; A E. MAC HADO, OCTAVIO J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; Dean ' s List 2. MACKAUF, PATRICIA A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; SEA; Hillel; AWS; Hurricanette 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4. MAGGIO, JOE; Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; IIK ; Pedmen Club 3,4; M Club 2,3; 2N l,2,4,sec.3; Football 1,2; Base- ball 1,2,3. MALIN, HAROLD M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alii 3,4; 2AM 3;pres.4; Intra- murals 3.4. MALMEND, GEORGE R.; Palatka. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Hillel 2; Intramurals 2,3. MALOOF, DON B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Decoration; n K . MANCHESTER, RONALD M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. MANDEL, BONNIE S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; ACEI. MANDEL, MARVIN O.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. MANDELSTAM, ALAN R.; Johannesburg, S. Africa; B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who 4; Orange Key 1,2,3,4; Iron Arrow 3,pres.4; A2E 2,3,4; M Club; TE+ 2,3,4; Tennis 2,3,4; Soc- cer 2,3; OAK. MANION, PATRICIA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Newman Club l,treas.2,sec.3,4. MANLAPAZ, SUSAN H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; T82,pres.4. MANTWILL, DAVID A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in General Business. MARANS, DAVID S.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in English; AOM; 4 H2; AEA; Philosophy Club; Honors Program; Dean ' s List 1,2. MARCELO, EDWARD T.; Quezon City, Phil- ippines; B.B.A. in Management. MARET, ALLEN M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; Philosophy Club 2; Spanish Club 3. MARGOLIS, MICHAEL J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; H H A in Economics; TKI- 1,2,3,4; Busi- ness School Stud. Gov ' t 3. 373 Senior Credits 374 MARGOLIS, SEYMOUR; Holyoke, Mass.; A.B. in Sociology. MARGOLIS, STANLEY V.; Jamaica, N.Y.; B.S. in Geology. MARKEL, JEROME T.; Canonsburg, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; AFROTC 2,3,4. MARKENSON, JUDY A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; AAA.sec.l; Orange Key 2,3; KAII 3,4; NKT 3; NBA; FEA; NCTE; UM Hostess; Dean ' s List 1.2.3. MARKS, BARRY; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MARKS, STEWART B.; Park Forest, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AK 3,4; AZII 3,4. MARTIN, ROSLYN L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI. MARTINEZ, NOEMI T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Art. MARTINEZ-YBOR, IGNACIO, JR.; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in Economics; OAK; International Club; Graduate Business Soc.; Choral Union; Dean ' s List 3.4. MASCARO, GUILLERMO F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. MASPONS, ERIC; Miami, Fla.; B. Arch.; Amer. Institute of Architects 4. MASS, JACK J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Amer. Civilization. MAURNO, FRANK L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; Scabbard and Blade. MAXSON, MICHELLE K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.B. in History; NBA; Newman Club; AWS. MAYFIELD, MARY L.; Delray Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Correction, Hearing; ZAH. MAZESS, MARLYN J.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; BA. McCABE, NADINE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; ZFA. MCCARTHY, ANNE K.; Trenton, N.J.; A.B. in History; PA 3,4; ZTA,treas.3,pres.4. McCORMICK, JAMES E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.A. in Government. McCURDY, WILLARD W.; Pahokee, Fla.; M.D.; AXA; BH. McGEARY, JOHN H.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Newman Club 2,4. McGHEE, TRUMAN; Bradenton, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; Who ' s Who 4; Pep Club 2; ZX l,2,v. pres.3,pres.4; IFC 3,4; USG Cabinet 4; Omega. McGINTY, THOMAS B.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. McINTIRE, HELEN H.; Ft. Lauderd le, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. McKAY, JOHN W.; Waynesboro, Va.; A.B. in Sociology. McKNIGHT, RONALD M.; Amsterdam, N.Y.; A.B. in Commercial Art. McMULLEN, JAMES K.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. M.E.; A.S.M.E.; ZAE. McNAMARA, CAROL A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KAII; Dean ' s List 1. McNAMARA, JACK E.; Rockford, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; MA 1,2,3,4; Concert Choir l,2,4,pres.3; Choral Union 2,3,4; Male Chorus 2, asst. dir. 3,4; Singing Hurricanes 4,pres.3. McNULTY, GEORGE V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. McQUEEN, OLLIE M.; Opa Loka, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI. McSHANE, WILDA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. ir Nursing; A6M; T6Z; Dean ' s List 2. MECHANIC, VICKIE; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; SAT 1,2,3,4. MEDOW, LAWRENCE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology. MEEHAN, MATT P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; 2AE; Pershing Rifles. MEGINNISS, STEPHEN M., ID; Towson, Md.; B.S.M.E.; A.S.M.E. l,treas.3; FES 4; West- minster Chapel 1; Miami Engineer 4. MELHUISH, PAUL D.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; ASH 3,sec.4. MELILLO, CARMINE J.; Newark, N.J.; B.B.A. in Accounting. MERRICK, HOWARD A.; St. Largo, Fla.; M.D.; N.I.H. MERSEL, SAMUEL G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; ZA. MERTZ, JOHN S.; Salt Lake City, Utah; B.Ed, in Chemistry. MESAROS, EUGENE J.; Johnstown, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology; AXA 2,3,4. MESAROS, ROBERT M.; Colonia, N.J.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. METZGER, CHARLES E.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK,sec.2; SAMA; Catholic Med. Soc.,v.pres. 3,pres.4. MEYER, HENRY H.; Logan, Ohio; B.S.C.E.; A.M. Soc. of Civil Engineers 2,3,4; Young Republicans 2; ZX. MEYER, SAMUEL M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Professional Chemistry; ACS 3,4; Chemistry Club 3,sec.-treas.4. MICKEWICH, ALICE G.; Bayonne, N.J.; A.B. in English; NBA; FEA; ZTA 2,3,sec.4. MIDDLETON, WILLIAM G.; Ship Bottom, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pedman Club 3; Dean ' s List 1. MIKLASZ, JOSEPH A.; Severn, Md.; B.B.A. in Finance; ZN,v.pres.4; IFC 3,4. MIKLOWITZ, EDWARD H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MILLER, DEREK E.; Bronxville, N.Y.; A.B. in Economics; ZAE; IFC; Intramurals. MILLER, JAMES W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; +A 3,pres.4; The Barrister, ed.4. MILLER, JOYCE P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; Dean ' s List 1. MILLER, MABLE F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology; BBB l,4,pres.2,v.pres.3; SEA 1,2,3,4; ACE 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3. MILLER, PAUL M.; Maiden, Mass.; A.B. in RTF; ZBT 1,2,3,4. MILMAN, LOIS N.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; Who ' s Who 4; U.S.G. 3,4; A.W.S. 2,3; Hurricane 4. MINH, TU V.; Nhatrang, South Viet-Nam; B.B.A. in Economics; Afro-Asian Club. MINIEA, S. ANTHONY; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ZN. MINOR, WILLIAM R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; Omega 3,4; AK l,2,pres.3,4; S.A.M.; Z E l,2,v.pres.3,4; USG 3; Dean ' s List 1,2. MINTEER, ROBERT J.; Webster Groves, Mo.; B.S. in Zoology; Ski Club; ZX. MINTON, CHARLES; West Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; 9A 3,4; Philosophy Club 3,4. MIRA, GEORGE; Key West, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed. MIROW, MADELYNE E.; North Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Fine Arts. MISHKET, H. STEVEN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MITCHELL, BOBBIE J.; Monahans, Texas; B.A. in Geography; T6T 4; En,sec.3; Propeller Club,sec.3. MITCHELL, GEORGE A.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed, in English; NEA; Swimming 1,2: Dean ' s List 3. MITCHELL, JOSEPH F., JR.; Newton, Mass.; B.Ed, in Industrial Ed.; Newman Club 1,2,3,4, v.pres.3. MITCHELL, MARCIA G.; Schenectady, N.Y.; A.B. in Sociology; Newman Club 1,3; Dean ' s List 2. MITCHELL, PETER H.; Villanova, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; ZAT 4,sec.3. MITCHELL, ROBERT C., JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Management Club; AZH. MITCHELL, ROBERT J.; Ashland, N.J.; B.S.M.E.; E.H.S. 3,4; ASME 4; Rocket Soc. 4, Arnold Air Soc. 4; Dean ' s List 2. MITTELMARK, HAROLD S.; Lawrence, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT; Hurricane 1,2,3,4; Ibis 2,3; Intramurals 2,3,4. MITTENTAG, PAUL L; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MIXSON, SHERRY A.; Belle Glade, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. MIZRACHI, ISAAC D.; Panama City, Pana- ma; B.Arch. MLCUCH, JOSEPH J., JR.; Franklin, N.J.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; NEA; AAHPER; FEA; Pedmen Club. MOBLEY, CHARLES L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; Amer. Guild of Organists 4; Musicological Society 3,4; Choral Union 4; Concert Choir 4. MOFFITT, BAYARD L.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AKK 1,2,3,4; SAMA 1,2,3,4. MOLANS, JAMES A.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Baseball 1; Dean ' s List 3. MOLNAR, MARY L.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 4. MONGERO, RICHARD C.; Yorktown Heights, N.J.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA; Baseball. MOONEY, RICHARD J.; Evanston, 111.; B.B.A. in Economics; -fcA . MOORE, RICHARD R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MORALES, IVAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Track 1,2; AFROTC 1,2,3,4. MOREAU, FRANK W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; Newman Club. MORGAN, DAVID W.; Scranton, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Who ' s Who 4; Omega 3,4; ZX; Football, Soccer. MORGAN, ROBERT W.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 2,3,4; Baseball 1. MORGENROTH, FLORENCE, Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Amer. Civilization; 4 K ; Dean ' s List 2. MORRIS, JOHNNY L.; New Bern, N.C.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; ZAT 3,pres.4; Ibis Flying Club 3,4. MORRIS, MARY E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. MORRISON, ROBERT D.; King of Prussia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management. MORRISON, THEODORE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. Senior Credits MORVILLO, CHARLES A.; Cranston. R.I.; B.B.A. in Economics; Ibis Flying Club. MOSS, MAKJOKIK V.; Koam.kc. Va . H S in Mathematics M0 Mil N. IIH KVMARIK; Glens-Falls. N.Y.; B.S. in Nursing. MULLEN. ROBERT E.; Bronx. N.Y.; A.B. in Journalism. MULLER. DAVID, F.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French. MULMAT, KENNETH M.; Chicago, III.; B.S. in Geology; +2A 3.4. MUNSON, JACQUELINE H.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 4; NBA 4; CEA 4; FEA 4. MUSKAT, ROBERT E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. N ( KI.KY. DIANE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; NEA 3,4; AZ l,2,3,pres.4. NADLER, BARRY L.; North Miami Beach. Fla.; B.S.E.E.; IEEE. NADLER, LOLA L; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2 AT l,4,sec.2,treas.3. NATHER, ALLEN J.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in History. NEAL, 1AMES I).; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.Arch.; A.I.A. 3,pres.4,5; 2N 1. NEEDLEMAN, JULES L; Philadelphia, Pa.; A.B. in Economics. NELSON, DIANE L Prospect, III.; A.B. in English; Who ' s Who 4; A2E 2,3; NKT 3,4; AAA 1.2; Orange Key 2,3,4; AWS pres.3, Board of Review 4. Woman ' s World, ed.4; AXO 3, treas.4; Chorus 4; USG 4; Dean ' s List 1,3,4. NELSON, EDWARD S.; Sea Br ight, NJ.; B.B.A. in Economics; 2AE. NELSON, STEPHEN D.; Jamestown, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology, Psychology Club. NEUHAUS, BETTE S.; Atlanta, Ga.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Panhellenic; AWS; A+E.pres. NEl ' MAN, St ' SAN ( ' .; Miami. Ha.; A.B. in Amer. Civilization; Orange Key; A2E; 62+ 3,pres.4; Hurricane, ed.3. NEWMAN, HOWARD C.; Cresskill. N.J.; A.B. in Psychology; TE . NEWMAN, MARGARET M.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Government; Newman Club 3, Young Democrats 2. NEWMARK, STANLEY M.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; Barrister; +AA 5,6,7; Bar and Gavel 5; IIA+ 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 5,6,7. NICHOLS, ROSELEE; Millville, N.J : A.B. in Economics: XO 2,treas.3; Lecture Series Com- mittee.sec.3,4. NIEDBALA, RICHARD J.; Beaver Falls. Pa.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Newman Club; Football 1,2,3,4. NISSENBERG, DAVID N.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; +A+; Dean ' s List 2. NOE, CHRISTOPHER D.; Bethesda, M.I : B.S. in Zoology; 6X 1,2,3. NOOGLE, E. JOYCE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. NOGUERA, CAMILO; Bogota, Colombia; B.Arch. NOLAN, JORDAN D.; Miramar. Fla.; A.B. in RTF: Orange K ey 3; Archontes 2; Radio TV Guild; Pep Club 3; ZAE 2; MRHA 2. NOLAN, THOMAS J.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic Amcr. Studies; Tempo 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. NOVAK, JANE D.; Miami, Fla.; M.A. in English. NUNEZ, LEOPOLDO B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; International Club 2.3, pres.4; Newman Club 2,3.4; Coral Union 1.2, 3,4; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4; Male Chorus 2,3.4; Singing Hurricanes 3,4. NUNLEY, WILLIAM H.; Tracy City. Tenn.; A.B. in RTF; Radio TV Guild 1,2,3. NYLAND, JAN C.; Holly, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; Men ' s Chorus; Concert Choir. O ' BRIEN, ANN S.; New Orleans, La.; A.B. in RTF, English; Orange Key 2,3.4; 62+ 2,3,4, v.pres; AWS 2,3,corr. sec.; USG 3; Hurricane, asst. news ed. 2, copy ed. 3; summer news ed. 4; Tempo 3. Lit. ed. O ' BRIEN, MARK J.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in History; 2AE,sec. ODELL, STUART L; Pennsauker, N.J.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe: +A+; Law Review, assoc. ed.; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. O ' HARA, JAMES M.; Lake Park. Fla.: M.D.; SAMA; +B+. OHLENBUSCH, JEAN M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; ITA+. OLAS, EDWARD; New Brunswick, N.J.; B.S. in Geography; I ' OT 2,prcs.l. OLIVER, DAVID B.; Versailles. Ohio; M.B.A. in Business Administration; Graduate Business Soc. OMBRES, MARIAN E.; Palm Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; International Club; Golf. OPPENHEIMER, ALAN B.; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B.; AK 3,4; +AA 5,6,7; TE+ 2,3,sec.4. ORDINSKY, VALERIA J.; Gary, !ml.: A.B. in English; Honors 1,2. OPOVITZ, MICHAEL D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2BT. OSGOOD, ROBERT V.; Orange, Tex.; B.S. in Biology; Miami Sea Devils, pres. OSMAN, NORMAN S.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. OSTRANDER, KATHRINE H.; Hamburg. N.Y.; B.S. in Nursing; International Club. OSTRO, LYNNE H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; NKT 3,4; +K+ 3,4; Orange Key 2,3: A6M 3,4; AAA 1,2; KAII 3,4; 122 l.sec.2: AWS 2: Honors 1,2,3; Dimensions. cd. 2: Dean ' s List 1.2,3,4. OSTROFSKY, MANUEL M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; +EH; Dean ' s List 1. OWEN, ELSIE E.; Hollywood. Fla.; A.B. in English; +K+ 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. OWEN, HOWARD R.; Coral Gables. Fla.; M.B.A. in Business; BA ,v.pres.; Graduate Bus- iness Soc.,treas.; n. +. PAKULA, ARNOLD L; Opa Locka, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. PALMER, ARTHUR H.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; M.D. PANESIS, ANASTACIA P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Interior Design; AXO. PAPPAS, ALBERT A. ..; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2+; Hellenic-Amer. Club; nKA 2,3,4. PAPPAS, GEORGE N.; Poughkeepsic, N.Y.; A.B. in History; Omega 2,3,4; Hellenic-Amer. Club,pres.3; IIKA,v.pres.3,pres.4; IFC; Greek Week Chairman 3. PAPPATHEODOROU, SOFIA; Miami, Fla.; M.S. in Chemistry; +K+, IIME,sec.-treas.5; A+A; A6M,sec.4; Chemistry Honorary; Amer. Chemical Soc.; Hellenic-Amer. Club.pres.5; Chemistry Club; AWS Town Girls; AROTC Princess; Honors Day Program; UM Magna Cum Laude Key; ROTC Service Award; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. PARDEW, JAMES 64 Homestead, Fla.; B.S.I.E.; Engineering Honor Soc.; IIME; AIIE 2; Dean ' s List 2. PARIS, JEFFREY P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Government; NEA; FEA 3,4; Newman Club 2,3; MRHA; Intramurals 2,3,4. PASKOFF, MICHAEL; Flushing, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; AKII 1,2,3,4. PASSARELLA, FRANCIS X.; Wickliffe, Ohio; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; AAHPER; FAHPER: Pedman Club 2,pres.l; Newman Club 2; K2 2; Dean ' s List 1. PASTOR, E. RAYMOND; Portchester, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; ROA; A2U. PAUL, GENE P.; Surfside, Fla.; A.B. in His- tory; 2AM. PAULSON, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics, Zoology; AAA l,v.pres.2; +K+ 3,4; A6M 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. PAYNE, JACKIE C.; McKeesport, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; Pep Club; Sailing Club; AZ.sec. PEARL, LYNN M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. PEARSON, CORNING. JR.; Philadelphia, Pa.; A.B. in English; Who ' s Who 4; 2N l,2,3,pres.4; Baseball 2; Homecoming Comm., 3,4; Omega. PECHTER, SHEILA C.; Ventnor City, N.J.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI. PEDREIRA, WALTER M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Arch.; AIA 2,3,4; N2B 2,3,4. PELCYGER, MARTIN E.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Omega 2,3,4; +2A; IFC; Dean ' s List 3. PENGRA, JAMES .; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. PENLEY, ANTOINETTE M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B. PENLEY, ROBERT; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.B.A. PEREZ, DANIEL R.; Hialeah. Fla.: B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; ACEI; Dean ' s List 2. PERL, CHARLES G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Hillel 1; Spanich Club 3. PERRY, STEPHEN R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. PERSOFF, MICHAEL; West Palm Beach. Fla.; M.D.; +AE l,2,3,pres.4; Synapse 4. PETERSEIL, JOSEPH; Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology; Hustlers; AEII 1; Speech Award. PETRONELLA, PETER N.; Coral Gables. Fla.; LL.B.; A9+; Bar and Gavel; ATO. PETTIGREW, DONALD R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed. PEZOWICZ, JOAN V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Business Ed.; Business Ed. Club,sec.3; +BA 4. PHARIS, BRUCE L.; Grosse Pointe Farms. Mich.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; +MA 3.4; AXA 1.2.4.sec.3; Ibis 1.2. PHELPS, JUDSON B.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government and Economics; ROA; AFROTC. PHILLIPS, IRWIN W.; Allenhurst. NJ.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hustlers; DA+. 375 Senior Credits 376 PHILPOTT, JUDITH E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S.A.E.; PA 3,4; AIA 3,sec.2; Christian Science 4,pres.2,sec.3; KKF 2,v.pres.3. I ' ll k. CHARLES G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. PIEKUT, MICHAEL C.; Glassport, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; Football 1,2,3,4. PIERCE, DONALD R.; Bardonia, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; AK 1; Soc. for Advancement of Management 1; UN Academy of Management 1; Intramurals. PINNAS, GERALD; South Miami, Fla.; M.D.; OAK 3,pres.2; Iron Arrow 3; AE,v.pres.; SAMA. PINTER, BRENDA M.; North Brunswick, N.J.; B.S. in Fashion Merchandising. PISKIE, JOHN, JR.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. PITT, FRANK B.; Union, N.J.; B.B.A. in Finance; BBM; Newman Club; 2X,treas. PITTMAN, CAROLYN; Great Barrington, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; 2AI 3,4; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4; Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Wesley Foundation Choir 2,4. PITTS, CAROLYN A.; Levittown, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Orange Key 1,2; NBA 4; ACEI 4; Republican Club 1; Bridge Club 1; Woman ' s World 1; Choral Union 3. PLACER, STEPHEN D.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. PODVIN, ROBERT; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English. POHLIG, FRANCIS M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A9 . POLAND, MARIA; Lake Worth, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; ACEI. POMERANTZ, ALICE G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; T62. POSTELNEK, JOHN B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; FEA; NEA 4; SAT 2. POTTER, JERRY P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Golf 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 2. POWERS, SHIRLEY C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. PRENTICE, SUSAN M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; 4 6K; Dean ' s List 1. PRICE, BRAXTON W.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; M.D.; AKK; SAMA. PRIETO, RAFAEL A.; Quebradillas, Puerto Rico; B.Arch.; Engineering Honor Soc. 3,4; International Club 3; Dean ' s List 1,2. PRILUTCHI, TATIANA T.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; IIEEE 2,sec.3,4; Fla. Engineering Soc. 3,4; Amer. Rocket Soc. 3,4; Engineering Stud. Gov ' t. 4; Miami Engineer 3,ass ' t. ed.4; Engineering Exposition 3,4. PRINGLE, M. ELAINE; Titusville, Pa.; B.S. in Zoology; BBB 1,2; KA 1,2; Dean ' s List 1,2. PROBES, HAROLD B., JR.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; H2 1,2,3,4; A6M 3,v.pres.4; +K 3,4; IIA 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. PROHM, GERARD M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. PRUESSMAN, DONALD R.; Caracas, Vene- zuela; A.B. in Human Relations; Who ' s Who 4; TTT 2; XGI 1; AXA 3; USG 2,3. PURPURA, EDITH L.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AAA 1,2,3,4; Sweetheart of KA 2. QU1NN, STEWART H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.A. in History; K ; A6; TBE; II2A; X . QUITKO, LOUISE A.; Latrobe, Pa.; A.B. in History; French Club 3. RABBAN, JOSEPH T., JR.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. RABINOVITZ, STEPHEN S.; West Hartford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance; A2II 2; Young Americans for Freedom 1. RABZAK, STANLEY A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. RAEL, MARK M.; Flushing, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Hillel House 1; MRHA 1,2,3; Intramurals 2,3. RAKAUSKAS, CAROLYN L.; Milford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; Newman Club 3,4; 122 3,pres.4. RANDALL, GEOFFREY L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Orange Key 1,2,3,4; TKA 3,4; Young Democrats,pres.4; Hurricane 2,3; De- bate 1,2,3,4; USG 1,2; Tempo 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; A 0 1. RAPEE, BRUCE E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. RAPLEY, TERESA F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; NKT,pres.4; K 3,4; SEA,sec.3,4; ACE,sec.3; Honor Coun- cil,sec.3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. RASKIN, MICHAEL M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; BBB; Chemistry Club. RATNER, JOEL S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. READER, STEPHEN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; Fla. Engineers Soc.; AICE; AIEE. RECTOR, ALAN O,; Ontario, Canada; B.B.A. in Management; Dean ' s List 1,2. REIFMAN, LYNDA A.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; Hurricane,ed.4. REINHOFER, DONALD L.; Round Lake, 111.; B.Ed, in Industrial Ed.; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 3,4. REKER, ALBERT A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. RENSBERGER, BOYCE C.; Indianapolis, Ind.; A.B. in Journalism; Hurricane.copy ed.4. RENSHAW, JOHN M.; Barrington, 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Newman Club; Pep Club 3,4; 2AE; IFC 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. RESERVITZ, EDWARD L.; Brockton, Mass.; B.B.A. in Management; 2A,v.pres.2. RESERVITZ, ROCHELLE W.; Brockton, Mass.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; IRA; NEA; ACE; Dean ' s List 3. RESNICK, ANITA H.; Harrisburg, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; College Board. RESNICK, ELLIOT M.; Bronx, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; 2A. RESNICK, FRANKLIN D.J Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; A ; Bar and Gavel; bean ' s List 3. RETSKIN, WILLIAM A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; B2P. RICE, JAMES E.; Trumansburg, N.Y.; A.B. in RTF. RICH, FRANK O.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Bot- any; Sailing Club 2,3,treas.l. RICH, JULIE; Atlanta, Ga.; A.B. in Psychol- ogy; College Board,treas.4; AAA 1,2,3,4; AWS Counselor 4; JV Cheerleader 1. RICH, MARGARITA, S.; Elmhurst, N.J.; A.B. in Psychology; Sailing Club,sec.3. RICHARD BARRY S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; OAK 3,pres.4; Iron Ar- row; Orange Key 2,3,4; A2E; TKA,v.pres.3,4; Young Democrats, v.pres.2,pres.3; Debate 1,2,3,4. RICHMAN, HARVEY; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; A ; Barrister. RICKER, MARYBETH; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in English. RIFAS, HAROLD M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; AA; Bar and Gavel; ZBT; Stud. Bar Assoc.,pres. RIFAS, KAREN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE; Town Girls; Dean ' s List 1. RIGGS, FRANCES A.; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE; NEA; FEA; Con- cert Choir 2,3. RIKER, RICHARD W.; Manchester, Conn.; B.S. in Geography; T9T 3,v.pres.4; Canterbury House 1,2,3,4; Ibis 2,3,4. RIMOLDI, ROBERT L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EIIT,sec.2; Ski Club. RIPPON, H. JAMES; Hershey, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance; 4 A9 1,2,3,4. RITT, PATRICIA J.; Peachland, N.C.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; Ski Club 1; ZTA 1,2,3,4. RITTER, EDWARD H.; Wolcott, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 3,4. RITZ, JOHN A.; Rome. N.Y.; B.S.E.E.; IEEE. ROBB, EDWARD L., JR.; North Arlington N.J.; B.S. in Geography. ROBBINS, JOHN C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.M.E. ROBERTS, JOHN E.; North Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; J H2 1; IIA ; French Club 3,pres.4; Tempo 3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. ROBERTS, JUDY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics. ROBERTS, PETER H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. ROBERTS, WILLIAM A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; Young Democrats treas.4; 2AE; USG 3,4. ROBIN, JOHN D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; SEA; NEA. ROBINSON, RAYMOND R.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S.A.E. ROBSON, JOHNNY M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; IIKA 3,4; MA 3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3. RODIN, CARY M.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics. ROGERS, SANDRA D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; AAA 1; 122 2,sec.3; Dean ' s List 1,2,4. ROGNVALDSSON, PETER; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in RTF; M Club; Track. ROLAND, PATTY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Baptist Stud. Union 1,2,3,4; Young Americans for Freedom 4. ROMAN, JOHN J.; Hazleton, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; Dean ' s List 2,3. ROQUE, DAVID L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B .A. in Marketing; International Club; Dean ' s List 2,3. ROSE, BARRY R.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Ski Club 2; Dean ' s List 3. ROSE, TOBY G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in His- tory; Orange Key.v.pres.; A6,v.pres.; KAH; A6M; Young Democrats; College Board.v.pres.; AWS,v.pres.; USG 1,2; AE+; Dean ' s Advisory Council; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. ROSEN, ALAN S.; Waterbury, Conn.; B.B.A. in Accounting. ROSEN, LOIS G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 3,4; Buseda 1,2,3; NEA; FEA; SEA 2,3,4. ROSEN, RUTH H.; Richmond, Va.; A.B. in Sociology; Home Economics Club 1,2; AWS Counselor 2,3; USG 2. ROSENBERG, ARTHl ' R; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art Ed. ROSENBERG, IRIS L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.F.d. in Elem. Ed.; NEA: FEA. ROSENBERG. SONA H.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; +K+ 3,4; NKT 3,4; AAA Ureas. 2: KAT 3,4; ACE 2,3,4; Joint Education Council 3. ROSENFELD, NELSON N.; New York, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; +2A; Baseball Team. ROSENDRANTZ, ARTHUR L.; South Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club 3; A+n 3; Dean ' s List 3. ROSS, DONALD H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; TEP; Law Review ass ' t. ed.; Student Instructor; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. ROSS, IRWIN H.; Freeport, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE l,2,3,sec.4. Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Homecoming 2,3. ROSS, ROCHELLE H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Languages; GA,pres.4; ATA; ITA ; Russian Club; German Club; French Club; Spanish Club; Dean ' s List 3. ROSS, RODNEY G.; LL.B.; A9+; Dean ' s List 3. ROSS, SUSAN E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. ROTHENBERG, ARTHUR L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Orange Key 1,2,3,4; TKA 4; Young Democrats,pres.4; USG 2,3; Debate 1,2,3; Hurricane 1; Tempo 1. ROTHFELD, VERA A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech, Speech Correction; 62+ 3,4; 2AH 3.4; Ibis 3.4; Dean ' s List 3. ROTHMAN, SAMUEL B.; Oxford, Pa.; LL.B.; The Lawyer 7; The Barrister 6,7; +A+. ROTHMAN, SANFORD S.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. ROTHWAX, MERJUL; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed in Elem. Ed.; ACE 4; IRA 4. ROTTNER, MARK W.; West Hartford. Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AKH 1,2; Intramurals 1,2. ROWBOTTOM, RICHARD W.; Beloit, Wis.; B.B.A. in Accounting; M Club; Golf 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1. ROWE, TEDDY H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Golf 1,2,3,4. ROYALL, ROBERT T.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; SAT 4; II K A 3,4. ROYER, JOHN E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SN. ROZEN, ROBERT A.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; TEP. RUBIN, MICHAEL A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Philosophy Club 3,4. RUBIN, MICHAEL S.; Valley Stream, N.Y.; A.B. in Government; TK-I-. RUBIN, SELMA F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Dean ' s List 2. KIDISII L, JOHN M.; Glen Rock, Pa.; A.B. in RTF; AEP 4,v.pres.3; Radio TV Guild 1,2; MOT 2,3,4. Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. RUDNICK, JACOB in Accounting. RUDNICK, STANLEY B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Philosophy Club v.pres.3, pres.4; Psychology Club 3,4; SCLU 3,4; Young Democrats 1,2,3,4; Hurricane 2,3,4; Tempo 4. RUDY, STEPHEN H Bayside, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Management. RUFFNER, CHARLES L,; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; K ' |. 4; AA 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,3,4. RUIZ, LILIA; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Account- ing; International Club; Newman Club. RUMENIK, RUSSELL A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management. RUPPERT. MARGARET; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; AAII 2,3.4. RUSH, BARBARA . : Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AT 1,2,3,4. RUSSELL, MELVIN R.; Miami Springs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation; Scabbard and Blade. SAFFI. RUTH A.; Danbury, Conn.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 3,4. SAKER, FRANCIS S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; EIIT 3,treas.4; NEA; FIAA; AIAA; Industrial Arts Club 3,4; Dean ' s List 3,4. SALAS, ENRIQUE J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SALMON, LARRINE G.; Washington, D.C.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; Home- coming Committee 3; AWS 4; Christian Science l,4,pres.3,sec.2; KKT 2,3,pres.4; TA+ Sweetheart 2. SALOMON, WARREN M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; +A ,sec.3; Law Review 3; Lawyer 2; Barrister 2; Freshman Moot Court. SALOVIN, JOANCAROLE; Flushing, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; FEA; IRA; Ski Club. SALSKY, LINDA A.; Malueine, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Tennis Club. SALTZ, STEPHEN T.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Business School Student Gov ' t.; TE+,pres. SALZMAN, ELAINE; Little Neck, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Advertising. Marketing. SAMBATARO, MARY L.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; 2AI,rec.sec.3,v.pres.4; MENC 4; Choral Union 1,2,3.4. SAMUELS, DONALD S.; Dorchester, Mass.; A.B. in History; German Club 3; AEI1 l,sec.2, treas.3,v.pres.4; IFC 2,3,4. SANDLER, ROBERTA .: Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; Hillel 1,2,3,4; SNA 1,2. SASLAV, JAY J.; Margate City, NJ.; A.B. in Speech Correction, Hearing; 2AH,v.pres.3,4; Dean ' s List 3. SAVETSKY, S. MARK; Riverdale, N.Y.; A.B. in History. SAVINI, CAMILLO R.; Greensburg, Pa.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; M Club; Football 1,2,3,4. SCANNELL, JOHN H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. SCHAFER, LARRY J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; SEA 4; AAHPER 3,4; Pem Club 4; 2X 3,4; Dean ' s List 4. SCHALLER, DARLA J.; Cleveland, Ohio.; B.S. in Nursing; J.V. Cheerleader 1; SNA 1,2; AF l,2,treas.3,pres.4; Dean ' s List 3. SCHAMAY, ROBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. SCHAMEN, NANCY L.; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; FEA; Homecoming Comm. 1,2; Women ' s World 3,4. S( HARFSTEIN, STEPHEN G.; Yonkers, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TE . SCHATZMAN, ARNOLD D.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel 6,pres.7; +AA 5,6,7; Freshman Moot Court; Wall Street Journal Award; Dean ' s List 5,6.7. SCHECTER, EUGENE M.; Atlantic City. NJ.; B.Ed, in Social Studies. Senior Credits SCHEINER, ELAINE M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; 62+ 3,treas.4; Russian Club 1,2; Ibis.ass ' t org.ed.4; Dean ' s List 1. SCHEMER, STEVE B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Orange Key 2,3; AAZ 2,3.4; Stu- dent Directory ,bus.mgr.3; Ibis,bus.mgr.2,3; Hur- ricane,ad.mgr.3. SCHEUERER, DANIEL T.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; 4 A6; Newman Club; Dean ' s List 3. s III! I I K. BEVERLY I.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; Town Girls 3,4. SCHMID, PAUL F.; McHenry, 111.; B.B.A. in Government. SCHNEEWEISS, ROBERT; Riverdale, N.Y.; A.B. in History; Hillel; A+O 3,4. SCHNEIDER, SALLY G.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 1. SCHOLNICK, MELVYN P.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; EJI; +A+. SCHOR, EDITH R.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in French; Town Girls 2,4,v.pres.3; AXO 3,4. SCHRADER, MICHAEL S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ASME; ARS.treas.; SAE.pres.; UMME Club. SCHRANK, PETER H.; Jackson Heights, N.Y.; A.B. in History. SCHULEMSON, MYRA D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. SCHULER, JOHN H.; Ridgefield, NJ.; B.Ed. in Speech; ROTC 1,2; ROA 1,2. SCHWABE, ROBERT H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Insurance. SCHWADRON, ADAM J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SCHWARTZ, BARBARA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. SCHWARTZ, CAROL C.; Lancaster, Pa.; B.Ed, in Business Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; +BA 4; USG 1,2,3,4; Young Republican Club 1,2. SCHWARTZ, ELLIOT D.; Cheltenham, Pa.; H U..V in Management. SCHWARTZ, MICHAEL L; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; +A+. SCHWARZ, BARBARA J.; Morrisville, Pa.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Ar.v.pres.3. SCHWARZ, CAROL B.; Chicago, 111.; B.Ed, in English; NEA; FEA; AE+,treas.3,corr.sec.2. SCHWINGEN, ELMER W Miami, Fla.; B.S.A.E.; ASCE 3. SCOTT, JOHN A.; Rochester, N.Y.; B.S.A.E.; A.I.A. treas. 2,3,4; MRHA treas.2; Miami Engi- neer 2,3,4; Tempo; Hurricane; K2 1,2. SCOTT, JOHN B.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; E.H.S. 3,4; I.E.E.E. 2,3,4; OAK; Dean ' s List 3,4. SCOTT, PAUL H.; Silver Spring, Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SEARS, ELIZABETH A.; Riviera Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Hispanic Amer. Studies; Dean ' s List 1. SEAY, CAROL L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; AWS Council 2; Tempo 2; AXQ l,2,4,v.pres.3. SEGAL, MARTIN E.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe; Law Review assoc.ed.; Student Bar Assoc.,v.pres.; +A+; Dean ' s List 3. SEGAL, MICHAEL S.; Elberton, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TA+ 1,2,3. SEGAL, NORMAN I.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. SEIBERG, JONATHAN; Marblehead, Mass.; A.B. in Psychology; DA . 377 378 Senior Credits SEIDERMAN, RICHARD W.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government; EII 4; Dean ' s List 4. si K.I I , ALLEN S.; Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in Philosophy. SELLERS, JEAN R.; East Point, Ga.; B.S. in Medical Technology. SELLERS, JOAN N.; East Point, Ga.; B.S. in Medical Technology. SEMONIAN, ROBERT A.; Watertown, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II l,2,3,v.pres.4; Pro- peller Club l,2,sec.3; Pep Club 2. SENICH, SUSANNE E.; Cleveland, Ohio; A.B. in Sociology; AWS 1,2,3,4; Antique Car Club 3,4; AWS Counsellor. SERIO, ARTHUR F.; Independence, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; M Club 2,v.pres.3,4; Track l,2,3,capt.4; Cross Country 2,4. SERRANO, CESAR E.; Lima, Peru; B.S.C.E.; A.S.C.E. 2,3,4. SERVER, HELEN; Englewood, N.J.; B.S. in Nursing; SNA 1.2; AWS 1,2,3.4. SEXTON, MONTE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; BSU; ACE. SHAHEEN, MARSHA H.; Canton, Ohio; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Homecoming Comm. sec.4; JV Cheerleader 2; Pep Club 1,3; AXfi 2,3,corr.sec. 4; AWS 3. SHANDLOFF, LUCILLE G.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; K ; ATM; TBE; Academic Honors 3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3,4. SHANE, MARLENE H.; Atlantic City; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA 2,3; ACE 3; SSRHAC 3. SHANER, ALICE L.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AEI l,2,v.pres.3,pres.4. SHANER, KARL L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; German Club treas. 3,4; SEA 4. SHAPANKA, MELVIN L.; Jamesburg, N.J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SHAPIRO, JOHN H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; A ,pres.; Bar and Gavel; Dean ' s Com- mittee; Lawyer, ed.; Advocate.assoc.ed. SHAPIRO, RONNIE M.; North Arlington, NJ.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; ACE; AWS. SHAPO, MARSHALL S.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; OAK; Iron Arrow; Wig and Robe; Law Review ed.; Moot Court; Dean ' s List 1,2. SHARON, FRANK B.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in RTF. SHARROW, PAMELA A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; NEA; FEA 4; Home Economics Club 1,2,3; 2K 1,2,3,4. SHATUS, EDWIN L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. SHAW, WILLIAM H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; A9 3. SHEA, FRANCIS J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AS, treas. SHEBAR, JONATHAN M.; Freeport, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Government; TE . SHEIN, LYNDA K.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; NEA; FEA; SEA; ACE. SHELDON, JEROME J.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AiJA 3.4. SHERBAL, BARRY M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. SHIPE, PAUL E., JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. SHOCKETT, WILLIAM E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; AEII; A ,v.pres.2. SHOEMAKER, DAN R.; Cocoa Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy. SHOLTIS, MARYGERTRUDE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; AFI 3,4; Pern Club 3,4. SHORAGO, GEORGE W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.D.; BBB 3; AE 1,2,3,4; S.A.M.A. 1,2,3,4; B2P l,2,pres.3. SHORE, MURRY J.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; TE . SHUB, HARVY A.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.S. in Zoology. SHUKAT, STONEY; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; MA; Young Democrats; Band. SHUMAN, LAURENCE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; A 2,treas.3,4. SHUSHAN, HERMAN J.; New Orleans, La.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II; ZBT; Tempo. SIEDENTOP, CAROL L.; Herscher, 111.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI 4; SER 3,4; Home Eco- nomics 1; ISA 1,2; Eaton Hall Judicial Board 2,3; Dean ' s List 3. SIEGEL, GALE M.; Walterboro, S.C.; B.S. in Nursing; Nursing, Hon.v.pres.; SAMA Wives Club; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. SIEGEL, ROBERT E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Band 1. SIEGEL, WAYNE; Jacksonville, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA 1,2,3,4; AE 1,2,3,4; Synapse 4. SIGAL, ROCHELLE D.; Forest Hills, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA; ACE. SILVA, AUGUST; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; MENC; MA 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4. SILVER, BARBARA A.; Perrine, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; AAA 1,2; Orange Key l,treas.2,3; A2E 2,3; KA 3,4; NKT 3,4; Honor Council 3,4; TZS; University College Student Gov ' t 1,2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. SILVER, FRANCINE; Nanuet, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; USG. SILVER, JOYCE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; AAA 1,2; BBB 2,3,4; KA4 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,4. SILVERMAN, BRYNA; Scarsdale, N.Y.; A.B. in English; AWS Counsellor 3; Hillel 1,2,3,4; 22 1,2,3,4. SIMMONS, RAYMOND A.; Riverside, R.I.; B.S.A.E.; AIA,v.pres.2,pres.3,4; ASCE 2,4; Mi- ami Engineer, art ed.; Dean ' s List 1. SIMMS, BERNARD L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ASME,v.pres.3; 2AE. SIMON, ANN-BETH; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; Dean ' s List 1. SIMON, HEATHER I.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Human Relations. SIMON, HELEN M.; West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. SIMpN, JEANNE C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; Dean ' s List 4. SINGER, DAVID J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; M.D.; Student A.M.A. 1,2,3,4; AE 1,2,3,4; Southern Medical Assoc. 3,4; SAMA,v.pres.l,2; AE. SINGER, HAROLD T.; Trumbull, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing; Management Club 3; Track 1,2.3,4. SISK, JOHN M.; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.B.A. in Finance, Insurance; Omega.pres.; K2; Football; Iron Arrow. SLANN, MARTIN W.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. SLAVIN, MARC E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; Dean ' s List 2. SLOAN, JAMES S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Bi- ology; Baptist Student Union 2,3,pres. 4. SLOFSKK, LOIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem.Ed.; SEA 3,4; ACE 4. SLOVENSKY, GUSTAV G.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology. SMITH, ALVIN E.; Holly Hill, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA, AKK. SMITH, CECIL L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biol- ogy; ATA 2; KAII 1; Dean ' s List 2. SMITH, ELIZABETH A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Government; BSU 3,4,v.pres.4; AAD 3,4. SMITH, GEORGE A.; Portsmouth, Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 3,4; AEII 3,4; MRHA sec.- treas.3; Omega; Dean ' s List 2. SMITH, HARRY V.; Tampa, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; 2E. SMITH, NORMAN R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 2AT,v.pres.4; Ibis Flyers 2,3,pres.4. SMITH, PAUL C.; New Canaan, Conn.; B.S.A.E.; AIA 2,3,4. SMITH, REBECCA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed in Elem. Ed.; ACE 4; NEA 4; Canterbury House 1,2,3,4. SMITH, STEPHAN E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SMITH, THOMAS W.; Avondale, N.C.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; KA 3,4; ATft 2,3,4; Honors Day 3; Dean ' s List 2. SMOLENSKY, SNADRA L.; Port Chester, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; NEA 4; ACEI 4; AWS Counselor 2,3; Choir 2; Pan- hellenic Council v.pres.4; A t E 2,3,4. SNEDIKER, DOUGLAS S.; Elmhurst, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; KA 3,4. SNYDER, BRUCE D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; H2 l,pres.2; AEA 2; Academic Honors 2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. SOBEL, MARCIA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE, SEA. SOUR. RONALD M.; Kenosha, Wise.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II,v.pres.2,3. SOKOLOFF, NORMAN M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in History. SOKOLOW, LARRY F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Insurance; Hustlers 4. SOLLOWAY, MICHAEL L.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. SOLO, EMILIO J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; International Club; ASME 2. SONG, YOON K.; Junnam, Korea; M.B.A. in Management. SONN, ELLEN S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Biology. SONNETT, NEAL R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government; Orange Key 1,2,3,4; A2E 2,3,4; TKA 3,pres.4; OAK 3,4; Young Demo- crats l,pres.2,3,4; ROA 1; USG 2; UC Student Gov ' t pres. 1; Sr. Class pres.4; Debate 1,2,3, cap. 4: Iron Arrow. SOPO, MARIS M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psy- chology; International Club. SOROSKY, ROBERT H.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; OAK 1; Iron Arrow 2; K 3; A6M 3; AE; SAMA 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. SORRENTINO, ANTHONY R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SOTTILE, MARY S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Buseda 1; Town Girls 1; XO l,2,3,pres.4; K2 Sweetheart Ct. 4. SPARKS, WILLIAM H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Industrial Arts; Football 4. SPENCE, THOMAS G.; Defuniak Springs, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. SPIEGEL, SONDRA F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Therapy, Hearing; 2AH; AWS 1; Dean ' s List 3. SPILFOGEL, LEONARD B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SPINELLI, NICHOLAS J.; Coraopolis, Pa.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Orange Key 1,2,3; Ped- man Club; Newman Club; IIKA; Football 1,2,3,4. SPINO, PKI.I.F.GRINO J.; Nutley, NJ.; B.B.A. in Management. SPRAGUE, ROBERT M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English. STAAL, JAMES R.; Columbus. Nebr.; B.S.E.E.; Arnold Air Soc. 3,4,5; IEEE 1,2,3,4,5; Canter- bury House l,2,5,v.pres.3,pres.4; Miami Engi- neer 2,3,4,5. SI ( KMVN. MARSHA!.!. S.; 1-rccpoit. N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. STALEY, WILLIAM C.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; ATI ' 3. STARK, MARJORIE G.; McKeesport, Pa.; A.B. in Spanish; AAA; A6M; NKT.v.pres.; AWS. STAWARZ, RAYMOND R.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. STEARNS, MARSHALL R.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; NEA, FEA. STECKLER, GARY; Silver Springs, Md.; B.B.A. in Economics. STEELE, AMY L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psy- chology; AAA; BBB 4; X 4; r22,treas.2; Dean ' s List 1,3. STEGER, WILLIAM J.; St. Cloud, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. STEINBERG, ADRIENNE V.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; Ibis,mgr.ed.3; Hurricane, ass ' t. news ed.3; copy ed. 4. STEINBERG, NORMAN; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. STEINER, CLARENCE; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B. STEINER, DORIS R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE; FEA. STEINER, ROBERT B.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; BII; SAMA. STEPHAN, RICHARD H.; Nassau, Bahamas; B.B.A. in Accounting. STERN, JEFFERY P.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A2II 2,3,4. STERN, JOANNE; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Phi- losophy and English; AAA; 2A+; A+E; Dean ' s List 2. STERNER, HENRY C.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; H2; Honor Day; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. STETTER, LAYREN F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AA2 1 , 2. v pre-,4; SAE 1,2,3. STEVENS, MAYRON M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B. STEWART, EARL S.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. STICKNEY, ROBERT M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Speech; 2AH; NEA; FST; NATE; +A6; Dean ' s List 4. si IK.I 1 1 . A. BLACKWELL; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; AO ,pres.4; AXA. STIPP, CHARLES C Manhasset, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; UK A. STITSKY, NAOMI M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; KAII; ACE; FEA; NEA; Dean ' s List 2,3. STOLLER, ERIC C.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Who ' s Who 4; OAK 3,4; Orange Key 1,2,3.4; ASE 2; BA 2,3,4; UC,v.pres.2; USG.rep.3; ZBT 1,2,3,4; Iron Arrow; Dean ' s List 1.2,3,4. STOLPMANN, JAMES R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.M.E. STONE, HOPE C.; Springfield, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology. Spanish; 2AII 2,3,4; AAA 1,2,3,4; A6M 3.4; Dean ' s List 1.2.3. STONE, JAMES E.; Miami Beach, Fla, B.B.A. in Finance; II A . STONE, MICHAEL H.; New York .N.Y.; A.B. in History. STRAUSS, FREDRICK L.; Atlantic City, NJ.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AKII. STRAUSS, HAROLD; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. C.E. STRICKLIN, ROBERT H.; West Long Beach, NJ.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hustlers, M Club; Soccer. STRICOF, RICHARD J,; New York, N.Y.; SEC; Executive Council 2,4; TE 1,2,3,4. STRIETER, ROBERT M.; LaPorte, Ind.; B.Ed. in Physical Ed; 2AE; Football. STRUMAS, MARION; North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; French Club 2. STULTZ, WILLISON E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish. SUAREZ, EFRAIN T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; ROTC 1,2,3,4; K2,treas.4. SUAREZ, ELIANA A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; 2AU 2; Amer. Chemical Soc. 1; Chemistry Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Dean ' s List 2. SUAREZ, MIGUEL A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Dean ' s List 3. SUCHLICKI, JAIME; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.;B. in Hispanic Amer. Studies, History. SUCRE, NATASHA B.; Panama; A.B. in Eco- nomics; International Club; 2O+. SULLIVAN, WALTER P.; Dunlap, 111.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; 4 A6,pre$.3. SURLOFF, STANLEY C.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; Band 1,2,3,4. SUTKER, SANDRA; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in English; Women ' s World 3; AWS Counsellor 4; A4 E. SUTTON, ANN K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Music Ed.; Orchestra 1,2; Chorus 4. SWARTZ, JUDITH M.; Sarasota, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; A0 2,3,4; NEA; PEM; Hi lid 1. SWARZ, VICTORIA O.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE; NEA. SYLVESTER, WALTER W.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe 5,6; Law Review 3,4, 5,6; Bar and Gavel 4,5,6; SBA,sec.4,5; Bar- rister 2,3,4,5,6. TABB, LESLIE; North Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics. TAN, WING H.; Hong Kong;. B.S.E.E.; I.E.E.E. 1; A.I.A.A. l.v.pres.; Amer. Rocket Soc. l.v.pres.; I.R.E. 2; A.I.E.E. 2. TAUB, PETER C.; Surfside, Fla.; B.B_A. in Finance; ZBT 2,3,4; Pep Club 4; Homecoming 4; Traffic Appeals Board 4. TAVSS, STEPHEN B Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Insurance Soc. 1; TE 1,2, 3,4; Dean ' s List 4. TAYLOR, MI. BY K.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. TAYLOR, MARVIN H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology. TAYLOR, RITA J.; Fort Pierce, Fla.; A.B. in Religion; TB2 3,sec.4; Wesley Foundation 1,2, 3,4; A.W.S. 1,2,3,4; Hurricanettes 1,2,3,4. TCHOU, HOWARD P.; Miami, Fla.; M.D. in Medicine. TEDESCO, JOSEPH A.; Seaside Heights, NJ.; B.B.A. in Marketing. TEMPEST, RAYMOND B.; Wildwood, NJ.; B.B.A. in Management; +K+; 4 H2; Brz 2; 2AM 2. pros. 4: AK 2; Hurricane Rifle and Pistol; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. TESCHKE, PHYLLIS A.; Delray Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History; 2EA 4. THAISS, ROBERT H.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; L.S.A. 4; +KT 2. THOMAS, BURTON R.; Waverly, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; 211. Senior Credits THOMAS, DAVID M.; Lakewood, Ohio; B.S.E.E.; Engineering Honor Soc. 4; AIEE 3,4; I.R.E. 3,4; I.E.E.E. 3,4; Dean ' s List 1.2,4. THOMPSON, BARBARA I).; Miami, II... A.B. in English; ZTA 1; Dean ' s List 3. THOMPSON, MARINELL; Miami, II..: B.S. in Mathematics; AAA 1,2; K 4; IIMK 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. THOMPSON, STEPHEN G.; Fargo. N.D.; B.S.A.E.; A.I.A. 2. THORNTON, BETTY S.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. TIMM, WARREN E,; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Education. TODD, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; -Mill. treas.3; Synapse 4; BBB; AXA; FZZ. TOLL, LOUIS R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. TORANO, CARLOS A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Spanish Club; M.R.H.A.; U.S.G.; Dean ' s List 1. TRASKA, STANLEY T.; Cleveland, Ohio; LL.B. TREMPELAS, IPHEGENIA E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Econom- ics Club 2,3; N.E.A. 4; F.E.A. 4; Hellenic- Amer. Club,treas.3; AWS Town Girls 2. TRETLER, AMY E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in English; S.E.A.; NEA; FEA; Dean ' s List 3. TRIARY, MARIO M.; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. TRIMAS, EDWARD; Brooklyn, N .Y.; A.B. in Government; AKII 1,2,3. TSAMOUTALES, NICHOLAS F.; Miami Fla.; LL.B. in Law; A8 . TULL, LAWRENCE D.; Albany, N.Y.; A.B. in English; Army ROTC; +KA. TURK, JOYCE P.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in Speech Therapy; American Speech and Hearing Asso. 3; CEC 1; 2AH,sec.3,4. UNGER, ELLEN; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; ACEI; FEA. VADAS, PETER P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ASME 3,4; FES 1,2,3,4. VAN BALEN, RICHARD P.; Tampa, Fla.; A.B. in Economics. VARGAS, ROBERT; Key West, Fla.; M.D.; Dean ' s List 4. VARGO, GABRIEL A.; Bricktown, NJ.; B.S. in Botany; II lvl . VAUGHN, EMALYN D.; Rocky Mount, Va.; A.B. in Interior Design; AAA 2,3,4. VELIE, RICHARD J.; West Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; AK 2; SAM. M Kill SKI. CAROL J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 1; ACEL 2; FEA 1. VERGE, WILLIAM G.; Hollywood, Fla.; A.B. in English. VERVILLE, EDWARD G.; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; AKK l,2,3,pres.4; SAM A 2,3. VETTER, JOHN R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; M.A. in Economics; OAE. VILLANUEVA, JAIME D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.M.E.; ASME; SAE; International Club. VINIK, HAROLD B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. VITANZO, JO-ANN R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACE 4; NEA 4; FEA 4; AXO. VOLK, ARTHUR E.; Woodmere. N.Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting; TE+ l,2,,treas.3,4; Business School, sec.treas.4. VON RYDINGSVARD, MILTON R.; Plain- ville. Conn.; B.S. in Biology; AXA. 379 Senior Credits VON RYDINGSVARD, URSULA K.; Plain- ville, Conn.; B.Ed, in Art; SEA; U.S.G.; G.A.A.; W.R.C.; Women ' s Glee Club, Student Council. VORZIMER, KENNETH D.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.A.E.; A.I.A. 2,3,4; AEII 1, treas.2,3; Tempo 1. VOUDY, JOHN E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Management; AFROTC 1,2,3,4. VOVAKIS, JAMES; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.3. in History, German. WACHMAN, HARVEY S.; Haverstraw, N.Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Hustlers 3,pres.4. WADE, RICHARD C.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. WAGNER, F. LINN; Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA; AKK. WAHL, JANIS H.; Wilmington, N.C.; B.Ed, in Speech Correction, Hearing; Young Demo- crats Clubs 1; 2AH,sec.3,4; College Board 4; AWS Counselor 4. WAINBERG, ABRAHAM; Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E.; Engineering Honor Soc. 2; OAK 1; AIIE 3,pres.; FES 1; A n,v.pres.2; International Club 2; Engineering School Gov ' t. 1; USG 1; Miami Engineer,bus.mgr.2. WALEND, THOMAS J.; B.S. in Mathematics; Miami, Fla.; H2 1,2,3,4; IIME 2,3,4,v.pres.; Dean ' s List 1. WALKER, CAROL H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; 2K. WALZ, E. JEROME, JR.; Rochester, N.Y.; B.S. in Biology and Chemistry; AXA. WAND, JOSEPH S.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; H2 1,2,3,4; AEA 2,3,pres.4; Chemistry Club 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1. WASSENBERG, SALLY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; AII 3,pres.4; AAHPER; Pern Club 1,2,3,4; Ski Club 1; Dean ' s List 2. WASSERSTROM, JACK F.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. WATERS, DARWIN K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; FEA; NBA. WEBB, ROBERT W.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; IEEE; Dean ' s List 4. WEBBER, JAMES L.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Intramurals 3. WEIL, GLADYS M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing. WEINBERG, MARSHALL A.; North Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEII 1,2,3. WEINE, PHILIPPA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; SEA; NEA; FEA; ACEI; Dean ' s List 2. WEINKAM, WILLIAM H., JR.; Baltimore, Md.; B.S. in Zoology; 112 2; USO 3,4; Ger- man Club 2,3; 2 E 1. WEINTRAUB, DENNIS; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; Hurricane spts.ed. WEISBERG, MICHAEL P.; New York, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. WEISEL, BARBARA S.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. WEISINGER, CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology. WEISMAN, JOSEPH M.; Flushing, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Finance. WEISS, JOEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Biology. WEISS, ROCHELLE A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nursing; SNA 1,2; Hillel 3,4; AWS 4. WEISSMAN, DAVID L.; Lynn, Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Omega 3,4; TE+ l,4,treas.2, pres.3; IFC 3.4. WELKIND, STEPHANIE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; NEA 1,3,4; ACEI 3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. WELLEN, ROBERT C.; Flushing, N.Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hustlers. WHEELER, CHARLENE E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History; r22,v.pres.3. WHEELER, NANCY J.; South Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History. WHITE, HARVEY; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AK 3,4; Soc. for Advancement of Management 3,4; Intramurals. WHITE, PAUL L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; IEEE; 2A; Dean ' s List 1. WIDMEYER, BOB J.; Elwood, Ind.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ATn. WIESELBERG, JOSEPH; Brooklyn, N.Y.; B.Ed, in Physical Ed.; TE . WIGODSKY, BARBARA N.; Cleveland. Ohio; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Who ' s Who 4; ACEI 1; AWS; AE+. WIITA, BRUCE E.; South Miami, Fla.; M.D.; SAMA l,2,3,4,treas.; AKK l,2,3,4,v.pres.; Syn- apse mng.ed. WILCOX, GEORGE T.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. WILHELM, LEON J.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.A.E.; Engineering Honor Soc. 3,4; AIA 1,2,3,4; ASCE 4; Newman Club. WILLIAMS, DAVID H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; Arnold Air Soc. 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; Christian Science 1; treas.2,v.pres.3,pres.4; 2AE 2; AFROTC 1,2, 3,4; Singing Hurricanes 3,4. WILLIAMS, JOHN D.; Scranton, Pa.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; 2X. WILLIAMS, WALTER G., JR.; West Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. WILLS, FRANCIS D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; KAII 3,pres.4; IIKA 3,4; Musicolog- ical Soc.,pres.2,pres.3; USG 4; Band 1,2,3,4. WILSON, DIANNE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in English; AAA 1,2; KAII 3,4; SRA 3,sec.4; West- minster Chapel 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3. WILSON, LEON, JR.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.S.I.E. WILSON, WILLIAM O.; Panama City, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Dean ' s List 2. WINTERS, SAM; Coral Gables, Fla.; A.B. in Drama; Drama Guild; Ring Theatre. WISE, KENNETH; Dunnellon, Fla.; M.D.; AKK. WLADYKA, GERALDINE D.; South River, N.J.; A.B. in Psychology; AZ 3,4; USG 4. WOLFE, JUSTINE S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. WOLFF, CHARLES L., JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; IIKA. WOLFSON, LAWRENCE S.; Miami, Fla.; M.B.A. in Accounting; BA ,pres.3; Graduate Business Soc.,v.pres.2; ROTC; ROA; Dean ' s List 2. WONDERS, WILLIAM E.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; Newman Club; AXA. WOOD, WILLIAM E.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; KJ ; A0M; 6A; ATA; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. WOODS, EDWARD J.; Sea Bright, N. J.; B.S.E.E.; Engineering Honor Soc. 3,4; Dean ' s List 1. WOODS, JOHN M.; Chillicothe, Ohio; B.S.E.E.; AIEE 2,3; IEEE 4; Canterbury 1,2; Dean ' s List 3. WOODWORTH, RICHARD L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Ed.; Symphony Orchestra 1,2,3,4. WOOLF, LEIGHTON S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Government. WOOLFE, RACHAEL M. V.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; AAA 1,2; ACEI 3,4; Dean ' s List 1. WRIGHT, CAROL E.; Sarasota, Fla.; A.B. in RTF. WRIGHT, RICHARD L;. Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Ibis Flyers. WRIGHT, SAFI L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; Afro-Asian Club.pres.; International Club. WRUBLE, SANDRA L.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in English; KAII; NEA; SEA; FEA; NCTE. WYNN, BETTE J.; Fairfield, Conn.; B.Ed in Elem. Ed.; KKF. XYNIOIS, STEVE N.; Daytona Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Football; Basketball. YANDO, GAIL R.; Grosse Point, Mich.; B.S. in Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc. 1; Newman Club 1; AWS 1.2; AXS2 2.3.4. YANKOW, SANFORD L.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. YEAGER, MAUREEN A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in History, Education; Newman Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2. YESBECK, PAUL J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. YOUNG, BRUCE W.; Holyoke, Mass.; B.S.M.E.; ASME 3,4; FES pres.3,4; EUSG 3,4; 2AE 4. YOUNG, DON W.; Erie, Penna.; B.S. in Bi- ology; Chemistry Club 1; Sea Devils,v.pres.3. YOUNG, JUDY K.; New Orleans, La.; B.S. in Medical Technology; AZ l,2,v.pres.3,pres.4; AWS counselor 2,3. YOUNG, PAUL; Glencove, N.Y.; LL.B.; AA, treas.; Bar and Gavel.treas. YOUNGER. SHEILA L.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; Glee Club 1; T22 2,treas.3,pres.4. YOUNGS, KEITH A.; Pasadena, Cal.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AT 2,3,4. ZAGER, MICHAEL J.; Passaic, N.J.; A.B. in RTF; Radio-TV Guild. ZAKIS, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Social Studies; NEA. ZAMLUT, TERESA del P.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 4; Newman Club 4. ZAYDON, JOSEPH J.; Coral Gables. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Intramurals. ZELCH, DAVID B.; Louisville, Ohio; B.Ed, in Industrial Ed. ZETTERGREN, NILS H.; N. Miami, Fla.; B.S.I.E. ZIMMERMAN, IRVING; Miami, Fla.; B.S.E.E.; FES; Miami Engineer. ZBVN, BARBARA A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in History. ZIPRIS, MELVIN N.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Science. Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in 380 ZITO, EDWARD J.; Accounting. ZLATKIN, ROBERT E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BA 4. ZLOTSHEWER, FRAYDA; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Math.; AWS Town Girls 2; UC Hostess. ZOBERG, DAVID H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; AEII. ZUCKERMAN, BARBARA A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; ACEI; SEA. ZUMBRUM, DOROTHY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed, in Elem. Ed.; A CEI; SEA. In memory of 2nd LT. LOUIS A. CARRICARTE 18th Aviation Co., U. S. Army Born February 15, 1941 Pi Kappa Alpha President, 1961-62; IFC; Alpha Delta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Omega B.B.A. and R.O.T.C. Commission, University of Miami, June 12, 1963 Killed in action in Viet Nam, December 12, 1963 " Greater love and valor hath no one than a young man who lays down his life for his country. Greater sorrow, heartbreak, and sadness leaveth behind no one than such a young man. " 381 Ads Index Why go home? Why not unpack your bag and make Miami your home? Permanently. Because Florida is booming. We don ' t have to tell you. You ' ve seen it happening. Each year over 250 new plants are being built in Miami. Miami ' s payrolls have increased 101 % in the last eight years. Per capita income in Miami is the highest in the South. So stick around. There ' s no greener grass than right here in Miami. " " -5= , irtf. f ' i,., . .S THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI 100 South Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM, FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 384 General Index Abcr. L 244 Aboud. M 214 Abrams. A 223 Abrami, B 321 Abrami, E 247 Abrams. 1 321 Abrami, R 272 Accardi. J 177 Accardi. J. 199, 201. 238 321 Accurio. J 321 Ackerman. J 219 Adachi. R 339 Adair. J. 192. 197. 202, 205, 211. 351 Adamec, J 238 Adams. B 205 Adami, T. 110, 175, 177. 178 Adamiky. L 222 Addington, C 215 Adelitein. A 237. 339 Adkini. B 321 Adler, P 351 Adler. S 321 Adubalo. B 239 Amcbach, J 230, 242 Agid. J 227 Agucro. E 339 Aguirre. L 361 Aigellingcr, A .197 Aizenshtat, M . M6 Akin. A 220 Albers, J 100 Albert. E 316 Albertson, J 339 Albin, C 339 Albright. J 239 Albury, D 209 Alexander. B 228 Alexander. C 173 Alexander. T 181 Allen, P.. Jr 339 Alters, S 322 Allison. W , Ill 175, 183. 233. 297, 303 Allmaras. M 174 Allshouse. J 186 Allyn. J 198. 239 Alonso. M. ...189, 215, 322 Altman, M 361 Alvarez, V 5. 153. 178, 190. 191. 208. 361 Ambrose, J 181 Ambrose. M 238 Ambrozic, R 273 Anagnost, T. 151. 179, 180, 235 Anderson, E 351 Andersen, F 239 Anderson, B 351 Anderson. H 242, 339 Anderson. J 196 Anderson, K 770 Anderson. W 339 Andes. H 351 Andreadis, J 272 Andrews. G 240 Andrews, L 181, 189 Andrews. P 220 Andricopoulos. A 351 Angderi. J 233 AngoU. W 351 Anthony. C 277 Anthony, J 339 Antiles, C 322 Anton, C 322 Anton, R 193 Antopoliky. J 193 Apte, J 351 Apple, B 197 Apple, E 226 Applebaum, H 319 Aquilina, J 240. 322 Aquilino, A 322 Arbing. C.. Jr... 177, 240, 339 Archenhold. S 235 Archer, J 242, 339 Areffl. P 198, 201. 322 Arelt. L. 225 Arguelles, M 322 Armstrong, J 339 Arnold, D 185 Aronow. H 223, 322 AroMegul. C 224 Atbury, D 322 Asher. C 351 Ashley. D. ..: 31 Ashley. 1 322 Ashley. R 322 Atkinson. M 322 Abedes, G., Jr 234, 339 Auerbach. S. ..199. 203, 322 Ault. R 180, 181, 190. 191, 195, 361 , J 180. 185. 192, 207. 243. 339 Aureliu . J 235, 325 Avellan, M 208 Ayala, 193 Aydlett. J 168, 224. 351 Ayers, R 184, 322 B C 221 Baca. J 207 Bach. W 272 Badcr, D 319 Bacr, V 224 Baez, C 322 Bahen. J 272 Bailey. B 224 Baker. F 273 Baker. M 351 Baldrich. G. ..188. 189. 322 Baldwin. S 235 Baljet, F 153 Balkin, J 211 Balonon, P 201 Banaszak, P. 261, 263. 264. 267. 272 Banks. W 244 Banner, H 237 Har.uk. J 236 Baran. L 186 Barati, C 215, 351 Barati, L 215 Barber. J 222 Barbour. E 339 Barbagelott, E 245 Bared. J 361 Barhite. B 174. 179, 221 Barichak, D. . . 195. 239. 361 Barkin, J. 152. 178. 179, 185, 246 Barnard, C 235, 322 Bames. G 291 Barnes, P 68 Barnett, M 322 Barnett. S 339 Barnett, S 119, 216 Baron, M. 153. 194, 195, 361 Barr, P 204 Barry. R. .233. 278. 280, 282 Bartholomew, H 322 Bartel, L. 168, 182. 183. 228. 322 Bartes. 190, 205, 206 Barth, R. 263, 264, 266, 267, 272 Bartlett, L 168 Bartol, A 209, 339 Barton, J 196 Baskin, M 231 Basa, B 174 But, S 244, 339 Ba-.rn.in. H. 195, 199, 201. 322 Bates. J., Jr 280 Batton, R 243 Baum, M 223 Baum, W 24 Bazel, B 339 Beatty. S 221 Bebber. D 272 Bebermeyer, R. ...69, 71. 73 Bechtel. T 322 Beck, F 272 Beck. L 352 Beck. M 322 Beck, R. 219 Becker, C 223 Becker, L 339 Becker, S 186 Beckley. R 197 Beckner, W. . . .233. 280. 282 Beckwith. 1 225 Beery. J 30, 181 BehunUk, W., Jr 339 Beily, J 204 Belcher, L 179 Bell, D 75 Bell, L. 204 Bender. G 235 Bender, H 235 Bender. S 184 Bennani. S 206 Bennett. A 317 Bennett, B 298 Bennett, G 235 Bennett, J 272 Bennett. L 287 R 272. 352 F. 175, 178, 206. 316 Berezow, S 216, 223 Berg. B 352 Berg. M 185. 186, 339 Berg. R 234 Berger, G 237. 339 Berger. J 237 Berger. M 189. 197. 352 Berger, P 74 Berger. S 168 Bergmann, M 219 Berk, B 352 Berk. E 226 Berkley. B 246 Berkovltz. 1 211, 322 Berlanti, B 204 Berlanti. E 339 Berlin. P 212 Berman, E 352 Bernardo, J 181, 191 Bernarducci, F 185 Berninger, J 174 Berns. 1 322 Bernstein, E. . . 152, 179. 246 Bernstein, E 322 Bernstein. J. 176, 183, 193. 352 Bernstein. M 352 Bernstein, R. ..213, 246, 339 Berry, A 189 Bertani. F 235, 272. 291 Ben, P 352 Beslard, J. 153. 178, 191, 361 Beveridge, D 213 Beyer. M 352 Bianco, D 173 Bickford, W 228 Bicos, K 207. 225 Bieda, J 158, 339 Bierman. D 70, 71, 74 Bierman, R 352 Bihlmire, J 245 Bilbao. R 209. 352 Biletnikofl. R 273 Binder, B 352 Bircher. M 222 Birgenthal, A 352 Birk, W 361 Birn. R 339 Birnholz, S 317 Bishop. W., Ill ....208, 361 Black. B 173 Blackburn, R 361 Blackburn, R 208 Blackburn, W 213, 322 Blackman, R 122 Blackman, S 218 Blackwell, W 317 BUlr, J 243 Blake, A 340 Blake. A. 247 Blanchard, N 235. 272 Blanco. V 206 Blasberg. D 200 Blau. M 180 Blazer. M 322 Blech. J 168, 352 Bledsoe, S 218 Blitstein, F 246 BUtt, D 197 Bloch, S. . . .4, 175, 177, 178, 179, 180, 181, 218, 247, 323 . Block, G 362 Bloom. A 352 Bloom. M 323 Bloom, S., Jr 71, 73, 74 Bloom. S 202 Blum, A 219 Blum. C 219 Blum. 1 209 Blumenthal. G 317 Blyskal. C 240 Blyskal, S 323 Board of Trustee 20 Bobbin. B 220 Bobbitt, C.. II 6, 177. 183, 230. 243 BobilefT, T 213 Boegen. R 191 Bogish. D 323 Bohling. B 233, 340 Bohling, R 233 Boland. J 105 Bollenbach. B 191 Bomar. K 353 Bonehill. R. ..152. 173. 179 Bonomo. J 323 Booher. J 323 Booth. S 216, 228 Borovski. A 206, 323 Bosem, T. 152, 179. 182. 227. 323 Boshnick, E 323 Boiko. J 323 Bossery, J 291 BottortT, G 243 Botwtek, J 227 Bocher. R 185. 323 Bouchlai. E 204 Boukater. G 361 Boiberger. G 191, 361 Boyd. W 240 Boyer, M 225. 235, 3 52 Boyer, R 68 Boynton. B 244. 240 Bradshaw, D. 176. 184, 221. 323 Brady. J 209, 291, 352 Brady. T 234. 340 Braitassa. L 323 Brandt. D 352 Bray, R 284 Brechner, J 317 Brecker, 352 Breen, N 273 Bregman. J 198. 219 Breiner, C 226 Brenner, B 323 Breslin, C 229 Bressack. L. 352 Bressler, M 73, 74, 317 Brett. B 217 Brett, W 242, 340 Brewsted. W 319 Brickman, B 272 Brien, L 340 Brigante, R 240 Brigham. F 364 Briggi. D 222 Brinkos, B 272 Brinley, W 323 Brittell, R 237 Brittman. M 340 Broad. S 352 Brodsky, G 231 Brock. M 210, 220, 323 Brody, M 323 Brol. G 193 Bronfman, E 246. 340 Brooks. M 223. 323 Browell. L 193. 352 Brown, C 272 Brown. D 220 Brown. E 323 Brown. F 272 Brown, G 247 Brown, J 240, 323 Brown, J 226 Brown, M 237, 323 Brown. P 153, 210. 323 Brown. R 199 Brown. R 272 Brown, R 227 Brown. W 181 Browndorf, M 180 Brownstein, B 247, 323 Brozinskl. D 234, 323 Brungard, D 319 Bruni, G 188, 238, 323 Bruno, W 323 Brunson, M 27, 176, 216 Bryk, H.. Jr 200 Buchbinder, M 151, 178, 179. 180, 246, 323 Buchman, V 225 Buckles, V 222 Buckley, M 215 Bunyan, D 205 Burch. M 323 Burghart, F., Ill 201 Burja, R 240 Burnt, L. 244, 352 Burns, R 317 Burr, E 361 Burrows, E 213, 323 Burt. J 319 Burwick. L 247 Buschbaum, T. 340 Bush, J 218, 323 Bussin, K 223, 352 Butt, B 225 Butts, B., Jr. 183. 207. 280. 340 Byer, S 219 Cabrera, F 207. 340 Cadman. G 240, 324 Caggiano. V. . . 187, 188, 324 Caine, E 319 Caldwell. A 75 Callahan. G 208 Callahan, G 191, 361 Callan. K 340 Callol, M 324 Calzada. H 193 Cameron, J 273 Cameron. I 232 Camp. L 340 Campbell. T. 361 Canan. C 340 Cancio. B 185. 324 Co, A. 189. 190. 205. 206. 213 Cape . G 340 Capra. S 174, 211. 215 Capraro, F 185 Capraro, F 340 Carey. 209. 352 Carlisle. J 234 Carmel, C 227 CaroU, N 173 CMT, J 340 Carr, W 234 Carricarte. A. 68, 71, 72, 31, 7 Carroll, M 224 Carroll, S. 148. 168, 224. 324 Caruba, B 352 Carvin, E 189 Cashln. G 181. 187. 190 Casler. C 324 Cat . T. 191, 361 Cassidy, F 273 Cassidy. R 196 Castrillo, 75, 317 Caulsen. H 235 Cavalier, L., I 211 Cavanaugh. N 243 Cawood, C 364 Cazzolla. P 245 Cea, P 324 Cebulskl. M 210. 228 Cerniglia. J 233 Cesarano. T 324 Chadwick. R. 173. 209 Chaifetz. A 213 Chandler. 1 214 Chanthavong, H. 187, 202, 206, 324 Chaplin, S 361 Charney, E. ' . 223 Charnln, H 193, 352 Charron. M 353 Chase, P 353 Chasse, R 207 Check, W 215 Cheesman, R 208, 361 Chernok. R 151 Chidnese, P ' ...240. 324 Chleblsch. E, 215 Chlumsky. D 242 Chofnas, C 153. 219 Chommie. C 68 Chorba, J 273 Christians. J 240. 340 Chu, B 193 Church, A., Jr 324 Ciccarello. L. 221 Ciccone, J 234. 324 Ciccone. M 204 Cichocki. F 185. 215 Cifra. D 266, 272 Clmcnt, P 324 Cirelll. R 195. 353 Cire a. T. 353 Clancy. D 273 Claret, B 340 Claret, J 361 Clark, J 197, 353 Clark. J 242. 340 Clark, A, 273 Clark. R 214 Clark, R 353 Clarke, J 340 Clasby. M 244 Clauss, W 233 Clear, T. 324 Clein, R 246 Clement, G 234, 324 Clements, B. ..198. 217. 353 Clifford. A. .... 147. 180, 240 Coen, J 238 Cogan, J 246 Cohen, B 340 Cohen, E 25 Cohen, H 148, 151. 168, 187, 211. 216. 226. 324 Cohen, L 324 Cohen, M 215 Cohen. M 324 Cohen. R 210 Cohen, R 353 Cohen, S 340 Cohl, R 204 Cohn, M 180, 197 Cohn. M 353 Conn, R 186, 197. 234 Cohn, R 193, 353 Cohn, S 227 Conn-tern. P 353 Colado. J 191, 208, 361 Colbath. W 70. 71. 73 Colcolough. E 340 Cole. B 146 Cole. W 185. 324 Coleman, S 353 Coley. B 314 Coller. P 151. 231 Collins, M 204 Collins. M 319 fine photographs in black-and-white and Life-Color . . . WEDDINGS GRADUATIONS COMMUNIONS PARTIES f FAMILY GROUPS hen you want a fine portrait... to record forever with charm and dignity the important events of your life, come to the Photograph Studio of your Official Photographer . . . 386 General Index Colombo, C 161 Colson. J 317 Comegys, P 135 Conner , C 2SO Conner . D 272 Coiutantin, S 229, 353 Consuegra, A 208 Colter. D 229 Cook. P 218 Cooler, 222 Coon. D 213 Coon. S 213 Cooper, D 186 Copenhagen, E 115. 324 Corbiiiero. P 242 Corbill. R.. Ill 324 Cordesman, R 224 Corey. P 199 CoiU. E 173 Cojtoya, C 340 Coughlin. T 272 Coulter, P 214 Coulter. P 225. 353 Coulton. E 197 Council. D 228 .340 Covel, E 210. 223 Coven. L 324 Covin. B 85. 340 Cowr. M 231 Cox, C 220 Cox, K 340 Coyle. 1 353 Craig. P 220, 324 Craig, S 220 Crandall. B 197 Crandall. S 222, 340 Crawford, R 196 Crawley. B 204 Creech. E 319 Crow. F.. Ill 319 Crow, F., HI 273 Cruger, P 152. 240. 340 Crutchfleld, B 272 Cruz, M 215 Crystal. J 353 Cunningham, D .135 Cunningham. I . Jr. ... 7342 Curci. F 273 Curran. J 341 Curry, C., Ill 341 Curry, E 193 CurtU, B 207, 225 Curtright, D 172 Cushman. C. . . 168, 205, 324 Cushman. J 220 Cutaia. J 5, 140, 324 Cuthbertson, W 324 Ciuxaux. U 197 Cypen, B 174 D Daanen. J 273 D ' Angelo, M. .199. 200, 201 Dahl. G 242. 294, 341 Dalbey. D 153. 220, 324 Dale. D 213 Dale. 324 Daley, J 244 Dallas. L 215 Dampier, J 279. 210 Dan, T. ..151, 153. 171, 110. 111. 119. 190. 191, 193, 202, 361 Daniels, H 341 Dankes. P. 234. 277, 293. 324 Danon, J 361 Dann. A 325 Danser. D 207. 218, 353 Dantinne. R 192, 341 Dattilo. A 342, 341 Daugherty, G 168 Daum. R. 152. 182, 227. 325 Dauth. G., IV 325 Davenport, M 353 Davenport, P 211 David. B. . .27, 175. 177, 171 Davidson. A 325 Davis, C 240 Davis. C 197 Davis. G 115. 243 Davis, H 191, 361 Davis. J 341 Davis, J 244 Davis, L. 211 Davis. M 221 Davis, P 115, 214, 325 Davis, P 211, 353 Darto, R 239, 325 Davto, W.. Jr 191 Dawsey. J 325 Daye. D 209. 224 Dean. D 325 Dean. D 75. 76 Dean, J 221 Dean, K 317 Dearborn. A 193 Decastro. M 235, 325 DeFalco, J 195, 353 DeFelice. T 341 DeFranchi. A 141 DeGenaro, L 217 DeGennaro, G. 175, 183. 193, 242 Degemhcin, B 227 DeJeue, P 239, 341 Delany, P 229 Delchamps, C 34, 35 DeKay. D 273 DeLong, T 211 DeLory. P 205 Del Perugia. B. . . .205, 213 Del Valle, A 325 Delamere, E 173 DiMarlto. D 197 DeMartino. L 341 DeMauro. D 341 Dembs. D 341 Dempcy. J 217. 325 Denman. D 325 Dennis. M 187, 325 De Rado. F 184. 325 Demis. D 325 Dernis, M 341 DeSantis. L. 305 DeSantis, L 272 Deschenes. R 361 Desjardins, P 294 Desky, M 319 Desmond. B 217 Deutsch, A 341 Deutsch, D 325 DeVeer. E 341 DeVelasco, Z 215, 325 Devereux. G 221 DeWindt. V 173 DeWitz. C 341 Dew, J 325 Dewey, J., Jr 211, 325 Dewilt. S 240 Diaz. A 208. 361 Dice, D 273 DiCicco, C 212 Dickman, C 353 DiDio, J 353 Dietz. D. 185, 189. 197, 353 DiMare. J 319 DiMarko. W 243 DiMiscio, A 217 DiMond. A 237 Dinnen. N 174 Dinsrnorc. A 150, 179 Dioguardi. D 353 DiPauli. R 191, 341 DiPauli, R 115, 116 Dippell, D 325 Diskin. J 325 Dispenza. F 353 Dixon. W 197, 353 Dodge. S 222 Dola. J 341 Domke. R 273 Donald. F 240 Danaldson. E 353 Donaldson, J., Jr 207 Donavan. W 325 Donegan, D 235 Donlon. R 341 Dormer. E.. Jr. 157, 197. 325 Dorow. J. 192. 207. 243. 341 Dotras. J 353 Douglas, J 243 Douglass, G 246, 325 Douglass. K 325 Downes. R 277 Downie, F 185, 197 Downs. B 292 Dranow. R 173 Drasner. M 353 Drexler. C 209 Drinkwater, F. 240 Drubin. N 223 Dryer. J 141 Dubin. B 212 Dubbin. E 223. 226 Dubler, A 75 Dubois, L 325 Duchon, H 246 Duckor, J ISO. 173 DuFine, D 227 Duggan. L 150, 210, 234 DulgerofT. R 211 Dulworth. C 220 Dumas. M 205 Dunham. C 152 Dunham, P 117 Dunkk. H 235. 325 Dunkelberger. J 210 Dunkelberger. T. ..210, 232 Dunlap, P 211 Dunmirc. D 115 Dunn, M 75, 76 Dunn, T 361 Dunn, T 153, 193 Dunnuck, W 240, 341 DuPonl, J 234 DuPree, G 205 Dycus. S 325 Dysart, R 341 Dzik, T 213, 325 E Ead, M 189 Earl, R 243, 325 Easterling, P 341 Eaton. R 240 Eaton. R 326 Ebert. B 341 Ebert. N 228 Echenique, L 193 Eckhaus, M 223 Edgemon, L 319 Edgerton, C 175, 183 Edmonds, R 242 Edmundson, E 235 Edrick. W 237 Edwards, G 341 Eger, W 201 Ehrlich. J 148 Eich. G 291 I inborn. 1 341 Einziger, R 341 Elebiga, D 206 Elias, B 219 Elias, J 273 Elinofl. J 326 Elinoff. J...179. 180. 187, 205 El Koury, D 235 Ellerton. W 326 Ellifrilz, J 202, 326 Elliolt, 209 Ellis, J 353 Ellis. S 213. 341 Ellis, W 244. 341 Ellison, A 326 Ellmers, B., Jr 244, 326 Eimslie, N 244 Elowitz, L 354 Elrod, D 221 Elson, J 174 1 Me. B 210. 218 Emerkk. J 205 Emerson, V 341 English, G 201 Ennis. W., Ill 342 Epperson, S 225 Eppley, C 354 Epstein, R 341 Erdman. J 203, 326 Erne, R 239 Erhardt, C 173 Esfandiary, B 244 Eshbach, R 361 Eschbach, Y 211 Espco, J 185, 341 Espie, R 326 Esposito. E 220 Evans. K 220 Evans, M 354 EventofT, B 223 Evins, T 181 Ewalt, J 238 Eydcnberg, J 242 Eyre, C 209. 213 Fabric. B 204 Fagan, K 216, 221 Fahy. T 183, 354 Falx, L. 216. 218, 326 Falk, H 342 Falk. M 326 Falk. S 247 Falk, S 219 Fanaro, C 244 Fantle, C 246 Farber, F 180 Farkas, F 231, 342 Farley, B 167, 188 Farley, 197 Famsworth, V 228 Parrel. C 220 Fan-en. T 240 Pass. D 219 Fast, D 235 Faust, R 326 Fay. S 342 Faye, L. 326 Fazioll, L. 201. 342 Feigenbaum, R 236, 326 Fcingold, R. 186, 199. 200. 201, 342 Felnsteln, J. . . .216, 227, 237 Feldman, D 197 Feldman. J 219 Feldman, K 74 Feldman, S 342 Felicione, F 272 Feller. 354 Feller. 1 342 Felmeden. K 342 Felstein, J 219 Fenster, C 247, 326 Fergusson, M 316 Fernandez, E 191 Fernandez, F 206 Fernandez, R 211 Ferrell, N 222 Fersch, H 272 Festinger, L 223 Feurtado, A 326 Fierro, H 317 Figur. L 158 Filippello. R 342 Filocco, H 326 Fine. J 246. 326 Fink. R 326 Finkel, F 213. 326 Finkel. M 342 Finkelstein. F 342 Finks. J 235 Fiorelll, J 354 Firestone. J 238 Fischer, J 217 Fischer, M 201 Fischler, M 177, 237 Fish. S 319 Fishback, C 190 Fisher, H 326 Fishkind, A 226 Fishwick, J 205, 342 Fitch. B 291 Fittipalde. R 342 Fitzgerald, M...168, 291, 326 Flanagan, D 1% Flashner, 1 354 Fleckman, S 193. 354 Fleisher. H 342 Fleisher, K 342 Fleming, S 240, 342 Fleming, S., Jr 186. 326 Fletcher, J 244 Fletcher, M 316 Fliegel, P 219. 354 Flynn. M 157 Fogel, A 194 Folsom, M 181 Fonseca, F 208. 362 Fonlane, J 203 Foodman, M 326 Ford, R 326 Forman. B 199 Forman, B 342 Forman, E 196 Forman, R 293, 277 Fornero, J 273 Forrester, V 326 Fort. E 244 Foster, H 272, 291, 354 Folinos, D 205 Frances, M. 175. 113, 205, 206, 326 Franco, M 326 Frank. A. 247 Frank, L 219 Frank, R 316 Frank, W 342 Frankel, F 219 Frankel, M 75, 76, 317 Eraser, B 199, 222 Fraser. R 290, 291 Frechette, D 119 Fredcrickson, C 217 Freed. A 317 Freedman. J 205 Freedman, L 209 Freeman. G 168. 226 Freeman, I_ 317 Freireich, G. ..157, 197, 326 Frey. W 342 Fried. G 326 Fried, S 354 Friedl. Dr. B 213 Fricdl, E 213 Friedberg. M 246 Friedman, 1 342 Friedman. L. 354 Friedman. L. 193 Friedman. L 342 Friedman, R 71, 74 Friedwald, E 190, 191 Friel, W 233 Fritchie, E 326 Frix, B US, 342 Frohman. L. 223 Frost, D 354 Fruitstone, M. .151. 180, 231 Fuenlet, B 327 I ukclman. J 206 Fuller, C Ill, 217 Fuller, J 174, 199 Fuller, M 354 Furey. M Ill G Gagliano, B 327 Gago, L. 342 Gaine, B 317 Galbut. H 71. 74 Galbut, L 354 Gallagher, J 362 Gardner, S 354 Gallel. O J72 Gallo. L. 327 Gamburg, M 342 Gano, L. 198. 221, 327 Ganse, L. 196, 234, 342 Game, L. 175, 177, 180, 185. 342 Garcia. M 174, 205, 220 Garcia. P 342 Garcia, R 215 Garcia. V 215 Garden, D 209, 272 Carting, J 327 Garrigan, J., Jr. 200, 201. 242. 327 Oath, H 240 Gatto. J 240 Gee, R 362 Geffner. 1 354 GeiK. G. 153, 193, 199, 239 Geison. L 213 Georgalls, D 205 George. E 180 George. P 327 Gerber, A 225 German, M. ...187, 211. 327 Gerrard. R 193. 362 Gerson, P 74 Genhen. B 184 Gerson, P 105 Gerstenberger, R 363 Gertz, C 224, 327 Gelelman. M 75, 317 Ghougaslan. L. 343 GilUrap, B 225 Gilchrist, W. 173 Gillen. M 231 Gilleipie. R. 244 Gilmore, C 158, 163 Gingerich. R 215. 217 Ginsburg, H 247. 343 Gintburg. R 180 Giorno. C 327 Girard. L 148 Gittleman. J 242, 295 Gittleman. M 327 Gladis. J 232. 343 Glaser, A 75 Glaser. M 240, 327 Glasgon. S 354 Glaner, S 229 Glatzer. N 191 Glazer. 343 Glazer, L. 209 Glew, K 209, 354 Click, 19, 203 Click, P 245 Gllva, R 273 Glossop, E 240 Glunts. S 343 Godoy. 215 Godoy, O Ill, 189 Goethcl. R 74 Gold. M 189. 195. 354 Gold, S 354 Gold. T. 354 Goldberg. B 75, 76, 317 Goldberg, B 75. 317 Goldberg. S. 171, 111, 189, 193, 354 Golden. E 230 Golden, L 354 Golden. R 115. 343 Golden. S 113 Goldenberg, A. 327 Goldln. P 74 Goldklang. A 354 Goldman. C 327 Goldman. D 246 Goldman, G. ..141, 211, 327 Goldman, R 327 Goldman, S 211 Goldman. S 141. 327 Goldimllh. 224. 354 Golditein, A 354 Golditein. B 354 Goldstein, F 150. 153 Gokdstein. R 319 387 CONGRATULATIONS from 1150 So. Dixie Highway 30th Collins Avenue 79th Biscayne Blvd. 183rd Collins Avenue Coral Gables Miami Beach Miami Miami Beach Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 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 ACCOUNTS 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 PM General Index Goldwin. R 319 Coll, K 225 Golowaty, W 209, 354 Golub. R. ..6. 159. 160, 177. 183, 197. 234, 343 Gomez, 1 190, 206 Gomez. J 343 Gonzalez, D 327 Gonzalez, E 327 Gonzalez. G 191, 195 Gonzalez. H 197 Gonzalez, M. ..206. 213, 343 Gonzalez. N 206 Gonzalez. R 195 Goode. M. 184. 185, 214. 327 Goodkin. J 153. 193 Goodman. D 173 Goodman. J 247 Goodman. J 212.227 Goodman. N 199 Goodner. J 343 Goodrich. J 229 Gordon. E 327 Gordon, G 233 Gordon. W 32 " Gore, R 327 Gorman. J 317 Gorman, K 224 Cornell. H 327 Goss, C 327 Gould. A. ...70, 71, 74, 317 Gould. F 220 Gould. P 225 Gozansky, D 320 Gozaniky. N 68, 69, 72. 74, 175, 178, 317 Grabow, 1 246 Grabow, S 218 Grace, A., Jr 234 Grad. T 223 Graf. R 215 Graff, D 74 Grammes. M 185, 343 Granoff. R 343 Gravo, V 355 Gray, A 219 Gray. D 343 Gray. J 200, 201 Gray, R 343 Greeley. A 327 Green, A 291 Green. D 272. 304. 318 Green, R. 227,280 Green. R 233 Greenaway, T 203 Grecnberg, G 193. 197 Greenberg. H 203, 327 Greenberg. J 22 ' Greenberg, M 327 Greenberg, S 151 Greene. D 184, 201. 327 Greene, J 197 Greene, K 242, 343 Greene. M 200 Greene. R 343 Greenfield. J 355 Greenfield. J. 6. 156. 164. 197, 327 Greenfield. I 227 Greenfield. S 209 Greenglan, S 226 Greenstein. M. .194. 195. 363 Gregge, M 343 Gregory. R 240 Greiner G 343 Greiner, M 233 Grey. W. 197, 215. 291. 326 Griffin. J 328 Griffith, S 198, 201 Grigalot, R 229 Grille, A 364 Grimm. J 273 Grizzle. G 174 Grob. C 279. 280 Groskin. J 223 GroM. A 232 Gross. B 223 Gross, E 355 Gross, H 70, 74 Grou, J 74 Groat, M 74 Groan. G 237 Grossman, R 328 Grossman. W 237 Grove, W 69 Gruen. R 226 Grundt, S 246, 343 Gryder. M. . . . 113, 187. 328 Grzebik. J 328 Guancl. C 117. 220, 233 Guerra. D 173 Guerra. L 185, 32 Guerrero. M. ..191, 208, 363 Guimento. C 175 Gullion. R 214 Gundy. R 343 Gurevitz. B 328 GUI . M 197 Guslafson, C 270. 272 Gustavson. T 244 Gutke. C 238, 355 Guiierman, R 236 H Haas. J 343 Haberkora. K 168. 220 Habershaw, F 75, 76 Hackert, J 328 Haddon. R 195. 328 Hagan, T 316 Hague, J 343 Hains, M 204 Hail. H 199 Hakim. V 328 Hale. B 181, 282 Haleluk, F 245 Hall. C 214 Hall, M 328 Hall. N 209 Haller, S 355 Halley, M 206 Halley. W.. Jr 343 Halslead. J 158 llamersmith. M 223 Hamilton, P 234 Hamlin. M 328 Hammill. J 285 Hammond. C 220 Hampton. B 328 Hanafourde. B 235 Hanak. A 362 Haney, R 320 Hangge, S 153. 191 Hankin, K 104, 195 Hanna, S 320 Hanson. T 355 Harakas, M 328 Harden, S 168, 328 Hardy. G 317 Harper, 320 Harrington, J 343 Harris. C 219 Harris, E 291, 328 Harrison. L 246, 343 Harrison. S 184, 328 Harroid. S 320 Harroun, C 228 Harshaw, S 204 Hart, R.. Ill 183. 242. 272. 343 Harter, J 173, 210 Hartman, A 180, 184 Hartog. E 320 Hartog, R 362 Harvey. J 235 Harvey, K 153, 198 Harvey, R 244 Harvey, S 355 Hasazi. J., Jr 180 Hasler. R 343 Mass, J 240 Hatcher, D 273 Hauser, J 197, 217. 228 Hauser. J 328 Haven, A 214 Haven, J 214 Hawkins. H 273 Hayden, D 273 Hayer. J 240. 343 Hayes, B 291 Haynes. C 228 Haynes, R 218 Hayward. 1 185, 328 Hazard, R 210 Hazouri, D 70, 317 Hazzard. R 355 Heckle, J 272 Heeg. L 211 Hegner, A 148, 185, 328 Heinlein, S 209. 229 Heit, H 201 Heizman, S 193 Heller, D 237 Hellwig, E 193, 328 Hellman, L 219, 246 Helman, B 73, 74 Helper. E 328 Hembrough, R 235 Hemphill, B 195. 328 Hencz. W 355 Henderson. F 193, 355 Hendrick. D 235 Hendrix, D. 271. 751, 771. 78 Hendrix, M 328 Henning. G 343 Herbst, S 344 Herman. R 193. 197 Hernandez, M 362 Hernandez. R. 187. 202, 328 Herrick. J 328 Herring. N 205, 217 Hersker, B 209 Herzfeld. J 236 Herzfeld, S 355 Hess, J 272 Hess, R 355 Hesscn, A 328 Hester, M 222 Heusen, C 294 Heyer, S 222 Hibbert, J 344 Hibbert, J 196 Hicks, E 179 Hicks. W. 154, 175, 177, 178 Higgins, A 221, 328 HiRgint, J 234, 353 Hilderbrand, J 4, 183, 186, 215, 242, 328 Hill, H 344 Hill, L 199. 221 Hill. M 181, 329 Hill, S 205. 329 Hinck. W 344 Hines. W 291 Hinckley. L 165, 201 Hirsch, A 197 Hoban, M 215 Hobbs, J 243 Hochman, M 355 Hodge. P. 198. 201. 208. 362 HofTman. D 223 Hoffman, R 273 Holcomb, J 245 Hold, R 209 Holden, A 203 Holiber, C 280, 344 Hollander, H 217 Holleran, P 273 Hollingshead. K 148 Hollowell, S 225 Holt, E 222 Moll man. S 355 Homan, P 344 Hood, F 199. 215 Hood. J 316 Hopkinson. J 224, 329 Hopper, M 197 Horai, J 329 Horton, C 174 Horton, M 364 Honvltz, A 329 Hough. R 329 Houle, D 329 Howard, B 215 Howard. R 185, 329 Howd, H., Jr 329 Hoydu, D 193 Hubbell, R 201 Hubbs, F 272 Hudson, 355 Hughes, B 329 Hughe . C 213 Huhn. B 224 Huff. J 31$ Hulme, C 242 Humm, C 220 Humr. A 228 Hunt. M 221 Hunt. T 242 Hunter, B 355 Hunter. I. 182, 183, 216, 228 Hunter, P. 153. 203. 207. 209, 218 Hunter, S 100 Hurry, L 222 Hurtak. J 344 Hutchison, F 189 Huth. 1 223 Hutton, B 222 Hyde, J 221 Hyde, M 198 lacino, R 329 lacono, J 314 lamon, R 234 Ilowit. A 344 Inabnit, D 33 Indgin, S 320 Infante, E 222 Inger. E 210, 236 Ingraham. W 344 Irving, J 75 Isaacson. H. . . . 193. 226, 355 Isaacson, L 329 Isaacson, R 329 luliucci. T 273 Iverscn, J 329 Ivon. N 272 Jablow. M 247 Jackivicz, T. . . . 153, 175, 362 Jacobs, C 218 Jacob . D 329 Jacob . J 179 Jaffe, B 317 JafTe. G. . .202, 206. 213, 329 Jaffe, R 355 Jalowayski. A. 167, 188, 329 Janklow. H 320 Jatis. J 233, 329 Jave, R 355 Jcrson, R 210, 240 JesanU, D 235 Jester, C 222 Jester, J 222 Jimenez, V 206 Johnnides, V 173 Johnson. A 245 Johnson. C 195 Johnson, F 344 Johnson, J 188 Johnson, L 217 Johnson, L 189 Johnson, M 218 Johnson, R 320 Johnson, S 173 Johnston. C 238 Johnston, G 329 Johnston, J 221 Jones, B 218 Jone. D 211 Jones, D 286 Jones, L 185, 329 Jones, P 237 Jones, R, 329 Jorgensen. G 148, 355 Jorgensen, S 329 Joseph, L 148 Junak, R 197, 213, 355 Jurkiervich. L 208 Kabak, E 363 Kadish, D 246 Kagan, S 355 Kahn, C 123 Kakii . V 344 Kalian, J 320 Kallusch. H.. Jr 240 Kamer. M 329 Kamin. D 180 Kamykowski. F. 4, 150. 183. 228. 344 Kane, B 231 Kane. M 199 Kaney, F 71, 73 Kaplan, J 190 Kaplan. K 329 Kaplan. M 237 Kaplan. N 329 Kaplan, R 223 Kaplan, S 75, 317 Kaplin. L 223. 329 Kappel, K 198, 216. 222 Karabasz, V 186 Kardon. L 173 Kardos, J., Jr 189 Karkut, D 213 Karp, M 355 Karp, R 231 Karron, R. 237 Karzun, H 202 Kasaback. J 197, 355 Kashuk, K 329 Kasper, C 197, 209, 355 Kass, R 236. 344 Kastner, M 219 Kastritex, S 205 Kate. M 161. 188, 205 Katsika . J 320 Katz, J 160 Katz, L. 236 Katz. S 219 Katz, S 355 Katz, S 247 Kaufman, C 148, 330 Kaufman, D 180 Kaufman. G 226 Kaufman. J 193 Kaufman. J 197 Kdai, R 329 Kearful. J 316 Keesling. J 185. 193. 363 Kehoe, J 235 Keiser, D 209 Keith. J 330 Kelley, J 209 Kelley. S 224 Kellogg, P 218 Kelly, C 243 Kelly. J 330 Kelly, J 355 Kelly, K. 220 Kelly. M 224. 330 Kelly. S. 140 Kelsey, J. 110, 173, 175, 177. 178 Kennedy, B 344 Kennedy, R. 330 Kensler, E 172 Kent. S 220 Kerr, F 151 Kershner, A 355 Kersten, J 240 Kersting. J 218 Keshavarzl, G 202 Kessler, L 280 Kettish, C 330 Khoury, G 193 KichefsU. W 272 Kielbanla. K. 175. 177. 178. 179, 183. 199. 200. 234, 276, 330 Kiene, D 213, 330 Kier. G 238 Kim. C 320 Kimmel. S 330 Kimmelman. E 185, 186 King. E 224 King, 244 King. L 220 King, R 355 King. S 75 King, Z. 233 Kingdon. S 221 Kingsbury, N. 5. 176, 181. 183, 330 Kinsella, J 344 Kish. J 216, 217, 356 Klausner. R. 344 Kleiger. S 356 Klein, A 344 Klein, D 330 Klein, D 69, 71. 72. 75 Klein, F 246 Klein, 217 Klein. L 246 Klein, M 75. 175. 244 Klein, R 246 Klein, R 305 Klein, T 317 Kleinberg. F. ..175. 247. 344 Klctsky, J 189. 356 Kliem, J 273 Klonaris, C 209 Klugman, P. 173, 183. 199. 330 Knapp. J 320 Knight, P 174, 222 Knopf, P 197. 356 Knoppen, B 356 Knnttx. M 221 Knowles, D 362 Knowte . M 330 Knowlton. R 244 Knudsen, R 165 Koehl, S 317 Koeval, L 330 Kogan, S. 72, 75, 175, 178, 317 Kogut, H 344 Kojkowski, M 330 Kolczun, L 233 Kolton. B 246 Komendant, A 201, 344 Kommel, R. ...161, 195. 330 Korb, L. 240 Kornreich, L 330 Koslow. L 203. 224 Kossman, R 330 Koth. P 205 Koth. R 217. 356 Koutiva. B 205 Kowach. D Kozic, L 213, 330 Kraemer. A 236 Kraft. G 344 Krai. R 318 Kramer. 1 356 Kranich. R 193 Kranz, J 356 Krauewski. E 272 Krause. T 318 Kremer. S 217 Kretchmar. E 244 Krohp, C 193 Krow. J 237 Krueger. D 228. 330 Krupski. C 204 Krupski. I.. Jr 208. 362 Kubicek. V 273 Kuehner. B 229 Kulon. P., Jr 238 Kuperamith. 1 356 Kurpius, T 185. 356 Kurstin. M 320 389 INE PRINTING SINCE 1887 That ' s the story of Foote Davies. 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 DIVISION OP McCALL CORPORATION 764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N.E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA 390 General Index Kurtz. L 153. 226 Kuril. M. 180. 185. 186. 209, 344 Kutch. J 200. 201. 233, 356 Kutncr. M 74 Kwiatkowski, T 204 Lace. P 320 La Chapelle, L 205 L Clair. B 320 Lachman. S 356 Lacki. S 222 Ladwic. J 356 La Fluer. J 356 Lama!, L 198. 200 I .imb. K 184 Lambert. H 344 Lambert. J 211 Lambie. G 273 Lampi. S 205 Lanahan. E 242 Lancaster. K 173 I and. A 356 Landwer. W 203, 344 Lane, M 220 Line. R 185 Laney, J 330 I . inter. C 185 Langfahl. J 214 Lansburgh. E 219 Lansdell. B 179, 183. 199. 224. 242. 356 Lardizabal. A. .175. 193. 362 Larman. D 356 La Rowe. G. ..189, 197. 356 Laraen, V. 6. 175. 224. 252. 364 Larson. J. 182, 207, 225. 356 Lasher, M 199 Laskev. D 344 Lau, H 330 Lauer. D 344 Lauredo. M 206 Lausche, P 218 Laulerbach, R 362 Lauth. J 344 Laux. B 186, 330 Lawrence. R 330 Lazarus. G 219 Lazarus. J 344 Learch. A 233 Le Boss. G 236 Lechtman, S 148 I cdcrman. M 227,356 Lee. M 153. 227 Lee, R 68 Lerever, G 173 Lefrwich. R 362 Leiber. W 236 Leibowitz. S 24. 345 Leister. F 173, 244 Leithiser. W 244 Lcne. W 362 Lens, A 190. 206. 330 Lentz. S 213 Leon, M 206 Leon, R 190, 193 Leonard. D 168. 210 Leonard. G. Jr. 199. 200. 201. 234, 345 Leone. F 168. 217 Lerner. L 356 Lesbirel, W. 203, 234. 304. 345 Lessin, G 211 Lessmann. R 236 Lessne. D 148 Lester. C 69 Lester. S. 68. 71. 75, 175. 178. 318 Levenstein. J 356 Leventhal. R 356 levien. P 247 Lerln, R 247 Levin. R 148, 330 Levin. S 247 Levine. A 345 Levine. E 345 Levine. J 356 Levine. N 345 Levine P 330 Leviiuon. B 330 Levinson. H US. 345 Lry. A 3 2 Levy. A. 318 Levy, L. 1(0, 184. 186 Levy. L 209. 345 Levy. S 209. 345 Levy. S 330 Lewis, D 175. 274, 275 Lewit, H 227 Lewis. M. 68. 69. 72. 175. 178. 318 Lewis. R 74 Lhota. J 273 Lias. M 2O8 Libman. L 74 Liddy, W 193 Lich. D 209 Lieber. A 320 Liberlis. M 208 Lieberman. D 356 Liebcrman. E 331 Lieblein. E 242. 345 I icblcin. S 331 I ichman, M. ..193. 197, 356 Liebowilz, R 345 Lieff. B 356 lillie. E 225, 356 Lillimagi. L 272, 331 Lindblom, A 331 Lindsay, D 233 Linville, D 237 Lipinsky, J 153. 193 Lipton. D 219 Liplon, 1 227 Liroff. K 331 Liskiewicz, M 33 Liss. G 203. 345 Liss, V 231 Lister, J 331 Listowsky. M 331 Litman. R 247 Livingston, B 207, 221 Logan. B 6. 175. 17, 1, 5. 4. 644. 331 Logan, J 356 Lohdorf. S 331 London. N 227, 227 Long. J 235 Long. J ..199. 200. 201. 331 Longo. S 316 Lopez. E 208. 362 Lopez, J 195 Lopez. L 204 Lopez, M 206 Lo Pinto, F 192 Lopp. J.. Jr 232 Losego. R 232 Lotey. G 331 Lotsoff. C 183. 356 Loukas. C 205 Love. R 331 Lovely. T 173 Low. E 181 Low. R 357 Lowe. 1 181 Lowman. R., II 345 Lowrey. J 4. 144 Lucas. D 199. 195 Lucas. K 225 Lueders. O Lumpkin. R 362 Lundy. D 331 Lunine. R 331 Lynch. M 217 Lynch, W 318 Lynne, C 320 Lyons. B 237. 331 Lyons, P 331 Lytle. S 124, 221 Lytton. K 219 M Macaluso. J 224. 243 MacCartney. H 238 Mace. E 201 Machado. 208. 362 Mack. M 182. 216. 219 Mackauf. P 205. 357 Mackauf. S 179 MacPherson. A 218 Maddlone. S 185. 221 Madsen. M 174. 225 Magee. B 204 Maggio. B 204 Maggio, J 209. 244. 257 Magid. R 247 Malet, 213 Malin, H 345 Malmend. G 345 Maimed, P 227 Maloof. D 331 Mamche . V 138, 139 Man. 33 Manchester. R 331 Mandcl. B 357 Mandel. J 174 Mandel. M 345 Mandelstam. A. . .4, 175.179, 183. 222. 241. 283. 345 Mangel. A 190 Manger. 1 140 Manlapaz. S 331 Mann. B 197 Mannion, J 345 Mantnill. D 345 Marans. D 187, 331 Marcelo. E 345 Marcellino, K 199, 222 Marchand. M 227 Marconi. F 242 Marcus, S 153. 219 Maret. A 331 Margolis. M 345 Margolis. N 247 Margolis. S 331 Margolis. S 331 Mariani. J 233 Market. J 345 Markenson. J 176. 331 Markley, J 160 Marks. M 211 Marks. S 231 Marlin. B 345 Marr. G 242 Marsh. W 210, 242 Marlin. M 75 Martin, R 357 Marlin. W 151 Martinez, J. 71, 73, 175, 177 Martinez. N 331 Martinez. Y 316 Mascara. G 331 Masell. R 235 Maspons. E 362 Mass, J 331 Masseo. N 188 Massey, M 31. 68 Massin. F 204 Massolini. J 201 Matlock. J 272 Matter. S 195 Maurer. C 216. 220 Maurno. F., Jr 201. 331 Maxson. K 331 Mayfield. M 332 Mazess, M 357 Mazur. M 228 McCabe. N 332 McCadam. D 233 McCann. W 195 McCarn. H 222 McCarthy, A. 182. 197. 229. 332 McClanan. W 294 McCleary, E 292 McClure. S 185 McCormack. S 217 McCormick. R 240 McCorquodale, B 185 McCorquodale. D 316 McCorrison. M 193 McCoy. L 242 McCracken. E 32 McCurdy, J 216.224 McCurdy. W 320 McDougle. P 190 McGeary. J 345 McGhee. M 1ST McGhee, T. 177. 183. 242. 332 Mclntire. H 332 McGinty, T . . 320 McKay. J 332 McKeon. J 234 McKnighl. R 332 McLain, B 291 McLaren. W 230, 244 McLaughlin. J. 174. 179. 198. 221 McMahon. J ft6 McMuIlen. J 32 McNaman. C 357 McNamara, J 345 McNeal. A 32 McNully. G 345 McQueen. 357 McRickard. F 240 McShanc. W 187. 332 McSorley. G 243 McSwiggan. E. . . .243 McWhoner. C 292 McWhorter, M 277 McWilliam. J 213 Meacham. R 242 Meadows. C 234 Mechanic. V 227, 3.12 Mecray. J 193 Medow. L 332 Meehan. M 240. 332 Meehan, S 202 Meginnis . S. ..194, 208, 362 Meisler, M 192 Mekales, 1 198 Melillo. J 345 Mele. M 225 Melhuish. P 209, 345 Melion. R. 153. 179. 189. 197 Mendoza, M 240 Mendoza. V., Jr 193 Mercier, S 225 Meredith, W 273 Merfurlh, J 148 Merk, R 188 Merrick. H 320 Merscl, S 237, 345 Merlz, J 240 Mertz, J 357 Mesarot, E 234, 332 Mesaros. R 346 Mesh. 209 Meshaw. D 240 Mesnekoff, D. 177. 209. 231 Metzger, C 320 Meyer, H 242, 362 Meyer. S 203, 332 Michaelson. K 202 Michalek, J 75 Michas, L 222 Michel. P 206, 213 Mickewich, A. 197. 229, 332 Middlelon, W 214. 357 Miel. C 242, 294 Mikes, 1 229 Miklowitz, E 346 Miller, C 202 Miller. D 240. 332 Miller. D 240 Miller, D 235 Miller, E ...68 Miller. E 26. 30 Miller. E. ... ...242 Miller, H ..166 Miller, J 243 Miller. J., Jr. . ..165 Miller, J 332 Miller, M 185. 197. 357 Miller. P 247, 332 Miller, W 273 Mills. A 181, 203 Milman. L 150, 183 Mina, M 202 Minn, T 202, 346 Miniea. S 244, 346 Minor. W. 177. 192. 224. 243, 346 Minleer, R 242, 332 Minion. C 332 Mira. G. 4, 262. 268. 272, 357 Mishket. H 346 Mitchell. G 357 Mitchell. J.. Jr. . ..357 Mitchell. M 332 Mitchell. N 391 Mitchell. P 346 Mitchell, R 362 Mitchell, R., Jr 346 Mitlclmark. H 346 Mitlenlag. P 346 Mixson, S 363 Miyar. 190, 206 Mizrachi. 1 191. 363 Mlcuch. J 357 Moel. S 236 Moffitt, B 320 Moga. S 235 Mogilner, V 219 Mogulich; J 273 Molans, J 332 Molnar, D 224 Molnar. M ' . !s63 Mongero, R. 238, 297, 298. 346 Monlanti, D 272 Monlero. J 209 Montgomery, R 207 Mooney, R. . . 210. 235, 346 Moore. R., Jr 346 Moore. S 224 Moore. T., Jr 215 Moots. R 215 Morales, 1 201 Morales, J 193 Morchower, H 227 Moreau, F 320 Morgan. D 6. 177, 183 242. 272. 346 Morgan. R 234 Morgenroth. F 332 Merrill, J 221 Morris, J 196 Morris, J 346 Morris. M 357 Morris, M 242 Morrison, R 346 Morrison. S 204 Morrison, T. 332 Morron, 1 26 Mortland. J 173 Morion. J.. Jr ISO. 235 Morvillo. C 346 Mosebach. C 209 Moseley. R -....209 Moskowltz, L. 226 Moss. M 332 Moye, W 115 Moynihui. H 332 Muff, S 202 Mullen. R 332 Muller. D 332 Muller. F 233 Mulmat, K 333 Mulloy, D 197 Munson, J 197, 357 Munzell, M 197 Murray. D 68. 69 Murray. L 243 Musick. D 273 Muskat, R 346 Myers, C 30 Myers, N 233 N Nackley. D 224 Nabousch. N 215 Nackley, P 224 Nadler. B 195. 363 Nadler, L. 333 Najjum, J 210. 220 Nalhanson. D 214 Nathanson. V 223 Nalher, A 333 Naughton, G 273 Neal, J 363 Needleman, J 363 Nelson, D. 150. 176. 179. 183. 333 Nelson, E 240 Nelson, 1 273 Nelson. R 333 Nelson. W 200 Nemeth, B 148 Nesnick, R 211 Neufeld. H 227 Ncuhaus. B. . . 216, 223, 357 Ncuman. S 197, 333 Neuren, J 179, 195, 227 Newberg. R 231 Newbern, C 222 Newcomb, A 221 Newman, H 246, 333 Newman, M 333 Newman, W 173 Newmark, S 74. 76, 318 Nichols, C 213. 215 Nichols. R 220. 333 Nicholson, H 30 Nicholson. J 235 Niedbala. R 357 Nissenberg, D 318 Noch, J 272 Noe. C 333 Noelzel, G 186 Noggle, J 357 Noguera. C 363 Nolan, t 240 Nolan, T 165, 333 Nottingham, R 222 Novak. A. 181. 316 Noyer, B 198, 221 Nunez, L 206, 346 Nunley, W 333 Nussbaum, F 73. 74 Nussbaum, F 219 Nyland, J 346 O O ' Brien. A 197. 333 O ' Brien. M 240, 333 O ' Brien. W 240 O ' Connor. C 240 O ' Dell. S. 68. 71. 72. 76. 318 Ogren. E 193 O ' Grody, M 240 O ' Hara. J 320 Ohlenbusch, J 333 Olas. E 187. 333 Oliver. D 316 Olson. B 193 Oman. E 240 Ombres. M 333 Omiccinski. T. 273 Oppenheimer, A 318 Ordiniky. V 333 Orovitz. M 346 Osborne. R 218 Osgood, R 333 Osman. D 346 Ossip. J 174 Ostrander, K 333 Ostro. L. 176. 181. 187. 333 Ostrofsky. M 333 391 " Everything for the Student " directly opposite new women ' s twin dormitories on dixie MO 5-6161 ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO UNUSUAL RINGS THE VILLAGE CORNER 1136 S. DIXIE HWY. CORAL GABLES 46. FLORIDA MO l-7 opposite women ' s twin dorms 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. II C I I I I ff ( I I I I k UNMASK THE BEAUTY THAT IS YOURS 502 BILTMORE WAY Dial Hi SHOPPING SHOWPLACE OF FLORIDA DADELAND Fabulous Shopping at the Sign of the Big D in Miami! North Kendall Drive where Dixie Highway meets Palmetto Expressway 62 STORES! OPEN EVERY EVENING! FREE EASY PARKING FOR 3400 CARS! 392 General Index Owen, E 333 Owen. H 1S4. 316 Owre. J 30 Packar. J 70 Packman. B ISO. 185 Padow, D 214 Padzensky. S 236 Pakula. A 357 Palermo, A 215 Palmer, A 320 Palmisciano, C 234 Panagiota. C 205 Panesis. A 333 Panesis. S 217 Panlaleo, T 215 Panlelidis, N 205 Pappas, A 238, 346 Pappas, G. 177, 222, 238. 333 Pappaiheodorou, S. 181, 186. 187, 190. 199, 203, 205. 213, 316 Pardew. J 191, 193, 363 Paris. J 363 Parker, D 75 Parns, M 210. 219 Parsons. K 222 PasekofT. R 246 PaskofT. M 346 Passarclla, F 209,357 Pastor, E 346 Patcrson, R 285 Paterson, W 238 Palish. L 213 Patrican. D 280 Paisavos. C 205 Patterson. S. ..174. 189. 205 Paul. G 333 Paulson, M 181. 333 Pavlove. M 193 Paychek, P 247 Payne, B 277 Payne, J 224. 357 Pearl. L 334 Pearl. M 197, 272 Pearson. C., Jr. 177, 183. 244, 334 Pearson. J 23 Pechter. S ..363 Pk. F 192 Pedreira, W 363 Pedroso, G 193 Peelle, D 234 Peeples, J 121. 225 Peeples. H 216. 220 Pelaez. M 188 Pelcyger, M. . . 177. 237. 334 Pellack. J 245 Pena, A 193 Pengra, J 344 Penley, A 316 Pcnley, R 316 Peoples, J., Jr. 197 Perelstine, C 223 Perez. D 193 Pez, 1 188 Perez, L. 178, 185, 200, 201, 2O6 Perl, C 334 Perry, D 240 Perry. S 334 Person " , M 320 Peters, 1 238 Peterseil, J 334 Peterson, R 221 Petriccione, M 233 Petronella. P 318 Pettigrew, D 197. 364 Pezowicz, J. ...211, 215, 347 Pezowicz, H 215 Pharis, B 347 Phelps. J 347 Phillips, 1 347 Phillips. R isi Philpott. J. 182, 214, 225, 363 Pieck. C 334 Piekul. M 198, 347 Pierce. D 347 Pierson. R 287 Pines. G 75 Pinkston, J 225 Pinnas. G 320 Pinuvalle, A 174 Pinter. B 198, 334 Pirofsky. H 247 Piskie. J.. Jr 346 Pa. L US, 190, 206 Pitone. R 173 Pi " . F 242, 346 Pittman, C 357 PitU, C 245, 358 P1er. S 320 Podvin, R 334 Pohlig. F 318 Poland. M 358 Polk. C 218 Pollack, M 174 Polley. E 223 Pollock. E 236 Pomerantz. A 334 Ponzoli. R 75, 76 Popovich, P 291 Poppe, J 220 Porcaro, V 242 Porter, L 201 Portnoy, J 223 Postelnek, J 358 Potter. J 294. 347 Powdcrly. R 193 Powell, A 197, 226 Powell, J 205 Powers, C 162, 188, 197 Powers, D 148, 197,211 Price. B 320 Price. J 202 Prieto, R 191, 363 Prilutchi, T. ...194, 195, 363 Pringle. M 334 Probes, H. 180, 181, 189, 334 Prohm, G 347 Pronl, J 211 I ' rucssman, D 183, 334 Pujals, B 215 Pullon, E 229 Purpura. E 358 Quantz, p 277 Queer. B 272 Queralt, M 174 Quinn, S 316 Quilko, L 334 R Rabban, J 321 Rabin. J U8 Rabinovitz, M 226 Rabinovitz, S 347 Rabinowitz, R , , 237 Rabzak, S 347 Rae, K 219 Rael, M 347 Rallanel. A 205 Rafkin, N 187 Ragatz, G 238 Rail. J 153 Rains, S 221 Rakauskas, C 148, 347 Ramos, L 190, 206 Rand, T 234 Randan, G ..334 Rankin. J 75 Rapee, B 347 Rapisardi, C 140 Rapley. T. 151. 176, 183. 358 Rapp, E 245 Raskin, M 334 Raskin, J 14 Rasmussen, K 197 Ralesic, P 272 K .ilncr. J 347 Ranch. F. 273 Raviv, A 193. 194 Rcachard, D 277 Reader. S 3 3 Rector, A 347 Reed, R m Reed. S. ..189, 205. 213. 215 Reese, T 26 Reeve, S 220 Reeves, D 180. 191 Reif man, L 1 J6, 334 Reinhofer. D 272, 358 Reisman, J 291 Reker. A .!!347 Rennie, T 185 Rensberger, B. 156. 197, 334 Renshaw, J 240, 347 Reservitz, E . ' .347 Reservitz, R 3jg Resnick, A 358 Resnick, E 237. 334 Resnick, F 75, 318 Rctelny, J 141 Reukin, W 334 Rhoads. A 21S Rhoda, J 238 Rice. J., Ill ... ..334 Rich. F 334 Rich, J ..334 Rich. L. ..153, 179. 199. 221 Rich. M 334 Richard, B. 5. 104, 175. 178. 334 Richards. L 153, 234 Richman. H 75, 76, 318 Richmond. M 206, 214 Ricker. M 358 Ridenour. R 232 Rietman. C 187. 238 Rifas. H 70, 318 Rifas. K 358 Rifkin, R 148. 183, 210 Riggs, F 193. 358 Riker, R 187, 334 Rimoldi, R 358 Rinaldi, M 273 Rippon, H 347 Riske, W 239 Rito. G 233 Ritt. P 363 Rilz. J 195, 363 Ritzie. T 243 Roasa. R 235 Robb. E 334 Robertelli. E 204 Roberts, A 150 Roberts, H 238 Roberts, H 217 Roberts, J 213 Roberts, J 189, 205, 334 Robert . J 335 Roberts. K 185. 186 Roberts, P 347 Robert, R 195 Roberts, R 162 Roberts, W 347 Robey. E., Jr 240 Robin, J 358 Robinofl, E 46, 752 Robinson. R 363 Robson. J 213. 364 Rochon, T 193 Roden, L 189 Rodin, C 347 Rodriguez, J 206 Roe, R 240 Rodgers, M 235 Rogers, S 335 Rognvaldsson, P 335 Rohrer, J 186 Roland, P 335 Roman, E 220, 201 Roman, J 358 Romano, R 215 Romine, P 174 Ronan, G 207 Ronson. P 183 Root, J 272 Roper, R 215 Ropp, H 214 Roque. D 347 Rosen, A 347 Rosen, E 236 Rosen, L 358 Rosen. M 231 Rosen, R T4 Rosen, R 335 Rosenberg. A 358 Rosenberg, H 200 Rosenberg, 1 362 Rosenberg, S 178. 181, 183, 189, 193, 358 Rosenblum, D 237 Rosenfeld, N 335 Rosenkrantz, A. 335 Rosenkrantz, R 148 Rosensweig, J 246 Roser. R 180 Ross. A 173 Ross, D 318 Ross, 1 246, 347 Ross. L 191 Ross, M 216, 218 Ross. M 222 Ross, R 318 Ross. R 191. 335 Ross, S 335 Rossi, C 174 Rossi. J 185 Roth. J 220 Rothberg. R 209 Rothemich. B 242 Rothenberg. D 219 Rothfeld, V. 189, 195. 197, 358 Rothman, S 347 Rolhman. S. . .71. 75. 76, 318 Rottner, M 347 Rovin, G 73. 74 Rowbottom, R 294. 348 Rowe, N 225 Rowe. R. 235 Rowe. T 294. 348 Rowe. T 215 Roy. D 198, 222 Royall. R 238, 348 Royer, J.. Jr 207. 348 Rozen. R 73, 318 Rubenstein, M 246 Rubinoff. E 175, 177 Rubin, M. 151. 179, 180, 247 Rubin, M 348 Rubin. M 335 Rubin, S 335 Rubinowitz, J 74 Rubio. J 284 Rudisill. J 335 Rudisill. M 34 Rudman, R 226 Rudnick, B 223 Rudnick, J 348 Rudnick, S 159, 335 Rudy, S 248 Rudzinski. J 228 Ruffner, C 18, 743 Rufo, E 209 Ruiz, L 348 Rumenik, R 348 Ruppert, M 218, 335 Rush, B 222 Russell, K 224 Russell, M., Jr 201, 348 Ryan, R 273 Saavedra. M 206 Sabates, E 193 Sabin, C 240 Saho, R. ..151, 179, 180, 234 Sacks, S 219 Saffl, R 358 Saker, F 358 Saladino, T 272 Salas, E 185 Salas, E 348 Salmon, C 152, 189, 358 Salmon, L. 182, 183, 214, 358 Salomon, W 69. 75, 318 Salovin, J 193 Salsky, L 348 Saltz, S 152, 246, 348 Sal man. E 348 S.il m.m. S 168, 211 Sambataro, M 364 Samelson, S 74, 76 Samuel, L 227 Samuels, D 231, 335 Sanchez, B 217 Sanders, L 193 Sandier, R 335 Sansone, C 70 Santivanez, G 206 Santrock, J 284 Saslav, J 195, 335 Saslaw, S 226 Savetsky. S 335 Savini, C 209, 272, 358 Scannell, J 348 Schachter, H 201 Schaefer, M 215, 358 Schafer, L 242 Schaller, D. . . .216. 222. 335 Schamay, R 348 Schamen, N 358 Scharfstein, S 246, 348 Schatzle, M 220 Schecter. E 358 Scheer, F 183, 235 Schefas, J 291 Schneeweiss, R 148, 335 Scheiner, E. ...161, 197, 335 Scheman, H 140 Schemer, S 199, 348 Scheuerer, D 335 Schiffer. B 339 Schissell. B. ...153, 179, 227 Schlemm, S 205 Schlernitzauer, L 221 Schmachtenber, D 245 Schmid, P., Jr 348 Schneider, A 166 Schneider. R 237 Schneider. S 359 Schoen, J 204 Scholnick, M 318 Schor. F 335 Schrader. M 363 Schram, 1 217 Schramm, J 197, 219 Schrank. P 335 Schrey. P 1 53, 222 Schrier, H 247 Schroeder. J 192 Schueler. R 245 Schueren, D 215 Schulemson. M 359 Schulcr, J 2S9 Schulman. J 181 Schumacher, C 197 Schusterick. D 273 Schwabe. R ..352 Schwadron. A. 341 Schwartz, A. 213 Schwartz, B 339 Schwartz, B 114 Schwartz, B 1(0 Schwartz, B 247. 288 Schwartz, B 179 Schwartz, C 183. 359 Schwartz, E 193 Schwartz, E 348 Schwartz, J 197 Schwartz, M 73, 318 Schwartz, P 197, 224 Schwarz, B 359 Schwarz. C 359 Schweider. T 215 Schweitzer, P 192 Schwingen. E 363 Sciotcia, L 226 Scott. F 204 Scott, J 193, 363 Scott, J 181. 195, 363 Scott. M 204 Scott, P 232. 348 Scott, S 178 Scott, T. 175 Scripps, R 115 Seago. R 272 Sears, E 335 Seay, C 335 Segal. M. 68. 69, 70, 75, 318 Segal, M 245. 348 Segal, S 185 Segall, L 153 Segalla. T 233 Seiberg. J 335 Seiderman, R 348 Seidner. M. ...160, 189, 197 Seigel. A 335 Seigel, B 223 Sellers, J 336 Semonian, R 348 Senft, S 216, 225. 236 Senich, S 228.336 Sennett, L 227 Serbin, K 227 Serio, A., Jr 207, 348 Serrano, C 363 Server, H 336 Sevitsky, F 132 Sexton, M 359 Shaffer, B 244 Shaheen, M 217, 359 ShandlofT. L 334 Shane, M 359 Shaner, A 321 Shaner, K 334 Shanken, M 246, 348 Shapero, S 219 Shapiro, J. ..71, 75. 76, 319 Shapiro, H 245 Shapiro, M 226 Shapo. M 68, 69. 71, 72, 175, 319 Shapiro, R. 359 Shapiro, T 6 Sharon, F 334 Sharp, R 207 Sharrow, P 33$ Shaluse. E 336 Shaver, H 209, 220 Shaw, J ixii Shaw, M 240 Shaw. W 235, 336 Shea, F 34g Shea, M 228 Shcbar, J 246, 349 Sheck, P 184 Shcffman. R 223 Shein, L. 359 Sheldon, J 321 Shelley, R 199 225 Shelley, R., Ill 235 Shephard, A 168 Sheppard, M 220 Sherbal, B 207, 349 Shevin, J 74 Shidler, A 240 Shinn. B 237 Shipe, P 349 Shisler. M 220 Shockett. W 319 Shoemaker, D 336 Shoemaker, J 221 Sholtis. M 359 Shorage 321 Shore, M 246. 349 Shriver, S 100 Shub, H 173, 336 Shubow, A 213 Shuert, G 240 Shukat, S 348 Shulman, G 223 Shuman. L 148, 348 Shuman. M 222, 234 Shushan. H. . . . 163, 247. 348 Sidley. A 243 Sieber. C 190 Where are you going from here? Reddy salutes you in your cap and gown. They proudly signify the first rung in the ladder of career success. You are educationally pre- pared for either further studies or lifetime pursuits. Florida offers both . . . and better living, too. Good luck and best wishes for a future of continued progress and opportunity. More power to you! FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA 394 General Index Sicdcntop. C 359 Siegel. G 336 Siegel, R 359 Siegel, W 321 Siegler. J 291 Siersma. E 128 Sigal. R 359 Slums. W 239 SUer, M 225 Silv. A 364 Silver. B 176. 179. 336 Silver, F 349 Silver, J 336 Silver. J 197 Silver. M 227 Silverman. B 226. 336 Silverman. J 219 Silverjtein. R 193, 197 Simmons, R 363 Simms, B 349 Simon, A 359 Simon. B 204 Simon, H 336 Simon, ) 359 Simons, P 237 Simon, R 159, 161, 197 Simonpielri, R 243 Simpson, R 238 Sims. J 201, 240, 272 Singer, D 321 Singer, H 213. 349 Sioli. F 233 Sisk, D 217 Sisk, i 5. 175, 177, 233. 268, 272. 349 Skor, R 74 Slann, M 336 Slavin. B 187 SUvin, M 3J6 Slayilen, B 2O4 Slepin, S 104 Slevin, F 222 Sloan, J 336 Sloan. S 153, 221 Slocum, J 207 Slots, 223 Slovensky. G 336 Small. L 236 Smerdel, J 272 Smith, A 321 Smiih, C 336 Smith, C 199. 211 Smith. D 225 Smith. E 218. 336 Smith. F 33 Smith, H 349 Smith, K 174, 225 Smith, K 225 Smith, M 229 Smith, M 220 Smith. N 349 Smith. P 363 Smith. R 359 Smith, R 265. 272 Smith, S 214 Smith. S. 71, 73, 74, 175. 178 Smith, S 349 Smith. T 208. 232 359 Smith, V 240 Smolensky, S. 183, 216. 223. 359 Smollins. M 247 Snediker, D 349 Snodgrass, J 209, 229 Snyder. B 180, 184, 336 Snyder. C 210. 221 Snyder. R. 195 Sobel. M 359 Sohr. R 209. 349 Sokolofl. N 336 Sokolow. L. 349 Solar. A. 182, 193. 197, 226 Solloway, M 321 Solo, E 191, 208. 363 Solomon, D 74 Solomon, B 5, 140 Solomon. M 105 Soltesz, I ig6 Song. Y 202, 316 Sonn. E 359 Sonnett, N 5. 104. 152, 175. 17, 179. 336 Sopo. M 336 Sorrentino. A 349 Soto. D 277 Sottile, M 220, 349 Sowards. H 68 Sowell. P 207, 221, 240 Sparks, W 272, 359 Spence. T 321 Speranza. R 184 Sperber. 1 227 Spiegel. R 74 Spiegel. S 195. 336 Spilfogd, L 349 Spinelll. N. ...262. 272, 359 Spino. f 349 Sprague, W 104 Sprankle. C 199, 221 Staal. J 194. 195. 363 Stackman. M 246. 349 Stamison. P 272 Stanford. Dr. H 22 Stanley. R 273 Stark. M 176, 337 Slarr, A 212 Starr. C 213 Stawarz. R 185. 349 Stead. G 75 Stearns, M 359 Sleekier, G 349 Steele. A 337 Steele. M 216 Sleele. S 202 SlefTes, R 199. 221 Steger, W 349 Steiger, J 244 Stein. H 223 Steinberg. N 185, 349 Steiner, D 359 Steiner, R 321 Steinert. A 222 Stephan. R.. Jr 349 Stephens. J 272 Stern. 1 337 Stern. J 349 Stern. R 180, 246 Sterner, H 337 Stetter, L 203, 240, 349 Steup. R 224 Stevelberg. J 207 Stevens, M 319 Stevens, T 243 Stevens. W 203 Stewart, E 321 Slickney, R 359 Stieglitz, A 319 Stipp. C 238, 350 Stipp. ] 238 Slilsky. N 360 Stob, J 273 Stoehr, C 240 Sloller. E. 150, 175. 178. 179. 180. 181. 183, 185, 247, 363 Stolpmann. J 209 Stone, H 190, 337 Stone, J 350 Stone. M 335 Stone. R 338 Stone. R 338 Stone. S 218 Stophlet. D 25 Storms, S 220 Stover. S 218 Strauss, F 350 Strauss. H 363 Strauss. R 75, 76 Streiter. R 272 Strickland. J 205 Strickland. 205 Stricklin, R 350 Stricof. R 246, 350 Slrumas. M 350 Stuhlsatz, J 179, 180 Stuhlatz, M 185 Slultz, W 337 Sturm, D 231 Suarez. E 233. 350 Suarez, E 337 Suarez. M 319 Subin. M 223 Suchlicki, J 337 Sucre, B 337 Sugar. E 168, 219 Sugar. S 219 Sullivan. R 220 Sullivan. W 235, 350 Sumner, B 205 Sundeen. K 216, 217 SurlorT, S 201, 337 Sutker, S 223, 337 Sutton. A 360 Sutton, W 186 Swan, E 217 Swartz. J 209. 360 Swarz, V 360 Sweat. S 153 Sweet. J 193 Sweeting, M 193 Swift, F 187 Sylverter. W. 68, 71. 75. 76, 319 Tabb. L 337 Taddeo, G 198, 218 Tainsley, N 220 Talbert. B 232 Tamblyn. B 242 Tan. W 363 Tanis, N 204 Tarpley, J 32 Tub. P 247 Tavss, S 350 Taylor, A., Jr 235 Taylor, J 205. 224 Taylor, K 350 Taylor. M 337 Taylor. R 201 Taylor. R 337 Tchou. H 321 Tedesco. J 350 Teig, J 185 Tempest. R. 185. 186. 207, 212. 350 Telowiti, G 219 Temple, D 217 Temple, W 234 Tengblad. J 233 Teschke, P 337 Testa, L 212 Testerman, L 200 Tew. C 70. 75 Thaiss. R 350 Tharp, C 24 Thaw, P 218 Theobald. G., II 273 Thomas, B 350 Thomas. D 195, 363 Thomas. W 185 Thompson, B 337 Thompson, M 190, 337 Thompson, P 217 Thompson, S 193, 363 Thornton, B 360 Tibcry, P 217 Timm, W 360 Tingley, J 197, 235 Tisdale, 187 Tlz, N 179, 203. 221 Tobls. C 211 Todd, J 321 Toll, L 350 Tonnessen, L 153, 193 Topakas, E 238 Torano, C 350 Tordi. A 189 Tourino. R 211 Trace. M. 179, 201. 203, 229 Trapolino, R 217 Traska. S 319 Trempelas. 1 205. 337 Tretler. A 337 Triay. M 350 Trieber. B 194. 195 Trim, S 236 Trimas, E 337 Trosch, E 273 Trotter, D 193 Trullinger. P 234 Tsamoutalcs, N 319 Tubb, H 197 Tucek. J 273 Tucker, B 211 Tull. L 199, 238. 337 Turk, J 195, 337 Turner. B 153, 218 Turner, H 239 Turner. P 200 Turner. T 209 Volkman. M 240 Volpe. M 2 Von Horn, C 185 Von Rydinisvard, M. ...360 Vorzimer. K 363 Voudy, J 198 Vovakis, J 337 Vuilleumier, P 148 W u Udut, B 234 Ungar, K 291, 203, 233 Unger. E 360 Urban. G 195 Usatorres, D 199. 215 Utley. M 224 Vadas. P 208, 363 Valle. L 240 Valter. M 220 Van. A 225 Van Balen. R 215, 337 Van Camp, J 173 Vance, B 234 Van Orden, J 214 Vargas, R 316 Vargo, G 337 Vaughn, C 201 Vaughn. E 221. 337 Vasquez. B 215 Verbeskl, C. ...193. 197, 360 Verdone, V 237 Verge, W 337 Vernaglia, J 173 Vetter, J 316 VeTille. E 321 Viiland. J 187 Villanueva. J 209, 363 Vinci. W 291 Visans. L 222 Vital. N 195 Vitanzo. J 217. 360 Volk. A 246 Wachman. H 338 Wade. R 338 Wade, R 214 Wagner, K 197 Wagner. L 321 Wahl. J 195, 360 Wainberg. A 148, 178. 191, 193, 194. 364 Waldbaum, L 223 Waldinger, R 221 Waldman, C 22 Waldman, M 223 Walend. T. ...180. 190, 338 Walker. C 338 Waltzer. R 246 Walz, J 234. 338 Wand. J 180. 184, 338 Ward, B 291 Warren, P 291 Warwar. H 211 Wassenberg, S 360 Wasserman, D 209 Wasserman, H 237 Waters, D 360 Watrous. J 100 Watson. F 234 Watson. P 168. 224 Watt, J 243 Wax, C 199, 220, 243 Wax. M 174 Way. M 273 Wayner, S 179 Wayte, C 273 Webb. R 364 Weber, B. 153, 178, 193, 194 Weber, M 242 Weber. R 242 Weeter, B 272 Weil, E 227 Weil, G 338 Welne, P 360 Weiner. V 223 Weinkam. W 338 Weisacosky, E 272 Weisel, B 360 Weiser, E 186 Weisinger. C 338 Weiss, H 223 Weiss, J 338 Weiss. R 338 Weissman. D. 152. 177. 246 Welch. F 174 Welkind. S 360 Wellen. R 351 Werl, R 272 Werner, L 217 Werner. V 197 Westcott. B 224 Wexler, J 223 Weyher, T 31 Wharin, C 235 Wheeler, C 338 Wheeler, N 338 Whipkey, L 221 White, C 151, 225 White, H ....207, 351 White, J 203, 220 White, L 233 White, P 195. 364 White, T 215 White, Y 224 Whitebrook, P 203 Whitman, P 203 Whitten, N. 110, 175. 177, 178 Widmeyer, B 351 Wieselberg. J 246, 360 Wigodsky. B. ..168. 183. 360 Wike, D 272, 277 Wilber. J 240, 272 Wilboume. W 242 Wilcox, 351 Wilder, S 205 Wilhelm, L 191. 364 Wilkins. D. . 166. 188. 197. 233 Wilkinson. T. .70, 71, 75, 76 Wilkinson. S. . . 188. 198. 221 Williams. C 221 Williams, D 291 Williams. D. 199, 201, 214, 351 Williams, Dr. H 32 Williams, J 242, 351 Williams, W_ Jr 351 Williams, W 275 Willie. S 220 Wills, F 364 Wilson, D 360 Wilson, H 185, 186 Wilson, L 364 Wilson. R 181 Wilson, W ....3S1 Winer, B 219 Winge, R. 201 Winkler, L 199 Winter , C 219 Winters, S 338 Winters, T 219 Wiae. K 321 Wiseman, B 204 Wilta, B 321 Wladyka. G 224, 338 Wohl, M 210 Wolfe, J 360 Wolfer, M. . . 153. 199. 216 Wolff, C 351 Wolfson, L 185 Wolpert. M 231 Wood. W 181. 191, 338 Woodin, W 105 Woodland, S 222 Woodman, B 233 Woods, E 191, 364 Woods, J 364 Woollen, B 207, 218 Woolf, L. 331 Woolfe. R 360 Wright, C 338 Wright, D 187 Wright, 1 176 Wright, P 204 Wright, R 351 Wright, S 202, 360 Wrigley, A 222 White, 209. 221 Wruble. S 338 Wynn. B 360 X XynidU, S 338 Yaffa, B 236. 272 Yalden, T 195 Yando, 217, 238, 338 Yanowitz, S 291 Yanez, M., Jr 195 Yankow, S 338 Yarbrough, L. 273 Yeager, M 338 Yesbeck, P 351 Young. B 153. 208. 364 Young. D 33 Young, J 224 Young, J 338 Young, J 70 Young, P 74, 319 Young. S 217 Younger. S 338 Youngs, K 351 Zachary, A 272 Zack, E 236 Zager. M 338 Zahkin. S 236 Zakis, M 360 amlut. T 351 Zanetti. M 188 Zangwill, T 209 Zarr, N 246 Zawyer, G 173 Zaydon, J 338 Zedell, K 186 Zeeman, R 246 Zeientz, S 226 Zeigerman, L 197 Zelch. D 244. 272, 360 Zettergreen. N 364 Zimmerman. I. 194, 195. 364 Zink. J 195 Zlnn, B 33 Zipris, M 360 Zito. E 351 Zlalkin. R 185, 351 Zlotshewer. F 338 Zoberg. D 351 Zorzl, W 209 Zukerman, B 360 Zukowska. W 185. 186 Zumbrum. D. . . 189, 197, 360 Zwickd, 247 Zwitman, D 11, 195 aa t-% . 1 a rii f| ,1 K tf 1 W ' BE PRINTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SINCE ITS YEAR ONE t; K IB I J i ' Sfl rii it; . fc ; ' rj ! . r. ' :, ' is for printing 396 presses and people and publications and periodicals and pa mphlets and p folders and the best of these you II find at parkers 303 ALCAZAR AVENUE CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA HI 3-4276 LINEN RENTAL SERVICE DRY CLEANING LAUNDRY WASHATERIA by J aunary Co. ' On the Campus " Two Stores to Serve You Eaton Hall 1 2 14 Walsh Jordan Marsh proudly salutes you, The Graduating Class of 1964, with all best wishes for continued success. FLORIDA FLAIR FASHIONS ORGANIZATIONS A.C.E.1 193 Advocate, the 73 Afro-Asian Club ... 203 A.l.A 193 A.I.I.E 193 Air Force ROTC ... 199 Alpha Chi Omega . .217 Alpha Delta Pi 218 Alpha Delta Sigma .202 Alpha F.psilon Delta . 184 Alpha Epsilon Phi . .219 Alpha Epsilon Pi . . .231 Alpha Epsilon Rho .184 Alpha Kappa Psi ... 192 Alpha Lambda Delta 174 Alpha Phi Omega . . 146 Alpha Tau Omega .232 Angel Flight 199 Army Princesses . . . 199 Army ROTC 199 Arnold Air Society .201 Arts and Sciences Gvt 152 AWS 168, 169, 170 Bar and Gavel 73 Barrister, the 76 Beta Alpha Psi 185 Beta Beta Beta 185 Beta Gamma Sigma . 186 Business School Gvt. 152 Cheerleaders 203 Chemistry Club 203 Chi Omega 220 Christian Science . . .214 Dames Club 204 Delta Delta Delta ..221 Delta Gamma 222 Delta Phi Alpha .... 186 Delta Phi Epsilon . . 223 Delta Sigma Pi 209 Delta Theta Mu . . .187 Delta Theta Phi 74 Delta Zeta 224 Engineering School Gvt 153 Equity Players 71 French Club 205 Gamma Sigma Sigma 146 Gamma Theta Upsilon 187 Hellenic- American Club 205 Hillel Foundation . .214 Hostesses 153 Hurricane, the .... 155, 6,7,8,9 Hurricanettes 205 Ibis, the . . .160,161,162 Interfraternity Council 230 I.E.E.E 195 International Club . . 206 Iota Tau Alpha .... 188 Iron Arrow 175 Kappa Alpha Mu . . 188 Kappa Delta Pi 189 Kappa Kappa Gamma 225 Kappa Sigma 233 Lambda Chi Alpha .234 Law Review 69 Lawyer, the 76 Little Sisters of Minerva 207 Management Club . . 207 Mechanical Engineer- ing Club 208 Miami Engineer .... 194 M-Men ' s Association 207 Moot Court 72 MRHA ....171,172,173 Nu Kappa Tau .... 176 Omega 177 Omicron Delta Kappa 178 Orange Key 179 Pedman Club 209 Pern Club 209 Pep Club 210 Pershing Rifles 201 Phi Alpha Delta ... 74 Phi Delta Phi 75 Phi Delta Theta ....235 Phi Epsilon Pi 236 Phi Eta Sigma 180 Phi Kappa Phi 181 Phi Sigma Delta . . .237 Phi Sigma Sigma . . . 226 Pi Delta Phi 189 Pi Kappa Alpha 238 Pi Kappa Phi 239 Pi Mu Epsilon 190 Propeller Club 211 Psychology Club ..211 Radio, TV Guild ..195 Reserve Officers ' Association 201 Rho Lambda 182 Rifle-Pistol Club ...212 Russian Club 213 Scabbard and Blade .201 Sigma Alpha Chi ... 197 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 240 Sigma Alpha Eta . . 195 Sigma Alpha Mu . .241 Sigma Alpha Tau . . 196 Sigma Chi 242 Sigma Delta Pi 190 Sigma Delta Tau . . . 227 Sigma Kappa 228 Sigma Nu 244 Sigma Phi Epsilon . . 243 Spanish Club 213 St. Thomas Aquinas .215 Student Bar Association 70 Student Education Association 197 Tau Beta Pi 191 Tau Delta Phi 245 Tau Epsilon Phi ...246 Tau Epsilon Rho . . 75 Tempo ....163,164,165 Theta Delta 191 Theta Sigma Phi ... 197 UC Student Gvt. ...151 UM Insurance Society 213 USO 147.148. 149. 150,151 USO 144,145 Who ' s Who . . . . 183 Wig and Robe 68 Zeta Beta Tau 247 Zeta Tau Alpha .... 229 SO NOW YOU ' RE AN ALUMNUS . . . . As a U. M. graduate you become a member of an alumni association with representation in sixty nations and all the fifty states. One out of seven association members is a president, vice president, treasurer, controller, general manager, owner or partner in some business or industry. 16% are in some field of education and or research. You will find one third of our female members busy raising families, while one out of every 19 graduates is serving the public at the federal, state, city or county level in such capacities as Judges, Councilmen, Congress- men, City Managers, etc. Accountants at all levels make up 4% of the membership. The TV, radio, public relations and journalism fields account for 3% of our alumni as do the medical sciences and real estate and insurance. And so it goes. We ' d like to know what you ' re doing too, so keep in touch. And whatever you ' ll be doing, you have our best wishes for a successful and satisfying career. Unlike alumni of many other schools, U. M. graduates are not assessed dues for membership in the Alumni Association. Instead, each alumnus is asked to make a voluntary annual contribution to the University in an amount which he himself determines. The purpose of the Association is " the promotion of the welfare of the University of Miami and the estab- lishment of a mutually beneficial relationship between the University and its alumni. " To accomplish this purpose, the association ' s Board of Directors appoints class and regional councils to represent their classes or geographic areas in the various activities supporting the programs of the University and the Association. We look forward to having you participate with us in contributing to the continuing advancement of our University while we preserve old friendships and develop new ones. Again, our congratulations and best wishes in your new endeavor. THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 1963 - 1964 President Edward F. Dunn ' 40 President-Elect Frank W. Guilford, Jr. ' 51 Vice President John R. Harlow ' 46 Secretary Patricia Wilkins Fryer ' 53 Treasurer Clive Shrader ' 50 Directors John E. Allen ' 34 Reba Engler Daner ' 30 Judge James H. Earnest ' 54 Richard Gostowski ' 38 Michael R. Klein ' 63 Francis J. McGee ' 49 Melvin Patton, D.D.S. ' 40 Judge Ruth L. Sutton ' 30 Harold L. Zinn ' 41 Lewis F. Cohen ' 57 Patricia Six Cook ' 50 Shirley H. Dix, D.D.S. ' 31 William H. Kerdyk ' 50 Frances McLaughlin ' 62 Donald V. Maruitto ' 53 Judge B. J. Sheppard, M.D. ' 51 Edward P. Swan ' 52 Judge Gene Williams ' 39 Bobby J. Chapman ' 54 Mrs. Mabel M. Staats ' 55 Robert L. Koeppel ' 53 Susan Belsky ' 62 J. Kenneth Swords, M.D. ' 58 Mrs. Eunice Preston ' 42 398 RYDHR RENTS PICK UPS PANELS VANS STAKES TRACTORS TRAILERS We feature FORDS and other fine equipment Finest trucks serving nationwide. Low rates by day, week, month include insurance, fuel, service. All you provide is the driver and license. RYDER TRUCK RK NT Al., INC. CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS PERSONAL LOANS BUSINESS LOANS ERVICE CAR LOANS HOME LOANS TRUST DEPARTMENT THOROUGH FINANCIAL SERVICE The First National Bank of South Miami 5750 SUNSET DRIVE Member F.D.I.C. - MO 7-5621 Federal Reserve System Covers for the 1964 IBIS by KINGSPORT PRESS, INC KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Tenn. Photography Credits PAUL BARTON Color: 9-19; 92, 93, 218, 222, 223, 260, 269, 279. BURDINE ' S PHOTO REFLEX High Honoraries: 174-183; Sororities: 217-229; Frater- nities: 231-247; Seniors: 316-364. CORNELL CAPA, Magnum Photos 308. BORIS FARLEY Marine Science: 59-60; 126, 137, 140, 141, 284. HENRY HERR GILL 314. LIVINGSTON HINCKLEY Graduate School: 64-65; Medi- cal School: 78-83; 101, 116, 126, 127, 148-151, 224, 230, 232-235, 237-244, 304. ALFREDO JALOWAYSKI 38, 39. JOHN LOENGARD, Life 309. TOM MCCARTHY 142. ROBERT MESAROS 42, 43, 45. HENDRICK MILLER 115, 294, 295. ROBERT NITTI Evening School: 61-63; 299. PHOTO CENTER Citations: 4-6; Administration: 22-27; 30-33; Law School: 68-76; 78, 100, 113, 114, 138-140, 146, 151-154, 184-215, 273,280,285,291,307,381. CHARLES POWERS 28; University College: 34-37; 40, 41; School of Education: 46-49; Music School: 55-58; 84, 86-91, 98, 99, 102, 103, 106-108, 112, 113, 119; Music: 132-136; 144, 145, 148-150, 154, 161, 163-166, 168-170, 172, 173,216,217, 220, 231; Sports: 250-252; Color: 256; 257-259, 261, 263, 264, 266-268, 270-271, 277-288, 305. ANDREW SCHNEIDER 99, 105, 110, 115, 116, 118, 128-130, 147, 167, 246, 248, 292, 293, 382. RICHARD SHEINWALD 100, 219, 221; Sports: 267, 273, 286, 287, 299. VYTAS VALA1TIS 3 1 1 . WIDE WORLD PHOTOS 310, 312. DON WILKINS 44; Engineering School: 50-54; 90, 91, 94-97, 99, 109-111, 113, 115, 117, 118; Color: 121-124; 128-131, 155-162, 166, 167, 171, 225-229, 238, 245, 247; Sports: 251, 252; Color: 253-255; 259, 261-263, 265, 266, 268, 269, 271, 274-276, 279, 280, 289-291, 293, 296-298, 300-305. Art Credits JANET KATZ Cover. THEROLD S. LINDQUIST Division Pages: 21, 29, 85, 120, 125, 143,249,306,383. m FROM THE EDITOR: The Ibis only appears once a year, but the scores of details which are involved in its completion are countless. Last September, the book was merely 400 empty white pages and when we thought of the work involved, we wondered if we wouldn ' t be better off if we left them that way. But the determination to resolve our ideas into something tangible was so strong that nothing could stand in our way. It took eight months to complete the 1964 Ibis, we could easily have used twelve, and, in the final weeks, when the words " al- most finished " were ringing in our ears, it seemed as if it were taking eight years. Invariably, it takes more than one mind, one idea, one pair of hands to ac- complish the task of putting together a yearbook, and this one was no excep- tion. A book devoid of photographs would be as impotent as a painter with- out a brush. Thus, the role of the photographer is an extremely important one. Early in the year, Charles Powers, photo editor, put out an S.O.S. for photographers which seemed to be as scarce as the Ibis bird itself. Livingston Hinckley responded and did a very nice job on the Medical Section, but before we could exploit his talents, we lost him to Tempo. Although the photo staff this year was a small one, it was a good one. Charles Powers and Don Wilkins combined forces to tackle the majority of the assignments, their cam- eras became their companions and the darkroom, a second home. I was grate- ful to have had two such competent photographers whom I could count on to bring back some resemblance of the original idea. Another must is a staff of students who have the will and determination to see an Ibis grow out of a pile of empty envelopes, layout sheets, hundreds of pictures and thousands of words with only the light of an idea to help them see their way through. Marilyn Seidner and Margaret Kate passed the better part of the year with me in the Ibis office sitting over a typewriter, ponder- ing over a layout, or, even more excit- ing, writing a block of copy! Marilyn probably hopes that she will never see another cutline again and Margaret was always " so excited " about everything that was going on, while Bob Simon just looked on in amazement wondering how we ever got any thing done. When Elaine Scheiner and Robin Kom- mel weren ' t at the Richter Library patio or the Ashe Building stairway trying to fit thirty people into a picture, they were at the office trying to fit fifty pic- tures on a page. I don ' t believe how many times Elaine said, " I don ' t believe it, " but she always kept us in good spirits when the tension of deadlines and the flare of tempers made the going a bit rough. When Bob Golub wasn ' t slaving over his sports section or nurs- ing a hangover, he was ' wreaking havoc ' in the office. Reggie Roberts really took a load off my shoulders by proving to be such an efficient business manager. Actually, I think the staff ' s hardest job was putting up with me and my subtle demands, constant changes and ' wild ideas. ' I am quite thankful to have had the opportunity of working with Bob Simon, whose keen application of the written word was more than helpful in achieving that " something different " in this Ibis. ' I reckon ' I don ' t know what I would have done without him. Terry Lindquist always found time to stop for a minute to help me out or make a suggestion. Ron, Jo Ann, and Marc had their hands full trying to keep the organization pictures straight. I was never so happy when Paul Barton agreed to take the front color section for me, and after seeing the photo- graphs, I was really excited about them. That intangible something which he lends to his photographs, gives them a mood all of their own. His photographs are not merely a record of reality, but a statement of what he feels about what he sees. This brings me to Mr. Wilson Hicks, the man who holds the photograph so high, that he has dedicated years of his life to a searching understanding of this " ink on paper " journalistic media the photograph . . . what is it? Merely a slice of life or a unified subjective rela- tion of an idea? Mr. Hicks has had a significant influence on the development of my mind, my ideas, my fervor to express myself. It has been both an honor and a pleasure to have known and worked with him. And, indeed, I think that the Student Publications at the University are fortunate to have as an advisor such a competent person with such an earnest concern toward his student staffs. 400
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