University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1965
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 1965 volume:
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLA. A VIEW OF THE CITY sleeping city wrapped in the blackened veil of night her voice stilled by the breath of stars her crown a silver web caressing the sea while she slumbers in solitary majesty never quite asleep she lives haughty mistress faceted jewel of the neon night faint light aurora awakening the fitful tossings of the wakeful soul the miracle that is each day hushed light moody shadows the silent moments and the restful sounds footfalls hidden in shadows spun by drifting beams half-toned tapestries the chromatic brilliance of a waking world symphonic twilight renewal the dawn i L her ghostly midwives come the nameless masses the sweepers of her silent streets streets that echo faded steps forgotten laughter streets running random and free across a sprawling town silent pathways of human endeavor half-empty streets awaiting the surge of life the pulsing movement of the living tide traversing her body in search of private worlds the worker the tourist the aimless wanderer thfi student the child vast mosaic of human experience moving rushing seeking the fixed orbits of their lives a city on the move the spritely movement of children active free unhindered by their boundless energy youth their carefree days filled with fanciful patterns with wild and wonderous things with castles built of welded steel with steeds of spoke and wheel freedom from care the secret moments of solitude the lost days the happy days of memory restful moments wedged between busy hours the reeling pace of life forgotten amidst the wheeling of birds reaching for the sun the rising sun at zenith blessing the sands and tide brilliantly bursting on her bustling hours of growth budding extensions of the city ' s infinite soul sweat strain stone men molding the future in mortar mirror and monument meteoric city of envisaged dreams city of people industrious alive and energetic finding purpose in living friendships old and young together laughter conversation action 10 hours of hesitation while the city is transfigured light into dark heat into the coolness of evening a neon glow changing darkened building to multi-colored fantasy joyful people seeking escape from the cares of day playful city filled with the sounds of night the click of heels on pavement the vibrant chords of guitar and plaintive voice the rush of traffic along darkened thoroughfares each light a reflection of the cradled moon deepening night a momentary retreat a pause before the dawn Texf by ALAN ROBERT SLOTKIN Photographed by MICHELE WOLF 11 9} ft AHLS JACK SHAPIRO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ALAN SLOTKIN MANAGING EDITOR ROBERT GINSBURG BUSINESS MANAGER FRANK FARBER SPORTS EDITOR MARILYN SEIDNER ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR VIVIAN JABLONSKI ASSISTANT ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR MARC FARWELL PHOTO EDITOR WILLIAM DOHERTY LAYOUT EDITOR SAUL DRUCKER ASSISTANT EDITOR , -- I RENE OBESTEIN ASSISTANT EDITOR ., v ' xx . f .v ; X ' ji?-s. .,;V " - " ' V ff ' - f . ' ' ' ' W: 1 " Published and copyrighted May, 1965, by the undergraduate student body of the University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida ' - : l TABLE OF CONTENTS " A View of the City " . . . Dedication " The Bliss of Solitude " (Color) Administration Academics " Athletes in Action " . . . Organizations The Sciences Activities The Challenge of Change . Seniors Ads and Index 2 14 16 28 34 72 124 220 240 310 320 382 I t UM ' S FIRST PRESIDENT, BOWMAN ASHE AND WINSTON CHURCHILL IN DEDICATION TO THE OLD ORDER In a time of tyrants and darkness it is not uncommon that the fate of mankind should lie in the hands of its most trusted servants. Winston Churchill was such a man. His face reflected the grim determination of a world in the throes of death; his face reflected the reconstruction of principles and programs; his face reflected the common man. Winston Churchill realized that a time of faith and light would be derived from the efforts of educated men. It was not uncommon that Winston Churchill was a friend of this institution. 15 THE BLISS OF SOLITUDE Text by ALAN ROBERT SLOTKIN Photographed by DON WILKINS A campus, a community, a cosmos. An academic stage on which the student re- hearses for life. She is a lesson in living, a lit lamp of learning, kindled by ancient faith and nour- ished by the dream of the young. Her heart is eternally fresh. Her aura of know- ledge ready to welcome, happy to envelope those who search for the lesson of her soul. She lives and breathes and rejoices with those who are her sons and daughters the lifeblood of her purpose, knowledge. She is a concrete, glist- ening, vivid place, filled with books and buildings, and a rainbow-flood of humanity. She is an ab- stract world of ideas to learn and concepts to mas- ter. Activity dominates her scene. A clock-like move- ment of life of waking, walking, talking, of study- ing, playing or only sit- ting beneath her blue and sunlit sky. One day there is laughter; another, tears; always a chromatic bril- liance that fills her every hour. 16 4 i L: 18 There is another facet to her everchanging face, a world that hides beneath the surface of noise and activity. A quiet place for thought and silent introspection. It hides in shadows and flaunts its beauty at the sun. It is the hiding place of the weary and the restless. A place to go when there is no place else to run from mundane cares. By the grassy borders of the lake or by the gnarled bark of ageless trees, it waits for those who come. It is the secret wonder of the child and of the lovers. 20 In life ' s loneliness lies the serene unawareness of the passing scene. A bliss- ful escape from the tyranny of regimenting time. Alone even among multitudes. A time to view a time to contemplate, a time to be. In fearsome sunshine and in misty rain, some find the mystic amity which they desire. The strange bliss of fleeting moments set free from the pressures of the classroom. Hours of seeming unreality. The remembered moments of sweet and unburdened tranquility. 21 A soaring apparition reaching for a dream, the apex of life which is the discovery of the self, the essence of all things. A spirit searching for the unknown meanings, the hidden reasons, the untold truths. Time stands hesitant, pausing to soothe the weary brow of day. These are the golden hours of twilight becoming night. The sun- lit time of revival, of resting, of renewed growth. It is a pausing, a subtle metamorphosis, when colors wax a deeper hue. A growing darkness tinged by the distant glow of stars and moon. A world disturbed only by the soft whispering chorus of breathing trees, as a darkling blanket covers the earth. Deepened solitude, the dream-time of the s oul. The symphonic progression of moments to- ward some unknown rest, a state of meaningful being. 23 Each moment has its special feelings, minute changes that thrill the senses, excite the mind. The natural gold of dew-kissed leaf and burnished facade fade to shadow and are lost in night. She is mistress of her darkness. A liv- ing edifice. Her rhythmic world filled with the counterpoint of light and shadow. A place to learn, to touch, to grow, and, then, to part again. THE ASHE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING ADMINISTRATION 28 HENRY KING STANFORD President of the University The Third Year There is no aspect of university life that can escape the influence of The President. The President is not only the perpetrator, but the image of what has been, what is and what will be. His days and nights are composed of forming the concept of progress into ultimate success. His actions evidence compassion, hope and the spark of challenge. Each year the manifestation of his labors ring from the rafters of some great auditorium as his graduates leave the retreat for the beckoning real world. But soon they are joined by even newer generations who have left his care, all of whom share in his inspiration. 30 Jay F. W. Pearson Chancellor 31 Werner A. Baum Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculties Eugene E. Cohen Wee President and Treasurer E. Morton Miller Secrefary of the University 32 Donald V. Stophlet Vice President for Development Irene W. Morrow Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Noble Hendrix Dean of Students Eugene H. Man Coordinator of Research Ben E. David Dean of Men George F. Giampetro Director of Admissions May A. Brunson Dean of Women Archie L. McNeal Director of Libraries Academics Dr. Robert Beyer, Director of the Honors Program, is constantly occupied with the administration and development of this rapid- ly expanding department. Honors Program Expands Horizons Stack privileges allow students to pursue their studies in the library ' s large store of books. lonors professors co-ordinate their work in an attempt to provide n interdisciplinary approach that will broaden a subject ' s scope. 35 36 Left to Right: Armin H. Gropp, Dean of the Graduate School; E. Morton Miller, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; Clark E. Myers, Dean of the School of Business Adminis- tration; John R. Beery, Dean of fhe School of Education; M. Minette Massey, Acting Dean of the School of Law; William F. Lee, Dean of the School of Music; H. Franklin Williams, Dean of University College. 37 Automation Aids The Student ' s Educational Development 38 In an age overly concerned with the problems of automation, the University of Miami has entered its fifth year of adapting the machine to the time-honored profession of teaching. The University College system is a unique plan of instruction, calculated to obtain the highest ed- ucational results from the correlated use of slides, films, and projected transparencies with the standard lecture method of course work. While not designed to provide an intensive insight into any area, UC courses do touch upon all phases of knowledge from the sciences to the humanities. Work is designed to provide the student with an integrated approach to his studies by developing a sense of the relation- ship and applicability of all disciplines, such as the economic influences of botany on society. Through the University College program, the entering student may become acquainted with fields of knowledge previously unknown to him, thus establishing new interests while se- curing a substantial background in liberal arts. The instructional aims of the program are maximized by the more complete approach afforded by the incorporation of seminars and writing conferences, which provide the student- teacher contact and more personal atmosphere of the small classroom. Through these tech- niques, the more ambitious are encouraged to question both fact and theory and to develop the incisive mind that will mean success in later pursuits. text by ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by JOEL HOLZMAN College of Arts and Sciences: The Exacting Search for Self-Expression The College of Arts and Sciences recognizes the need of relating its disciplines to the world at large. Unless knowledge is appli- cable to human experience, to the under- standing of the real world of the physical being and the aesthetic world of the mind, it has little worth in the development of man. Art is expression. It is a feeling that has found voice in the splash of color on a canvas or in the lyric succession of words on paper. Art is the perception of the in- herent " soul " of an object, that quality of the idea which raises it above the concrete into the abstract range of beauty. Art is subjective learning, not bound by the scientific need for explanation. In the arts, man gropes for individual interpreta- tion and expression having no bounds other than his personal creativity and the depth of his empathic mind. Through artistic com- prehension, the anatomy of man becomes a device in the evolution of personal meaning. 42 r- 43 Text by ALAN ROBERT SLOTKIN Photographed by MICHELE WOLF and BENNETT STERN 44 Science is a stricter discipline than the arts. It is an un- relenting search for objectivity of outlook, for the why ' s and wherefore ' s of natural phenomenon. The interpreta- tion of science has its limits set by time-honored methods of experimentation. But science is not a sterile mode, isolated from the creativity of thought. It strives to theorize the excep- tional wonders of life. It moves toward a more com- plete utilization of the natural gifts of the environment through the creation of new synthetics and the evolution through better methods. Anchored in the concrete, sci- ence is a living body of acknowledge always searching to improve upon itself. In the union of art and science, of individual expres- sion and useful fact, lies the completeness of mankind ' s development. The science in man teaches him to think; the art, to express those thoughts in a manner that is manifestly unique. The arts and the sciences are the inseparable bonds always implicit in the thinking man. 45 The School of Business Administration has prepared its curriculum so as to make ready each of its students in dealing with the social, political and economic crises of our times. Its paramount philosophy is that the leader in business cannot overlook his ob- ligation to the world around him and must strive to relate the business world to the needs of humanity. In short, he must find needs and fill them. This academic year found great emphasis on programs catering to this point of view. Students enrolled in the School have found great utility in the government program that has sought to let as many students as possible participate in the election night proceedings while government professors took to the air waves to explain trends in various political races to the local tele- vision viewers. This type of co-ordinated effort was typical of most programs in the School of Business, particularly in the in- ternship program within the department of marketing. This program widen ed its in- terests to provide further experience for its students within the local business com- munity. While learning by doing, the marketing students were given many oppor- tunities to glimpse at careers that seemed to bring their futures closer to reality. DR. WOOD COMPILES DATA FROM PRECINCT WORKERS ON ELECTION NIGHT Last momen forming the it reflections occur to Dr. Wood prior to in- television audience of his political predictions. Business School: Learn by Doing 46 A CUSTOMER ' S CURIOSITY INSPIRES THE ART OF PERSUASION . . . BUT CURIOSITY KNOWS NO AGE LIMITS. 47 Text by JACK SHAPIRO Photographed by ALVIN BAIRD and MARC FARWELL DECISIONS AND PRACTICE ARE THE BASES FOR DISPLAY THERE IS NO ISOLATION FROM A CONSUMER ' S NEEDS 49 Among the many programs found within the School of Education curriculum, the course offerings in the field of industrial educa- tion bridge the gap between the two worlds of junior and senior high school education. Problems in industrial education transcend many materials, patterns of design and the basic principles involved in vocational and industrial interests. Particular to the Uni- versity of Miami School of Education, this program encourages school-community, employer-employee relationships that are based upon knowledge and experience. The impact of this program grows yearly as the economic needs of the local community seem to demand the preparation of well trained personnel that places great emphasis upon up-to-date school curriculums. The teacher ' s planning for adequate programs begins in his college years in such programs as indus- trial education that offer many lab periods. School of Education Has a Commu nity Focus 50 A helmet proves to be a margin of safety against a shower of sparks. Skillful hands of a craftsman that may guide a student to success 51 When a hand Is guided by skillful eyes, the touch is firm and precise. 52 Safety demands attention that pays off in a well-learned lesson. Text fay JACK SHAPIRO Photogrophed by JOEL HOLZMAN 53 53 54 School of Music Seeks Realism Although set upon the banks of the student lake and overlooking the entire panorama of Main Campus, there still remains an at- mosphere o f solitude about the School of Music. Tucked away from the most plied walkways, professors and students explore the musical relations between man and the problems posed by realism. Their efforts can be found in the struc- tures they have created in the School of Music complex. Basic research is done in the Albert Pick Music Library which houses most of the essential materials for refer- ence and creation. In addition to the library, the complex includes a choral hall, band building, and a symphonic rehearsal hall. Once basic background is obtained, band, choral and symphonic productions are pre- sented before the public and the student body in an effort to apply creative rendi- tions to entertainment and experimentation. MUSIC RESEARCH PRECEDES PERFORMANCE Text by JACK SHAPIRO Photographed by MICHELE WOLF Among the many devices utilized in prepar- ing students for a career in music are per- sonal performances in the various musical mediums. Vocalist Edward Doe demonstrates the proper use of voice and body to help students visualize correctness in form and style. Observation is only a part of the curriculum that embraces research and ex- perimentation. GLEN DRAPER CONDUCTS A CLASS IN CHORAL METHOD w lP Grad School: Quest For Perspective When the college graduate enters the thresh- hold of advanced study, he perceives a new environment, filled with unfamiliar people and foreign situations, demanding the total utilization of his personal resources and initiative. New experiences demand the evo- lution of new perspectives firmly anchored in the student ' s educational understanding. While attempting to obtain a thorough knowl- edge and understanding of his chosen area of study, the typical graduate student is thrust into the position of occupying three complementary patterns of life, the fulfill- ment of wh ich requires the dedicated expend- iture of time and effort. He must constant- ly act as student, researcher and teacher. 58 59 Following the concept that disciplined originality is the only acceptable basis for graduate success, the Uni- versity of Miami places its ultimate focus on the indi- vidual and his unique ca- pabilities. The ability of each student must be de- veloped and co-ordinated, in depth, in order to tem- per and to enliven strict scholastic pursuits and to mold individual creativity. To aid in the educational development of the grad- uate student, the program relies upon the use of the small class, allowing in- creased opportunity for discussion and for the de- liberate interplay of ideas between students and fac- ulty. This effective and in- tensive concentration upon an area of extreme interest to the individual achieves its culmination in academic research. In the pursuit of personal projects, the stu- dent applies knowledge and technique obtained in class. 60 In addition to his personal studies, the grad student is expected to apply his advanced knowledge for the enhancement of the under- graduate student body. Being both student and teacher, he can provide a transition between both of those classifications as he improves his own instructional capabilities. The graduate student is an integral part of the University, combining in himself all areas of academic pursuit. While serving in his var- ious capacities, he learns the varied tools of his profession, learns the application of those tools, and completes his quest for perspective. Text by ALAN ROBERT SLOTKIN Photographed by MARC FARWELL 61 Law School Stresses Perfection of Reason 62 The University of Miami School of Law has as an ultimate objective the attainment of a well-rounded education in national, state and local jurisprudence that is integrated with the student ' s undergraduate education. Unlike much of the undergraduate curricul- um, the law student must devote his entire time to the preparation of papers; the con- sistency of in-depth study and research; and the continual attempt to align education with current legal trends having impact on courses of study. The nature of study places great stress upon individual initiative and brain power. The perfection of curriculum is the perfec- tion of rote learning and rationality of presentation. The three year course tends to eliminate limitations of experience by affording opportunities to novices who in- terpret and exercise knowledge creatively. Neither male nor female is free from the task of researching and re-writing. ROW ON ROW OF BOOKS AWAIT TO BE READ, UNDERSTOOD, AND RE-READ MOOT COURT PROVIDES MUCH NEEDED EXPERIENCE FOR A NOVICE A POINT WELL-TAKEN IN CLASS MAY MEAN A DECISION SOME DAY Tex by JACK SHAPIRO Photographed by MICHELE WOLF 65 Knowledge Knows No Age Limits 66 The sky is darker, the shadows deeper, and the mood more tranquil, but the objective knowledge is absolute. For a few hours each weekday eve- ning, after the day ' s job is done and the day ' s responsibilities are met, the evening division student pursues his educational and intellectual interests. In an illuminated room in the Ferre graduate building, on benches near Memorial building, or on the octagonal walkway around LIRC, the evening stu- dent enters the realm of thought. Day or night, the search for knowledge is an infinite search, having no respect for time of day or for age. UM ' s Division of Continuing Education is open to all, whether they seek the specific goals of a degree or of teacher certification or just take advantage of a unique oppor- tunity to enrich their lives and to fulfill their desire to know. Text by JANET NEUREN Photographed by BENNETT STERN 67 Special Training Adds Meaning To The Lives of Children The utilization of human experience as an educational opportunity re- quires the employment of the sen- ses to create a total picture of the world as it does exist. When the faculties are no longer co-ordinated when man can neither see nor hear, can neither feel nor speak man ' s perception of life loses some of its dimension, some of its mean- ingfulness. A child who cannot speak can- not communicate, cannot question his world, and cannot answer its demands and its many challenges to his developing capabilities. One of the functions of the University of Miami ' s Guidance Center is to aid the child in his search for know- ledge and to overcome defects and deficiencies in his speech. Through a combination of elec- tronic and personal instruction, the comprehensive skills of UM ' s trained personnel enables those children to seek their help to verbalize the written word, to express for the first time their feelings and emo- tions. The speech therapist, com- bining the tasks of physician, teach- er, counselor, and friend, is the instrument that adds vitality to the mute child ' s silent life. To a child the world is new. It was born the day he was born and grows as he grows. But the world of children is not a simple one. Every day is filled with new sights, new sounds, new tastes, and now feelings. Each hour brings the unfamiliar experience and the fascinating adventure, demanding new decisions. And so, the child sums up his new world in one word . . . Why! gl m --v j-V, " ' mx I i -- W Text by SAUL DRUCKER and ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by MICHELE WOLF and ALVIN BAIRD ATHLETES IN ACTION , 3 - I ; : Canes Confound Experts With only sixteen lettermen returning and the fabled George Mira gone, Charlie Tate ' s first season as head foot- ball coach at Miami was predicted as a long, lean cam- paign. With the toughest schedule in history, many national magazines granted the Canes no more than one victory. Sporting a brilliant defense led by juniors Ed Weisa- cosky and Andy Sixkiller, the Hurricanes were stingy in yielding points. Gator Bowl Champion Florida State was held to two touchdowns; powerful Georgia Tech didn ' t score a touchdown until four minutes were left in the game. Craig Morton, California quarterback and second nation- ally in total offense, had his worst game of the season against Miami. Tulane and Boston College had minus fig- ures in yards gained rushing. Through the first half of the season the biggest offensive excitement was generated by Sixkiller ' s 71 yard punt return against Pittsburgh and Fred Cassidy ' s runs in the California game. However, at Detroit, Biletnikoff completed 71% of his passes. Tulane and Boston College were stunned by the hard running and blocking of Russell Smith and Pete Ban- aszak. Homecoming provided the climax as Miami defeated Vanderbilt for the first time. At Gainsville, in a game played in rain and mud, the Canes saw a 10-0 halftime lead washed off the boards as Florida finally evened the tradi- tional series. Nifty footwork got The B irzer more than 100 yards rushing against Florida, enabling him to finish second in ground gaining. SOPHOMORE FRED CASSIDY SCORED MIAMI ' S FIRST TOUCHDOWN OF THE SEASON AGAINST CALIFORNIA, BUT THIS HOLE WAS QUICKLY CLOSED UP 77 ON DEFENSE THE CANES ALLOWED THE LEAST POINTS SINCE 1961, 13 PER GAME BILETNIKOFF WON QUARTERBACK JOB AND CALLED SIGNALS IN NEW FLIP-FLOP OFFENSE 1964 1964 ' 2 MIAMI .... Florida State 14 MIAMI Georgia Tech 20 MIAMI .... 7 California 9 MIAMI. ...20 Pittsburgh 20 MIAMI 14 Indiana .28 MIAMI 10 Detroit 7 MIAMI 21 Tulane MIAMI 30 Boston College 6 MIAMI 35 Vanderbilt 17 MIAMI 10 Florida 12 TONY SALADINO LED THE DEFENSIVE LINE IN STOPPING THE FLORIDA GROUND ATTACK 80 Hoosier diagnosis of the option play stopped Biletnikoff short of the goal. SEVEN FUMBLES AGAINST INDIANA COST MIAMI ITS HALF-TIME LEAD AS CANES FELL TO THE HOOSIERS : ; - 81 Russ Smith, out of action most of the year, returned and led Miami backs in rushing. 82 An aggressive Miami line made the pigskin hard to handle for Florida ' s Gators. THE AIR ROUTE IS FREQUENTLY THE BEST WAY TO GAIN THAT EXTRA YARDAGE The With AlI-American George Mira gone, the 1964 quarter- back duties fell upon an untried sophomore from Erie, Pennsylvania. As the Canes battled winless through the first half of the season, Bob Biletnikoff gained poise and ex- perience. At Detroit he stunned the Titans by completing twenty of twenty-eight passes. " The Blitzer " set a new total offense record for a sopho- more as he completed more passes and gained more yards than did Mira in his sophomore year. Second only to Russell Smith in rushing, Biletnikoff scored eight touchdowns, in- cluding three in two minutes against Vanderbilt at Home- coming. Lightly regarded as a passer at season ' s start, Biletnikoff set new passing records for a sophomore. CALIFORNIA PUT THE RUSH ON; BILETNIKOFF STILL COMPLETED PASSES Don Cifra, whose field goal beat Detroit, grabbed this last minute pass against the Golden Bears. TOM COUGHLIN, LEADING RECEIVER, PUT CANES IN SCORING POSITION WITH THIS CATCH 85 SOMETIMES DEEP IN THOUGHT . . . SOMETIMES FULL OF ANXIETY . . . Always urging the Canes on to greater achievement, our new head coach, CHARLIE TATE. SOME THINGS LIKE THE TOSS OF THE COIN NEVER CHANGE CANES INSTITUTED USE OF CLOSED-CIRCUIT TV, VIDEO TAPE RE-PLAY TO LOCATE WEAK SPOTS IN OPPONENTS 87 I 1964 Letter men Pete Banaszak Robert Barth Frank Beck I Fred Brown Robert Brown V Fred Cassidy Don Cifra Don Clancy Bob Stanley James Stephens Rick Swan Pat Ratesic Tony Saladino Jack Sims Andy Sixkiller Russell Smith Mike Upton Ed Weisacosky John Wilber Bernard Yaffa Art Zachary Coach Kichefski M Coach Pearce Coach Shipp Coach Cummings Coach Prater Coach Cure! Coach Allen Coach Maclntyre Dave Wike Frosh Win Streak Halted First Loss Since 1961 MIAMI 16 Florida State MIAMI 27 Florida 7 MIAMI 14 Gordon Mil itary 28 First Row: James Booth, Larry Johnson, Steve Hanssen, Joe Mira, Herbert Hunter, Larry La Pointe, Ned Marks, Bruce Sturgess, Peter Monk, Joe Mirto. Second Row Karl Skoog, Don Veatch, James Hunt, Dave Layman, Tom Hamilton, Jerry Pierce, Marcus Jones, Robert Tatarek, Dennis Anderson, Larry Bodie. Third Row: Robert Mead, Bruce Black, Don Russo, James Sabo, Mark Freischlag, Stephen Smith, Domenic Brandy, James Urczyk, David Olivo, Matthew MacVane, John Popovich, Victoi Bender. Fourth Row: Arland Hoyt, James Cox, Robin Payan, Fred Gandolfi, W. C. Helton, William Chambless, Ken Corbin, Richard Robinson, Rusty Anderson, Jerrj McMillan, James Trombetta. 90 Booters Suffer First Losing Season At UM The Hurricane soccer team and Coach Dale Lewis each suf- fered their first losing season in UM history during the 1964 campaign. After an opening win over Stetson gave Miami its 23rd win in 24 matches since the inception of the sport at the University, the Rollins Tars wrote themselves into the record book. Besides ending a six game winning streak, Rollins became the first Florida team to score a vic- tory over the Hurricane booters. Led by a thirst for revenge, the Canes returned the visit that St. Louis paid to Miami last year. Invading the Billikin bailiwick, Miami found the National Champions unweak- ened from last season. St. Louis, the only team to hold a victory over the Canes prior to 1964, shut out Miami 7-0. Leading the Miamians for the 1964, season were Cap- tain Ramon Poo, goalie Harvey Foster, and Juan Rubio. Other stalwarts of the ' 64 squad were Victor Gavancho, Bryan Ollson, Arturo Montealgre, Wayne Pascarella, and Fred Vincent. Wayne Pascarella prepares to get around the defense by passing to Ramon Poo as the Canes jockey for field position. ARTURO MONTEALGRE CLIMAXES A MIAMI DRIVE AGAINST STETSON BY DRIVING IN ONE OF SEVEN GOALS SCORED IN THE SEASON ' S OPENER 91 MIKE NEMINSKY SHOWS HIS POWERFUL KICK AS HE ATTEMPTS TO PROPEL THE BALL DOWNFIELD RAMON POO WATCHES AS VICTOR GAVANCHO MOVES IN FOR A STEAL MIAMI 7 Stetson ... 2 MIAMI 1 Rollins ... 2 MIAMI St. Louis . . 7 MIAMI Fla. Southern 3 MIAMI 3 Rollins . 1 MIAMI 2 Fla. Southern 1 MIAMI 3 Jacksonville 5 MIAMI 1 Stetson ... 1 MIAMI 1 Jacksonville 2 Arturo Montealegre was one of Canes ' big bombers. TIMING HIS MOVE PERFECTLY, JUAN RUBIO THWARTS A DRIVE There were very few things Rick Barry didn ' t win, but this tip-off was one. JUNIOR GEE TAKES A PASS AND CUTS IN FRONT OF AN FSU DEFENDER 94 Canes Smash Records --But No Tournament The 1964-65 basketball season was a record smashing one in almost every way. Almost every individual record is now held by Rick Barry, Miami ' s great Ail-American for- ward. The Canes set a new national scoring record, aver- aging 98.4 points per game, on route to a 22-4 record. The Florida Intercollegiate Conference, in its last year of existence, saw Miami again take the championship by rack- ing up ten victories without a loss in conference play. However, the Canes were serving a one year probation handed down by the NCAA for a recruiting violation. This prevented the cagers from accepting a bid to one of the post-season tournaments. Starting off the season with six games on the road, the Halemen captured the Steel Bowl Tournament by defeating the Duquesne and Pittsburgh quintets. In New York, the Canes fell to NIT champion St. Johns on a last second shot. At home, Miami won the Hurricane Classic conquering Yale and Maryland. NCAA tournament teams Oklahoma City and Houston ran into the Hurricane juggernaut and were soundly whipped. Against Rollins, the Canes scored 148 points and set a new school record. The campaign closed with Miami revenging itself on Florida State, 82-75. The magnificent Rick Barry, leading scorer in the nation, led the Canes on the victory trail. Wayne Beckner was the unsung hero of many a game as he lifted the scoring bur- den from Barry ' s shoulders. Sophomores Junior Gee and Rick Jones handled the guard duties, as star senior guard John Dampier was injured in the last minute of the St. Johns game and did not play again. Gee and Jones, the Indiana duo, thrilled fans with their sharp ball-handling and quick dribbling on the fast break. On defense they turned innumerable steals into Miami scores. Returnees Charlie Grob, Don Patrican, Stew Marcus, and Bob Green added the necessary depth while newcomer Mickey Witt- man closed out the season as the starting center on the Hurricane five. RICK JONES TAKES ONE OF HIS PATENTED TWO-HAND JUMP SHOTS V 1 W Coach Bruce Hale uses the half-time intermission to point out weak spots in the opponent ' s defense. 1964-65 Varsity Basketball Team First row, L to R: R. Jones, B. Green, J. Dampier, J. Gee. Second row: W. Beckner, D. Patrican, C. Grob, R. Barry, M. Wittman, Coach Bruce Hale. Nor pictured: M. Volkman, J. Hobbs, S. Marcus. 1964-65 RESULTS MIAMI 136 Tampa 119 MIAMI 99 Duquesne 95 MIAMI 85 Pittsburgh 71 MIAMI 86 LaSalle 90 MIAMI 74 Niagara .. 67 MIAMI 77 St. Johns 79 MIAMI 89 St. Mary ' s 77 MIAMI 67 Florida 58 MIAMI 86 Yale 71 MIAMI 80 Maryland 73 MIAMI 86 Jacksonville 82 MIAMI 66 Fla. State 67 MIAMI 123 Fla. Southern 90 MIAMI 127 Jacksonville 99 MIAMI 69 Florida 86 MIAMI 128 Rollins 95 MIAMI 115 Okla. City 92 MIAMI 100 Miami (Ohio) 85 MIAMI 86 Stetson 84 MIAMI 94 Fla. Southern 82 MIAMI 141 Tampa 110 MIAMI 115 Loyola (N.O.) 86 MIAMI 95 Stetson 84 MIAMI 103 Houston 91 MIAMI 148 Rollins 79 MIAMI 82 Fla. State 75 Wayne Beckner, who averaged more than 18 points a game, passes off for a score. BRUCE HALE HAS COMPILED A 190-90 RECORD IN HIS ELEVEN YEARS STEW MARCUS HAS BEEN AN INVALUABLE " SIXTH " MAN RICK JONES PASSES TO JUNIOR GEE AS CANES MANEUVER FOR A BASKET RICK BARRY USES HIS SOFT JUMPER TO ADD TWO FOR MIAMI RICK JONES ' QUICK PASS SETS UP ANOTHER MIAMI SCORE HARD-CHARGING WAYNE BECKNER ARTFULLY AVOIDS A FOUL JUNIOR GEE DRIVES PAST TWO DOLPHINS TO LAY ONE IN FOR MIAMI As a sophomore Barry was named the Most Valuable Player in the 1962 Hurricane Classic. In 1964 Rick garnered in both the Hurricane Classic and Steel Bowl MVP awards. RICK BARRY ALL-AMERICAN Three years of varsity play saw Rick Barry hit 85% of free throw attempts for 666 points. Rick became the first Cane to grab more than a thousand rebounds in a career, hauling in 1274. 100 RICK TIED OR BROKE EVERY INDIVIDUAL RECORD IN THE MI AMI BOOK Barry put 2298 points through hoop for career average of 29.8 points per game. Rick scored forty points or more on fifteen occasions; eight times he went over fifty, and had a game high of 59 against Rollins. 101 BOB SHARP ATTEMPTS TO BREAK THE MIAMI DISCUS RECORD Hal Hesselrode makes pole vaulting seem easy as he successfully clears the bar. 102 THE SMOOTH TRANSFER OF THE BATON IS OFTENTIMES THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN VICTORY AND DEFEAT CANES FINISHED 1-2 IN MILE RELAY AGAINST MIAMI-DADE 1965 Holds High Hopes For Track Despite the fact that only three lettermen are listed on the 1965 track and field roster, coaches Bob Downes and Carl Olson are not taking a dim view of the season ' s pros- pects. During the semester break the squad traveled to Jamaica for a pair of international meets. The Jamaica Amateur Athletic Association team, with two 1964 Olympic veterans bolstering the team, fell to the Canes by a one point margin. The Jamaica Colleges ' All-Stars were soundly defeated by a 101-78 tally. The meets saw new DM records set in the half-mile and in the mile relay. The 1965 squad is headed by Captain Mike McWhorter, the team ' s star hurler. Don Clancy, of football fame, shapes up as the top sprinter while in the field events the Canes are led by Ron Pantello and John Mertz. The 1965 season will see Florida State, Amherst, Miami- Dade, and Richmond test the new $50,000 UM track. The schedule will send the Canes to Charleston to meet The Citadel and to Gainesville to do battle with the Florida Gators. On May 1 the Canes will participate in the State Intercollegiate Meet. The fall track season saw the cross country team go winless. Led by Mike McWhorter, Porter Quantz, and Dave Soto, the Harriers completed their 4.2 mile course only to find themselves on the short end of the final score. George Fantozzi demonstrates the style necessary in order to put the sixteen pound ball. 104 Letter-man Dennis Mack is Miami ' s star in high jump. FRED EDELSON AND MIKE McWHORTER BATTLE FOR THE LEAD, BUT EDELSON WINS Manny Hohn (second from right) led all the way as he sprinted to victory in the 220 yard dash. Dennis Mack has the ability to participate in dif- ferent events as evidenced by his fine showings. P 105 Swimmers Show Style The 1964-65 varsity swim team can truly be termed " valiant. " In a sport where a ten man squad is woefully short of manpower, the Canes finished the swimming tour with only six squad mem- bers. A maximum effort was required of each member, and that effort was given. In the first two dual meets, Georgia and Tulane had to come from behind to snatch victory in the last event in order to capture the meet. On the road, the Canes had to sacrifice fourteen points in uncontested relays, as Coach Bennett shuffled his men about to get maximum coverage in individual events. Despite the relays, the meets showed the power, strength, and fortitude of the " Valiant Six " . Leading the Miami effort this year was Mike Larson, who swam to double victories against Tulane and Georgia, setting a new 200 yard freestyle record against the Bulldogs. Captain Richard Taylor holds the Miami record for the 500 yard freestyle. Roy Black, Charles Clark, and senior Ted Woodard added points for Miami in the sprints, breaststroke, and butterfly, respectively. Former Gold Coast A.A.U. Champion Charles MacKarvich was Miami ' s diver. Coach Bennett ' s freshman team went undefeated in their series of meets as they subdued Florida, Georgia, and Tulane. The Frosh also scored two victories over the Dade Junior College squad as they posted an unblemished record. In the rugged Southern Intercollegiate Championships, the Baby Canes placed finalists in twelve of fourteen events, while finishing third amidst the best competition seen in recent years. Charles MacKarvich, former Florida A.A.U. Senior Champion, finished fifth in the Southern Intercollegiate Championships. 7 106 PISTON-LIKE STROKES DRIVE THE SWIMMER ON IN AN EFFORT TO SECURE VICTORY 1965 marks the last year the Hurri- canes will use the old Biltmore pool, as next season will see the new Student Union pool ready for use. LLOYD BENNETT SWIM TEAMS HOLD EVERY RECORD IN THE MIAMI BOOK j A LAST-SECOND LUNG EXPANSION PREPARES THE SWIMMER FOR HIS PLUNGE 1965 Varsity Golf Squad. Fronf Row, left to right: B. H artman, R. Montague, G. Nehrbas, A. Geller. Bock row: J. Alpert, D. Rouse, Coach " Doc " Heuson, D. Kent, C. MacGillivray. 108 Linksmen Aim For Nationals Again After finishing twelfth in the NCAA championships in 1963, the Hurricane golfers swept upward to a sixth place finish in the 1964 national championships. That performance cap- ped a brilliant undefeated season, which saw Miami win the UM Invitational Tournament for the second consecutive year. This year the Cane golfers are led by Captain Dennis Rouse, ninth place finisher in the ' 64 UM Invitational, and returnees Alan Geller and Chuck MacGillivray. Several new faces are counted on to add depth and strength as the Canes strive to match last year ' s high powered team. 1965 will see the Ninth Annual UM Invitational Golf Tournament held at the Biltmore Golf Course. An expected 150 golfers, representing twenty-two colleges and univer- sities, are expected to tee off in the 72-hole medal play event. Included among the entrants this year are four teams from the Big Ten Ohio State, Northwestern, Michi- gan, and Michigan State. Robert Montague, transfer from Michigan, chips his shot within inches of the cup. Captain Dennis Rouse displays the driving form that has made him a consistent winner. Senior Alan Geller deftly knocks in his ten foot put. Blasting out of a sand trap presents little in the way of problems for Jeffery Alpert. COACH LEWIS HAS LOST ONLY ONE MATCH SINCE BECOMING NET MENTOR Mike Belkin, Canes ' number one player, is counted on to oppose the top netters that Miami will face. Mickey Schad shows the cannonball serve that has made him a mainstay of the Miami squad. Canes Start New Winning String 1964 saw Miami ' s 137 match winning streak halted by Princeton. However, the Canes promptly started a new streak by taking the last three matches of the season. 1965 has seen that string become twelve as the netters took the first nine meets scheduled. Included in this string are two victories over the Princeton netters. This was sweet revenge as the victories snapped a Tiger skien of twenty-six. Leading the Cane effort for the ' 65 season are George Shuert and Mike Belkin. Loaded with depth this season, Shuert and Belkin are backed up by Mickey Schad, David Tate, Frank Tutvin, John Santrock, Juan Rubio, and Lucien Solloway. This year ' s schedule pits Miami against such perennial powers as Georgia Tech, Tulane, Michigan and Trinity. UM HAS A SOPHOMORE-STUDDED SQUAD WITH GREAT DEPTH L Captain George Shuert has never been defeated in a singles match during three years of varsity play at UM. Ill Canes Go To Bat For NCAA Bid RON FRASER HAS POSTED A 38-18 RECORD AT MIAMI The 1965 baseball season will see Miami attempt to garner a bid to the NCAA championship tournament. After com- piling a 20-9-1 record in 1964, the Canes were extended an invitation to participate in the NCAA regional tourna- ment. However, a conflict with the final exam schedule pre- vented the Frasermen from accepting. In his third season as coach, Ron Fraser has assembled an ambitious 36 game schedule against such powerhouses as Georgia Tech, Michigan State, Army, Georgia, and state rivals Florida and Florida State. Added to this sched- ule are ten to twelve games with major league rookie teams, including the Yankees coached by Joe DiMaggio. On hand this season are fourteen returning lettermen. Leading the Canes this year will be catcher Fred Bertani, third baseman Jerry Reisman, and center fielder Toby Green. The biggest problem that Coach Fraser has is find- ing replacements for star hurlers Bobby Ward and Elmer Harris, who departed via graduation. However, the Hurri- canes have top relief men John Ziegler and Larry Pittman returning along with top sophomore prospects. 112 CAMILO PASCUAL, STAR PITCHER FOR THE MINNESOTA TWINS, DEMONSTRATES HIS BATTING TECHNIQUE, AS HE GIVES THE CANES SOME PRO ADVICE LONG HOURS OF BATTING PRACTICE PREPARE THE CANES FOR ALL TYPES OF PITCHING Nellie Mitchell hopes to regain the form that helped him set the Junior College base-stealing record. COACH FRASER PINS HIS PROSPECTS ON A YOUNG PITCHING STAFF 113 SPLIT-SECOND TIMING, AFTER LONG HOURS OF PRACTICE, IS NECESSARY IN ORDER TO ACCOMPLISH THE SUCCESSFUL PICK-OFF PLAY 114 Long hours of batting practice enable the hitter to spot his faults and correct them before game action. The Louisville Sluggers wait in the bat rack while the dugout provides a shady and restful place for the weary ballplayers. 115 INTRAMURALS BOB GINSBURG DEMONSTRATES THE FORM THAT CARRIED HIM THROUGH THE EARLY ROUNDS OF THE INTRAMURAL TENNIS TOURNAMENT 116 PRESIDENT HENRY KING STANFORD OFFICIALLY OPENED THE INTRAMURAL SEASON BY TOSSING OUT THE FIRST BALL Pike Holds 1st Semester Lead in Cup Race. First semester standings in the race for the President ' s Cup saw Pi Kappa Alpha take first place with Tau Epsilon Phi in hot pursuit. Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma, and Sigma Chi held down the other positions in the top five. In securing the top position in the standings, Pike won the football championship. Rick Mongero, who quarter- backed the Pike football team, won his weight division for the fourth consecutive year as Pike also captured boxing honors. TEP collected firsts in tennis, paddleball, and vollyball. Third place Sigma Nu, which was runner-up in boxing, took basketball honors as they completed their schedule undefeated. TOP TEN 1) Pi Kappa Alpha 2) Tau Epsilon Phi 3) Sigma Nu 4) Kappa Sigma 5) Sigma Chi 6) Lambda Chi Alpha 7) Knight House 8) Sigma Phi Epsilon 9) Phi Delta Theta 10) Ungar House Two defenders proved there is safety in num- bers as they batted down this long TD pass. 117 KNIGHT HOUSE BROKE FRATERNITY DOMINATION OF CANOEING AS THEY BECAME FIRST INDEPENDENTS TO TAKE HONORS IN TEN YEARS 118 ZBT TOOK THE WRESTLING CHAMPIONSHIP AS RICHARD MAGID AND KEN GREENBLATT WON THEIR WEIGHT CLASSES Thirteen proved lucky for this pugolist as, follow- ing this victory, he moved onto the next bout. RACING THE CLOCK WAS PROBLEM FOR PADDLERS IN CANOEING Intramural football wasn ' t taken lightly, as often- times the teams fought to the last seconds of the game before the winner was decided. THIS JAMES BOND TYPE PUT HIS KNOWLEDGE TO WORK BY PINNING HIS OPPONENT 120 WRESTLING PROVED TO BE ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR SPECTATOR SPORTS, AS FAST ACTION PROVIDED MANY THRILLS A HARD RIGHT HAS JUST BROUGHT THIS BOXER A WELL-EARNED VICTORY 121 George McSorley tries a hard right, but Joel Weiner parried the blow with his elbow. 1964-5 Intramural Basketball Champions, Sigma Nu. Bottom, L. to R: R. Allen, J. Daley, W. Lynn. Top, L to R: B. Gillespie, C. Conners, G. Trosch, B. McClain, B. Turner. 1964-65 Intramural Football Champions, Pi Kappa Alpha. Bottom, I fo K: M. Topakas, J. Rosenbaum, G. Ragatz, R. Mongero, J. White, W. Klutchnik. Top, L fo R: B. Barr, C. Gilbert, R. Karasowitz, B. Burdick, R. Fresco, J. Coen. UNGAR HOUSE TRIES TO FOLLOW-UP A MISSED SHOT WITH A CRUCIAL TAP-IN 123 fraternities The responsibility of the Interfraternity Council is to promote good relations among the fraternities on the University of Miami campus and to en- courage active parti- cipation of a greater number of students in Greek life. The council is composed of representatives and presidents of the seventeen national fraternities which have UM chapters. The I.F.C. forms the axis from which all of the campus fraternities revolve. They are the coordi- nators and mediators of all activities con- cerning the fraterni- ties, and work in connection with the Dean of Men ' s office to form policies to best meet the frater- nities needs and help solve their vital and current problems. Greek Week, which is sponsored by the I.F.C., one of the school ' s most impor- t a n t governmental organizations, is an anticipated event by all Greeks and inde- pendents. They also offer a multitude of activities for Greeks. u c 13 O u 0) INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Left to Right: C. Blyskal, v.pres.; S. Trien, C. Guanci, J. Afflebach, pres.; M. Kaplan, sec.; R. Ridenour, trees. 124 B. Gordon president S. Steinberg vie president M. Solomon treasurer S. Kravitz secretory S. Dorfman sweefhearf ALPHA EPSILON PI lambda deuferon Y. Azulay M. Fruitstone A. Gabrieloff M. Hellmon D. Klein R. Ritter B. Shapiro H. Simkin G. Smith S. Trauman K. Walker 125 A. Gross president B. Holmes vice president G. Zellers secretary J. Woodord Treasurer ALPHA TAU OMEGA zefo epsi on S. Griffith sweetheart B. Goldberg J. Lawrence J. Lopp R. Beatty L. Cameron T. Dunkelberger W. Gilchrist J. Hamrick A. Kohl P. Moeller, Jr. J. Pell R. Ridenour M. Sadler R. Senterfit A. Volker, Jr. J. Walker 126 J. Abella G. Gordon F. Baker D. Broderick W. Clauss R. Green R. Larkin D. Lindsay R. Barry G. Eich L. Kolczun P. Luhrs D. McCadam J. McDonough J. Morris N. Myers M. Petriccione F. Reed R. Bassett W. Beckner K. Parker president C. Guanci vice president J. Ten gb lad secretory J. Angeleri Treasurer B. Steffes sweefheorf M. Wilson housemorfier KAPPA SIGMA epsf on faefo G. Rito E. Searing T. Segella V. Slomin K. Ungar M. Ventre 127 E. Udut president E. Walz, Jr. vice president G. Atsedes G. Taddeo sweefhearf B. Vance housemother D 0) 0) o B. Berg J. Bouton X u Q CO H. Gebhard P. Grabber D. Green C. Haverfield W. Hindman T. Holm fP jft P At l R. lamon K. Janoski R. Kline J. Madison C. Mandis F. Massa J. McKeon C. Meadows W. Miller R. Prest J. Ryder T. Mirras J. Oatis R. Sabo J. Saia VIR QUISQU6 I I R. Stewart R. Tipton P. Trullinger J. Walsh F. Watson N. Witman 128 P PHI DELTA THETA florida delta J. Morton president D. Jesanis vice president F. Scheer secrefory H. Caulsen treasurer S. Epperson sweetheart G. Bender J. EC k hart C. Fonvielle G. Hewitt P. Lowman S. Mogg J. Matlock housemother E. Edmundson D. Garden B. Keyes M. Lyons R. Roasa H. Bender M. Rodgers J. Beneville T. Coffman G. Bennett R. Shelley T. Spencer S. Baldwin C. Barnard P. Comegys D. Fast R. Hembrough L. Leonard! J. McClung J. Tingley 1 T. Anagnost J. Bora It M. Diaz-Cruz D. Hendrick D. Linville M. Merritt, Jr. C. Wharin 129 S. Trien president E. Rosen vice president S. Stanley corr. sec. W. Arbeit rec. sec. PHI EPSILON PI alpha iota ft R. Engel B. Hackner I. Kotz H. Miller 1. Barack SL S. Becker M. Alzenshtat sweetheart E. Golden N. Hall G. Leboss L. Small B. Solo 130 B. Yaffa D. Fisher D. Heller D. Shinn housemof ier R. Karron M. Magun T. Cooper M. Fischler R. Schneider president M. Patz vice president B. Satuloff treasurer J. Wexler tweeffiearf M. Kaplan PHI SIGMA DELTA alpha zefa P. Rabinowitz A. Siegel H. Wasserman 131 M. Topakas president J. Stipp vice president J. Adomec R. Barr T. Bashore G. Kier treasurer A. Atkinson housemother I J. Firestone m C. Grosso J. Bashore dream girl K. Chamberlin PI KAPPA ALPHA G. Breen M. Breen gamma omega J. Coen W. Burdich W. Cairnes J. Ewalt A. Harrell D. Hayden C. Johnston W. Kluchnick F. Kulon H. MacCartney R. McCaig R. Orgaz J. Peters C. Rietmen J. Rhode R. Stone R. Stone J. White R. Smith president R. Knudsen secretary F. KytHe treasurer J. Allyn F. Andersen R. Gangwish G. Geise J. Mean H. Turner PI KAPPA PHI alpha cfii 133 N. Breen K. Harvey F. McRickard D. Mille M. Myrick C. O ' Connor R. Brigante C. Ragland V. Cordero T. Coughlin G. English E. Erickson R. Rydin J. Scott M. Shaw 8 L. Voile president o en O. C. Blyskal vice president A. Pryer corres. sec. O J. Wilber rec. sec. H. Kallusch treasurer B. Woollen sweetheart D. Meshaw housemother G. Shermer G. Shuert J. Sims J. Stephens 134 M. Morris president T. Hunt vice president R. Edmonds secretary R. Meacham Treasurer C. Zimmerman sweetheart SIGMA CHI gamma phi J. Afflebach G. Anderson S. Charles D. Chlumsig C. Clark C. Cross D. Doubenspeck G f? YJ tit W. Brewer W. Brown C. Comstock P. Corbisiero G. DeGenuaro R. Ehasz J. Eydenberg J. Garrigan D. Grotz W. Haywood M. Heckel R. Hoffman k. Kronenberger W. Marsh L. McCoy W. McMurray J. Mecray J. Meskiel E. Miller T. Moffett R. Nahm L Porter W. Rieder J. Robinson R. Root B. Rothemich R. Seago T. Shelton J. Stein B. Tamblyn B. Vrto G. Wymond A. Zachary R. Zillgitt 135 E. Fort president J. Shipman secretary W. McClain vice president SIGMA NU P. Sheahon sweetheart zefo beta C. Smith treasurer R. Flipse housemother R. Allen J. Ballou W. Banks R. Beckham E. Boiling M. Clasby C. Connor J. Daley R. Davis f. Fox, Jr. R. Gillespie F. Leister R. Pantello J. Shimer R. DelVecchio G. Forbes A. Green J. Kalas W. Lynn T. Omiecinski J. Steiger R. Harney rJ D. Maxwell L. Straits D. Hoerr R. Turner J. Fletcher R. Hutchins V. O ' Brien J. Upchurch 136 R. Botton president W. DiMorko vice president J. Watt treasurer 1. Macaluso sweefheort SIGMA PHI EPSILON Honda gamma G. Bebber J. Alexander J. Collins J. Giordano R. DiPaola J. Douglas S. Farnsworth G. Jolley B. Kennedy G. Lambie F. loPinto E. McSwiggon J. Michalgyk D. Morris L. Murray S. Novkov S. Onuparik F. Peck K. Pond F. Preston, Jr. E. Rowsey A. Sidley R. Stmonpietri H. Steinert T. Stevens M. Valentine T. Woodard H. Zander 137 I D X A. Johnson president J. Pel lack vice president V. Hendershatt secretary a P. Cazzolla F. Haleluk D. Schmachtenberg J. Sher sweetheart R. Gilbert R. Okon R. Rule J. Woods 138 F. Klein president R. Woltzer vice president R. Fishkin secretory TAU EPSILON PHI fau xi J. Barlcin S. Bershad B. Brandwen P. Corti R. Davis H. Duchon M. Friedberg T. Goldberg S. Goldfarb J. Gordon M. Predmert S. Schorfstein S. Lee man R. Lippman J. Rosensweig M. Rubenstein R. Clein M. Moses housemother F. Blitstein S. Elias L Klein E. RubinofT D. Seidman M. Shanken R. Stern K. Turshen R. Ze P. Zoberg 139 L. Burwick president R. Ginsburg secretary E. Abrams G. Brown vice president B. Bradshaw housemother S. Beck ZETA BETA TAU alpha omega 1598 P. Blau P. Btoomgarden B. Borsten J. Browner R. Deblinger N. Evans S. Folk II E. Fink R. Fisher R. Fisher B. Geigermon R. Goetz K. Greenblart A. Jacobson S. Kandell R. Kaplus S. Katz R. Kovacs L. Longer P. Levien T. Levinson J. Lewenthal R. Litman R. Magid R. Malcy J. Marks M. Mickelson S. Nason R. Phillips E. Pleet M. Rayvis 140 G. Reibman M. Rubin R. Schatzman S. Schoffman H. Schrier B. Schwartz A. Simon M. Smollins M. Winter sororities U u D ro o. The Panhellenic Council unites the national sororities on the University of Mi- ami campus. The council strives to maintain active so- rority life and har- monious panhellenic relationships on a high level and coop- erates with college authorities in an ef- fort to promote high social and scholastic standards through- out the University. In maintaining its goals, the council also serves as a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the University and the sorority world. Each year the council honors an outstanding sorority woman and awards a scholarship trophy to the sorority whose girls have achieved the highest scholastic average among the thirteen sororities. Panhell is com- posed of sorority representatives, two from each of the na- tional Greek sorori- ties, who determine the plans for all functions throughout the year. The coun- cil ' s unity aids the growth of sororities. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Row one. P. White, C. Kropik, C. Barnard, N. Ebert, L. Samuel, M. Magnus, v.pres.; M. Lee, freos.; Row fwo: L. Davis, C. Maurer, M. Lindsay, S. Epperson, R. ShefFman, D. Rothenberg, M. DellaPenna, L. Haynes, rec.sec.; S. Lytle, corr.sec.; M. Ross, pres. Row fhree: H. Peeples, S. Kremer, S. McCormack, J. Mclaughlin, V. Weiner, L. Scioscia, S. Barnett, W. Cox, K. Kappel. 141 K. Sundeen president J. Fischer v; ' ce president L. Johnson secrefory P. Trullinger dream man R. DiPaola carnation man ALPHA CHI OMEGA gamma omega t Brett P. Lynch D. Bunyan S. McCormack t , D. Sisk C. Meadows carnation man J. Crothers F. Leone J. Markley S. Kremer treasurer .. A. DiMiscio C. Salmon D. Temple P. Thompson P. Tibery R. Trapolino ; I v L. Watts S. Young 142 M. Benson A. Blackman S. Bledsoe P. Bristor o o E P. Cook P. Dunlop J. Herder J. Kersting G. Taddeo rice president L. Davis president 5. Grabow secretory H. Caulsen sweetheart M. Fiasco treasurer D. Miller hone a. Y. Eschbach P. Hunter P. Lausche A. MocPherson H. Reichert N. Richmond M. Ross B. Woolen 143 M. Mack president S. Barrett vice president M. Parns corres. sec. J. Felstein rec. sec. ALPHA EPSILON PHI J. Ackerman A. Gray S. Katz R. Medine A. Blum alpha eta C. Blum C. Fishelson S. Sacks J. Silverman E. Winer 144 P. Andrews K. Haberkorn K. Kelly L. King M. Lane C. Maurer J. Poppe S. Roberts L. Braun L. Leigh H. Shaver ft f K. Evans F. Gould _ C. Humm S. Kent J. Preston V. Smith S. Storms C. Wax J. White H. Peeples president M. Marshall vice president K. Anderson secretary S. Willie treasurer C. Guanci owl man C a 0) O O M, Zimmerman 145 B. Barhite J. Mclaughlin president D. Ervin secretary J. Buckley T. Cochrun L. Hill J. Johnston M. Knotts S. Lytle vice president F. Muller dream man J. Morrill L Schlernitzauer S. Sloan B. Noyer R. Peterson D. Pitts L. LaChapelle B. Livingstone A. Newcomb DELTA DELTA DELTA alpha cfii L. Rich J. Smith P. Sowell B. Steffes N. Tiz L. Whipkey J. White C. Williams 146 E. Holt president K. Koppel vice president C. Gorrka vice president P. Schrey corr. sec. A. Wrigley rec. sec. S. Krabbe treasurer DELTA GAMMA beta tau J. Bennett B. Brooks J. Jester K. Marcellino D. Briggs M. Hester P. Knight H. McCam K. Parsons D. Roy A. Steinert G. Visans 147 S. Berezow president E. Dubbin vice president J. Wexler rec. sec. J. Groskln treasurer E. Charney B. Eventoff M. Gidney D. Hoffman M. Aizenshtat E. Bloomgarden J. Portnoy R. Sheffman DELTA PHI EPSILON V H. Weiss V. Weiner N. Drubin L. Frohman R. Kaplan f B. Rudnick omega 148 Y. White president P. Watson corr. sec. D. Molnor v;ce president L. Pintavalle rec. sec. J. Macaluso vice president S. Kelley freosurer DELTA ZETA beta mu J. Douglas dream man B. Hoffmann R. Cordesman C. Lindway B. Baily C. Arostegui L Cassori K. Gorman B. Huhn P. Nockley K. Russell P. Schwartz B. Westcott 149 S. Epperson president B. Curtis vice president P. Coulter corr. sec. R. Shelley treasurer L. Arelt I. Beckwith D. Hall K. Bicos R. Brown B. Butt K. Lucas P. Mellott S. Mercier S. Senft A. Gerber B. Gilstrap P. Grentner D. Smith K. Smith C. White P. White KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA delta kappa 150 R. Stepkin L. Scioscia E. Apple president vice president secretary M. Magnus treasurer ! L. Abrams D. Barliant S. Berman C. Breiner H. Cohen B. Falke J. Fleisher D. Greene f R. Gruen F. Harrold T. Kass B. King M. Miller M. Murzin s... L. Newman R. Pollack A. Powell M. Rabinovitz P PHI SIGMA SIGMA beta theta W. Reiner B. Resnick C. Rose M. Shapiro M. Wolfer 151 J. Feinstein president L. Samuel vice president M. Marchand corr. sec. K. Serbin treasurer SIGMA DELTA TAU alpha mu J. Agid I. Blum J. Botwick B. Degenshein R. Dubbin J. Goodman R. Green M. Lee H. Lewis 152 P. Malmud L. Segall J. Sorkin I. Tenenbaum N. Ebert president ft S. Booth v;ce president W. Bickford corr. sec. M. Shea rec. sec. P. Kellogg treasurer A. Cullman triangle man J. Lamb triangle man B. Alexander L. A V. Farnsworth c 2 a. O C. Harroun C. Haynes A. Humr J. Pinkston J. Rudzinski E. Sie 153 S. Heinlein vice president R. Grigalot secretary M. Trace treasurer ZETA TAU ALPHA gamma alpha R. Besser L. Bragg L. Skibicki E. Callahan M. DellaPenna K. Ethridge S. Hunt M. McFadden J. Snodgrass P. Tenerelli 154 0) 0) Archontes R. Bonehill president R. Chodwich vice president J. Grin advisor o o Twice each year, the Archontes Society seeks out those students who have con- tributed to the betterment of dormitory life. This exclusively male organization stresses the qualities of scholarship and leadership that have permitted its name and reputation to become a symbol of campus achievement. Aside from assisting in most campus events that involve the dormitory area, in- cluding Carni Gras, Spirit Week, Homecoming Week and Songfest Swingfest, the Archontes Honor Society will take charge of the distribution of the 1965 Ibis. B. David E. DeLamere D. Dodge C. Erhardt D. Goodman D. Guerra J. Harter S. Inglese V. Johnnides P. Klugman J. MacDonald W. Newman J. Rhodes W. Sandier J. Shapiro H. Sikir J. Vernoglia G. Zawyer J. Zink 155 J. Martinez chief J. DeGennaro son of chief H. Foster medicine man N. Written advisor T. Adams J. Afflebach Membership in Iron Arrow is the " highest honor attained by men " at the University of Miami. It was founded in 1926 by Dr. Bow- man Foster Ashe, first president of the Uni- versity. The purpose of this honor society is to recognize men who have rendered to the UM some truly notable service. He whose contribution to the University has been com- mendable receives the gratitude of the school through the membership in this higher echelon of organizations. As a local organization, Iron Arrow taps outstanding men twice a year in a rhythmic procession behind the Iron Arrow. The Semi- nole Indian jacket, worn by Iron Arrow members during the tapping ceremonies, is the principal symbol of this outstanding group of University of Miami male students. Iron Arrow T. Anagnost J. Barkin R. Barry S. Bayitch S. Brenner M. Clasby L. Clifford B. David J. duPont W. Hicks T. Hunt J. Kelsey D. Klein P. Klugman 156 D. Lewis R. Poo E. Rubinoff S. Smith J. Vernaglia D. Wike, Jr. R. Woldinger president S. Berger vice president S. Patterson secretary M. Joyner treasurer Nu Kappa Tau Nu Kappa Tau exemplifies the ideal of superior scholarship, leader- ship and character. Because these standards have been upheld by Nu Kappa Tau members throughout the years since its establish- ment, the honor society looks forward to being recognized by the national Mortar Board Honor Society this spring. The Nu Kappa Tau coeds are proud of their record of service to the University of Miami. Among many of their projects, a rental robe service, an orientation program for freshmen women, and the publishing of a DM organizations brochure, are among the most outstanding. This year, the traditional and impressive Alumni and Initiation Banquet will hold special meaning. At the time of the banquet, Nu Kappa Tau will become the UM chapter of Mortar Board. H. Cohen L Harvey L. Mellon O. Miyar C. Salmon M. Seidner R. Shelley R. Speranza C. White 157 J. Barkin president H. Bassman vice-president T. Anagnost sec.-freas. a a o Omicron Delta Kappa is a national honorary frater- nity founded in 1942 at Washington and Lee Uni- versity and has since grown to fifty-seven chapters across the nation. The University of Miami Circle of ODK was formed on our campus to recog- nize and encourage the achievement of exemplary character and superior quality in scholarship and leadership. The men of ODK are the traditional sponsors of Homecoming Week, during which the yearly tolling of the bell draws the at- tention of students cam- pus wide. Also during the year, this honor society conducts a leadership con- ference for outstanding high school students, where responsibility and good character are instilled in our future college campus leaders. Prerequisites for initia- tion are a 2.8 scholastic average and outstanding campus leadership quali- ties. Members are initiated at banquets each year. T. Adams S. Brenner A. Cao B. David R. Fendrich W. Hicks J. Kelsey K. Lamb B. Packman E. Fleet D. Powers M. Rubin J. Sims G. Smallridge S. Smith N. Whitten 158 Omega C. Guanci vice president T. Adams J. Afflebach The outstanding service of many Greek fraternity brothers, both to their fraternities and to the campus, spurred the establishment of Omega in 1959. Each year Omega initiates those brothers of the Uni- versity ' s nineteen fraternities which have contributed most in strength- ening the interfraternity system and in supporting DM and greek events. Fraternity members and representatives of the administration and faculty are selected twice during the academic year. The first tapping is held during Homecoming Week and the second one at the end of Greek festivities. Omega sponsors, in addition, the annual IFC Dance, and is closely related to the IFC and its projects. T. Anagnost R. Barry M. Clasby L. Clifford P B. David A. Dimond L. Duggan J. duPont E. Fort A. Gross W. Hicks T. Hunt M. Kaplan J. Kelsey D. Lewis E. Pleet R. Ridenour E. Rubinoff J. Sims J. Stipp M. Topakas E. Udut 159 T. Anagnost M. Clasby R. Ginsburg V. Mamches Orange Key J. Mclaughlin L. Mellon J. Morton W. Newman Much spirit and service to the University of Miami is engen- dered by the many outstand- ing freshmen and sophomores enrolled in the University Col- lege. As a tribute to these underclassmen. Orange Key was established in 1961 with the purpose of honoring those UC students who demonstrate the qualities of leadership and service. In turn, Orange Key mem- bers honor all University Col- lege students on the Dean ' s List at an annual banquet. As a result of its purpose and activities, Orange Key perpetuates and encourages underclassmen spirit and par- ticipation, thus helping to maintain a strong, loyal and progressive student body. E. Pleet L. Rich M. Rubin N. Tiz M. Trace S. Wayner R. Sabo president J. Barkin vice president B. Schissell 160 M. Rubin president F. Farber vice president M. Blau secretary R. Ginsburg treasurer J. Stalvey advisor Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is a national freshman honorary with 121 chapters. The honor society tries to encourage and reward high scholastic attainment among fresh- men men in colleges and universities across the nation where Phi Eta Sigma has been established since its founding in 1923 at the University of Illinois. Miami ' s chapter was founded in 1950 and has since been a goal for all freshmen men. However, only a select few make the 3.5 necessary for initiation. PHS projects include an Annual Honoraries Luncheon, an extensive tutoring service, and the distribution of " How to Stud ' pamphlets. T. Anagnost W. Arbeit H. Bassman W. Brice G. Brown L. Clifford M. Cohn PWWC M. Diaz-Cruz R. Fendrich A. Fogel E. George J. Hasazi D. Kamin D. Klein M. Kurtler R. Marvan R. Merkin S. Newell G. Oberlander B. Packman J. Pell D. Reeves W. Sax R. Schneider F. Senior A. Simon R. Smith B. Stern C. Stewart J. Weiner T. Yew 161 M. Folsom president A. Mills vice president J. Beery secretory T. Alexander treasurer J. Barkin D. Early L. Friedman R. Hively The highest intellectual and scholastic honor at the Uni- versity of Miami is the quali- fication for membership in Phi Kappa Phi. This honor so- ciety whose motto is " The love of learning rules the world, " recognizes highest scholarship in all fields by tapping only those students with a 3.5 average. Juniors must be in the top 5% of their class, and seniors in the top 12 ' 2% of their class. Graduate stu- dents, faculty and adminis- tration members may also qualify. Twice during the academic year, Phi Kappa Phi extends membership to the outstand- ing scholars on campus. The initiation ceremony for these new members is followed by a talk on current topics of interest and enlightenment. E. Low, Jr. B. Packman S. Pappatheodorou R. Robert D. Saltzman B. Tadelman C. Tebeau R. Waldinger Phi Kappa Phi 162 H. Cohen M. Mock president sec.-treas. S. Barnett E. Hult Rho Lambda Sorority women are chosen for membership in Rho Lamb- da on the basis of service, leadership and devotion to their sorority chapters and to PanheJIenic. Members must have at least a 2.3 cummulative average and be a first semester junior when tapped. New members are tapped once each se- mester during Homecoming Week in the fall, and at the Panhellenic Ball in the Spring. Rho Lambda was founded at the University of Miami in the Spring of 1962. The Greek letter for Rho is a Ro- man P, therefore, the Greek initials for Rho Lambda repre- sent " Panhellenic Leadership. " H. Peeples R. Stepkin H. Heit captain B. Miller 1st lieutenant W. Siggins treasurer D. Garden secretary Scabbard and Blade, established in 1952 at the University of Miami is the national military honor society. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to honor and recognize outstanding leadership and scholar- ship of advanced Army ROTC cadets. Therefore, this honor society selects only those juniors who have a consistent 3.0 average in their military studies and a 2.5 overall average. The UM chapter of Scabbard and Blade is given the name G Com- pany, 10th Regiment. The society endeavors to foster cooperation among the military organizations and to increase the interest in and per- formance of military affairs. The image of Scabbard and Blade on cam- pus helps to encourage consciencious participation in ROTC programs. a -o o c J. Allyn B. Grant J. Gray F. Hendry L. Katz J. Lawrence D. Magruder R. Newberg C. Reade, Jr. P. Schwertzer J R. Scot ten m IT JMtft S. Stuhlmuller J. Tingley L Valle 164 J. Affleboch J. Barkin R. Barry H. Bassman L Clifford B. Curtis L. Davis J. Duckor J. Feinstein K. Haberkorn Who ' s Who To be chosen for Who ' s Who of 1 964-65, a student is first officially recom- mended by the University. Then he must be accepted by the organization which publishes Who ' s W h o Among Students In Ameri- can Colleges and Universi- ties. Qualities considered in nominating students are scholarship, leadership, co- operation in educational and extracurricular activi- ties, citizenship and a promise of future accom- plishment. Selection of these DM seniors for Who ' s Who is a culmination of four years that have been devoted to both academic and extra- academic activities at the University. U M ' s candi- dates are from all fields of leadership and scholarship. L Duggan S. Epperson K. Harvey T. Hunt M. Mack V. Mamches L Melion E. Miller . J. Morton H. Peeples C. Powers D. Powers L. Rich M. Seidner J. Sims M. Trace J. White 165 D. Bierman president B. Semet vice president B. Kutun secretory D. Klein treasurer S. Bayitch J. Chommie R. Hausler o D O) The Society of Wig and Robe, which taps new members twice each year, is the highest honor a student can receive in the University of Miami School of Law. The aim of Wig and Robe is expressed by the words on the certificate which is presented to each member: " Know All Men By These Presents: that the Society of Wig and Robe having been created for the purpose of promoting the qualities of highest scholarship, service to the University and the Community, and high ethical char- acter and, further, for the purpose of honoring by membership, those who have most significantly exem- plified these qualities, bestows membership in this highest legal honor society. " The effect of Wig and Robe on the endeavors of UM law students influences both their ethical and scholastic attitudes. R. Lee R. McKenna D. Murray T. Wills 166 J. Angellni president J. Bell vice president F. Swift secretary Alpha Kappa Psi J. DeCesaris M. Guttman E. Harper D. Jacobson R. Kaye R. Koeppel B. Levy J. Lundahl J. McCrory M. Meisler The professional business fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi was organized for the purpose of fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance. By fur- thering the individual welfare of its members and educating the public to appreciate and demand the highest ideals from the business-world people, Alpha Kappa Psi achieves high standards and keeps the lines of communications open between business leaders of the community and business majors at the University. The professional honor society holds membership open to those students in the School of Business Administration who have maintained a 2.5 average. The group ' s activities consist of a semi-annual banquet to honor its pledges; field trips to industrial plants; and lectures given by well-known business professionals of the local community. S. Miller R. Monaghan A. Rose R. Rosebrough J. Sawyer J. Schroeder 167 G. Robinson president R. Chadwick past president D. Mesnekoff sen or vice pres. R. Schwartz chancellor L. Glazer secretory J. Stipp freosurer C. Eyre advisor Delta Sigma Pi, a national business honorary with 132 chapters, fos- ters interest in the future professions of its members. The fraternity was founded to encourage the proper mixture of scholastic and social activities among majors. It tries to draw these future businessmen together with bonds that will continue after graduation, thus fostering a harmonious business community in the future. The local chapter, Beta Omega, is noted for its many service projects as well as its varied social activities. This past year, the University of Miami chapter won first place in the fraternity ' s nationally sponsored Delta Sigma Pi Chapter Efficiency Contest. Delta Sigma Pi B. Hersker advisor J. Barker L. Bolado J. Boland P. Borecki E. Both G. Brown F. Crothers J. Diaz J. Doolittle C. Drexler J. Duerstock J. Eads P. Eodice M. Farwell T. Ferguson G. Freeman R. Fyfe T. Gallagher III H. Grunnagle J. Heinzel R. Klein C. Klonaris J. Last R. Levy R. Macomber J. Montero J. Mortland R. Moseley R. Neiman W. Probst M. Rubin S. Salem C. Sibley G. Smallridge R. Stone F. Vincent D. Wasserman R. Woodman L. Zack T. Zangwill ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Row one: M. Friedman, R. Aronson, K. Kurtz, M. Alpha Epsilon Delta Students aspiring to attain a medical degree can work toward membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta, a pre-medical honor society. Promoting high scholastic achievement among pre-medical students and recognizing those who have maintained an out- standing academic average in their pre-medical curriculum are the purposes of the Florida Gamma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta. AED promotes co-operation between medical, pre-med groups. Cohn, M. Cohl, Dr. H. Schultz, adv.; L Levy, E. George. Alpha Lambda Delta Promoting intellectual interest and encouraging high aca- demic achievement is the dual purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshmen women ' s honor society. Eligibility for mem- bership in this organization requires a student to display a 3.5 average for her first semester, or her entire freshman year. This honorary, which was established on the Univ. of Miami campus in 1950, provides tutoring services for university students and information services for student orientation. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Row One: A. Powell, L. Sturm, sec.; C. Davis, L. Blair, O. Horton, foe. adv.; L. Almagor, M. Radawick, L. Pintavalle, jr. adv.; B. de Perugia. Row two: D. Luke, J. Saltz, P. Lausche, C. Walend, G. Gurten, pres.; S. Capra, jr. adv. BETA ALPHA PSI: Row one: Dr. H. Boyer, adv.; R. Golden, pres.; B. Packman, v. pres.; G. Smallridge, freas.; E. Both, sec.; Dr. J. Royer. Row two: J. Diaz, R. Schneider, 5. Capra, C. Gusewick, J. Langfahl, R. DiPauli, M. Rubin, C. Von Horn. Row three: S. Matlin, G. Riner, D. Clark, A. Abramowitz, B. Rose, D. Promoff, J. Fukelman. Row tour: D. Jennings, I. Halfpap, R. Stawarz, C. Lowry, J. Barkin, B. Lane, E. Fleet. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Beta Beta In order to be considered for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, one must have a 3.0 minimum average in accounting and a 2.8 overall average. The prime purpose of this honorary is to stimulate interest among accounting majors, C.P.A. ' s, and the profession of accounting. The Beta Xi chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, which is one of fifty-four such organizations, was founded on this campus in 1962. This is one of our newer but more active honoraries. Beta Beta Beta, the biological honorary, is dedicated to stimulating sound scholarship, promoting the dissemination of scientific truth and encouraging investigation in the life sciences. During the semester the group participates in nu- merous field trips in order to apply principles learned in class. To be eligible for membership 12 credits of biology with a 3.0 average and an overall average of 2.8 is required. Each pledge must also submit some biological research project. BETA BETA BETA: Row one: D. Powers, S. Maddlone, F. Cichocki, pres.; G. Gutten, v. pres. Row two: W. Check, T. Rowe, G. Edwards, L. Moots. Row three: M. Buch, L. Berardelli, G. Dennis. BETA GAMMA SIGMA: Row one: W. Zukowska, E. Kimmelman. Row fwo: K. Roberts, G. Noetzel, D. Myers, B. Packman, R. Pouli, J. Barkin. Beta Gamma Sigma Florida Beta Chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma Honorary So- ciety was founded on the University of Miami campus in 1958 to recognize superior scholarship in the School of Business Administration. Only the top 10% of the seniors and 4% of the juniors in the school are eligible for initiation into Beta Gamma Sigma. The society was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1913. Campus activities during the year include an initiation banquet which is held during spring semester. Delta Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha is the national German language honor- ary. Gamma Mu chapter of the University of Miami requires its members to maintain a 3.5 average in German and a 2.8 over-all average. DPhiA is a very active honorary holding meetings once each month. They bring many films to the campus in order to pro- mote German language and culture. Members also distribute, each year, book prizes to many of the deserving students. DELTA PHI ALPHA: Row one: R. Raschi, B. Wilson, foe.; A. Cao, pres.; I. de la Vega, M. Rosborough, foe. adv.; J. Knoche, foe. Row two: M. Kanvas, G. Corbin, A. Heinandez, S. Pappatheodorou, A. Fisher, M. Schulwolf. 171 DELTA THETA MU: Row one: J. Herzog, sec.; Dr. G. Schipper, foe. odv.; R. Fendrich, pres.; D. Houston, v. pres.; M. Pollack, freas.; J. Schulman, hist. Row two: Dr. C. H. King, Dr. G. King, I. Samuels, A. Shubow, G. Beckwith, E. Ferro, M. Teichler, R. Ginsburg, J. Garnett. Row fhree: S. Cohen, P. Whitman, D. Lewandowski, O. Rodriguez, S. Pappatheodorou, M. Queralt, R. Waldinger, A. Cao, S. Newell, D. Kaufman. Row four: F. Cichoeki, R. Smith, M. Alvarez, S. Patterson, C. Salmon, G. Grizzle, J. Elson, K. Michaelson, L. Alvarez, M. Cohn. Delta Theta Mu Delta Theta Mu is a scholastic honorary for liberal arts stu- dents. It also acts as a service fraternity in the College of Arts and Sciences. As a scholastic honorary, Delta Theta Mu is most rigorous, accepting only sophomores with a 3.8 average and upper- classmen with a 3.5 average. Each member must be approved by the Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences before ac- ceptance. Their motto: " The future is built upon the past. " Gamma Theta Upsilon Membership in Gamma Theta Upsilon is extended to those students who have the intention of majoring or minoring in geography and who have the necessary average. The members of this organization strive to further profes- sional interest in geography, to strengthen professional train- ing, to advance geography as a cultural and practical disci- pline for study and investigation. They also provide a loan fund to assist selected students in their graduate study. GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Row one: W. Calfrey, frees.; G. Grizzle, sec.; N. Rafkin, pres.; J. Viirland, v. pres. Row two: K. Bastholm, F. Swift, S. Blatt, L. Nipper, O. Tisdale, C. Shellenberger, N. Fumero, T. Cohen, J. Kozlowski. IOTA TAD ALPHA: Row one: N. Masseo, pres.; Cliffon, mascot; M. Kate, v pres.; C. Pelaez, sec.; A. Hollas, freas.; C. Knabb, foe. adv.; Row fwo: B. Suskauer, J. Johnson. Row three: J. Perez. Iota Tau Alpha Kappa Alpha Mu lota Tau Alpha is the honorary devoted to the extension of the Italian heritage on campus. It was very active this year, bringing the movie La Dolce Vita to campus and sponsoring a festival commemorating the 700th year since Dante ' s birth. Held in March, the Dante festival hosted many who heard the fine talks given by various DM professors. ITA accepts only students who show superior achievement in Italian. Requirements are a 3.0 both in Italian and overall. Kappa Alpha Mu is the photojournalism society on campus. The members are among the main suppliers of the fine photo- graphs seen in all three student publications: Hurricane, Tempo, and Ibis. The Pi chapter of Kappa Alpha Mu was established here on campus in 1948. The basic requirements for all members is an overall average of 2.0, but only students with a true desire to work hard at and excell in photojournalism are invited. KAPPA ALPHA MU: Row one: R. Nitti, M. Farwell, v. pres.-sec.; B. Farley, pres.; D. Wilkins, treas.; P. Schreiber. Row fwo: G. Job, B. Stern, C. Powers, J. Jaffe. 173 KAPPA DELTA PI: Row one: N. Karlin, cor. sec.; E. Garvin, trees.; Row fwo: L. Roden, P. Green. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in Education, since its founding in 1911 has spread to 247 campuses across the na- tion. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and to rec- ognize outstanding contributions to education. Since 1965 will mark the fifteenth anniversary of Kappa Delta Pi at the University of Miami, our chapter, Zeta Phi, will hold a special anniversary initiation banquet in May. Phi lota Pi Phi lota Pi is the University of Miami ' s honor society for the Friends of Hispanic American Culture. They aim to make the Spanish culture and civilization know n throughout the Miami area. They also try to foster understanding between Hispanic and American values. To become a member, one must speak Spanish or Portu- guese and have a 3.3 cumulative average. Their motto: Una ef magna est shows their desire for better inter-relations. PHI IOTA PI: Row one: D. Alonso, sec.-freas.; O. Miyar, A. Sobrino, R. Fernan- dez. Row rwo; G. Lopez-Mata, E. Fernandez-Santaya, F. Carrasco, pres.; A. Cao, v. pres. PI MU EPSILON: Row one: B. Weber, P. Whitman, R. Waldinger, C. Sieber, v.pres.; A. Pena, E. Duda, R. Smith. Row two: R. Robert, G. Bottroff, pres.; J. Lopez, D. Cooper. Pi Mu Epsilon Pi Mu Epsilon was established on the University of Miami campus in 1951 with the purpose of promoting scholarly ac- tivities in mathematics among students in academic institutions. The members are all interested in math and foster extensive study into the extension of mathematical knowledge. In order to join this honorary, students are required to have a 3.5 average in mathematics and a 3.0 over-all average. Certain math professors are also welcome to join the group. Sigma Delta Pi The Alpha Chi chapter of Sigma Delta Pi was established in 1944 at the University of Miami. This national Spanish honorary is known for its sponsorship of fine Spanish films and also for the lecturers in Spanish. By means of these films and lectures the members help to give us a taste of Spain. To be considered for membership into this honorary, a stu- dent must have attained a 3.0 average in Spanish and over- all. The members must all be excellent students of Spanish. SIGMA DELTA PI: Row one: J. Rodriquez-Florido, A. Caballero, L. Nodarse, trees.; R. Fernandez, sec.; A. Cao, pres.; Row two: G. Godoy, A. Varona, Dr. M. Bryant, fac.aaV; G. Fernandez, B. Larrea. 175 TAU BETA PI: Row one: B. Bollenbach, corr.sec.; R. Anton, freas.; T. Cass, pres.; D. Reeves, v.pres.; E. Fernandez, B. Weber, rec.sec. Row wo: R. Robert, J. Tau Beta Pi Sobrino, D. Alonso, S. Hangge, G. Gonzalez, F. Felicione, H. Johnson. Row three: A. Pena, J. Sanchez, F. Cullman, J. Lopez. Theta Delta The main purpose of Tau Beta Pi, the engineering honorary, is to cite those students who have distinguished themselves in scholarship and excellent character as undergraduates in the Engineering School. Election into this society is consid- ered to be one of the highest honors an engineering student can receive. One of their main activities, the Engineer ' s Breakfast, is held yearly in conjunction with the Engineer ' s Exposition. Theta Delta is the local religious fraternity on the University of Miami campus. It does much work toward achieving its three-fold purpose: encouraging students to go into religious work, developing friendship and fellowship among those com- mitted to full time religious work, and promoting service on the college campus. To be eligible one must be planning on entering some phase of religious work either as minister or missionary. THETA DELTA: Row one: R. Boegen, pres.; D. Zwitman, sec.; E. Gossett, foe. aoV Row fwo: Dr. M. Rosborough, I. Hoy, J. Moore. governments o O o TJ O o 3 " O o D) O " O The primary objective of the Un- dergraduate Student Government is the representation of the student body, and its collective viewpoint, in relation to the policies of the University ' s administration. USG en- deavors to achieve this purpose, which is of concern to UM students as well as the administration, by scheduling meetings and discussions with various representatives and in- terested students in order to com- municate about the many issues pertinent to the welfare of different interest groups on the campus. Campaigning for office is just the beginning of the work for the Un- dergraduate Student Government officers at the University. In order to fulfill their jobs conscientiously, the USG officers and representa- tives must earnestly and maturely carry through the policies of the administration and interpret the at- titudes of the student body if new policy is to be initiated. Student attitudes on the UM cam- pus are reflected in student govern- ment. USG, through its administra- tive committees and councils, must put forth the effort to perpetuate a harmonious and thriving campus. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Left fo Right: Ron Sabo, treasurer; Gene Beckwith, secretary; A. Lee Clifford, president; Ken Hunt, vice president. 177 Lindy Mellon school oi education Jack Shapiro college of arts and sciences Jo Marquis music school Norman Elmslie engineering school university college representatives Ron Clifford USG Council Sue Barnett panhellenic representative Charles Guanci ifc representative John Harder mrha represenfof ve JoAnn Roberts ows representative Melindo Joyner sra representative 179 Left to Right: Fran Goldstein, head hostess; Jack Morton, student events; Jay Bouton, spirit; Fred Kerr, public relations; Robert Ginsburg, academic affairs; Linda Harvey, historian; Mike Gonzalex Pando, foreign students; Niel Phillops, presiden- tial assist. USG Cabinet VISITOR PARKING Left to Right: William Sandier, advisor; William Leithiser, Fran Goldstein, Stanley Stahl, chief justice; Andi Singer, Herb Simkin. Traffic Court 180 Honor Council Left fo Right: Hazel Cohen, Sharon Capra, John Shaw, Dean B. David, advisor; Estelle Jacobs, Tim Anagnost, chairman; Robert Ginsburg, Martha McGee, Dean May A. Brunson, advisor; Kenneth Kerr. UM Hostesses The UM Hostesses repre- sent the University of Mi- ami at various social and academic functions. These twenty-five southern belles are selected on the basis of poise, personality, and a sincere desire to further relations between the Uni- versity and the community. Uniformly dressed, the co- eds greet visiting dignitar- ies, usher at USG lecture series and welcome new students to our UM campus. Left to Right: Row one: Linda Harvey, secretary; Fran Goldstein, head hostess; Leonce Rich, editor. Row two: Jill Diener, Harriet Weingarden, Yvonne Eschbach, Susan Folk, Cam Harris, Lindy Median. Row three: Barbara Schissell, Lin Segall, Margo Lee, Candy Chofnas, Sherry Cohn, Judy Katz, Alice Shoen- felder, Nancy Hodge, Ellen Carthright, Nancy Eber, Lois Samuel. 181 Arts and Sciences Government Promoting unity among stu- dents with highly diversi- fied interests is the essen- tial goal of the Arts and Sciences Student Govern- ment. Any student who is carrying a minimum of twelve credits can run for an office in this organiza- tion. The group sponsors many activities throughout the year in an effort to bring together the despari- ty of interests which ex- ist in the AS departments. ARTS AND SCIENCES USG: Lett to Right: M. Gordon, T. Spencer, J. Eckhart, J. Shapiro, R. Ginsburg. Representing the interests of all the men and women in the Business School is the main responsibility of the Business School Gov- ernment. Members of this government are elected from eligible students who are enrolled in the School of Business Administration. In order to serve the students in the Business School and also to promote cohesion, the co uncil spon- sors student-faculty teas. BUSINESS SCHOOL USG: Row one: R. Fyfe, sec.; M. Rubin, pros. Row fwo: D. Wasser- man, J. Ever, B. Walters, rac. adv. 182 Business School Government Engineering Government The Engineering Student Government, serving as an advisory board, tries to combine the efforts of all the engineering societies. An aim of the council, bringing about closer rap- port between students and faculty, is achieved by the different activities which this government sponsors. This includes their annual Ball, participation in the Homecoming Parade and the Engineer ' s Exposition. ENGINEERING USG: Left to Kight: B. Weber, rec.sec.; R. Raymond, pres.; T. Dunn, v.pres. UC Student Government The function of University College Student Govern- ment is to aid students in UC and to help them to be- come more aware of Uni- versity functions. Members of this governing body endeavor to plan activi- ties that encourage parti- cipation from freshmen and sophomores. Although this group is only three years old, it has done much to heighten in- terest and broaden knowl- ledge of the UC student. UC STUDENT GOVERNMENT: Row one: B. Arbeit, pres.; L. Goldstein, sec.-freos. Rwo rwo: B. Sladon, G. Anderson, S. Sanders. Row three: A. Simon, J. Ballon, G. Sazer, S. Drucker, S. Nagin. 183 CENTRAL COUNCIL: Row one: D. Craig, rec.sec.; C. Gallucci, freas.; L. Harvey, pres.; I. Kligman, cor. sec. Row fwo: M. Lindsey, R. Lipman, S. Lynch, P. Rom- ine, S. Eisenstein. Row three: L. Pintavalle, S. Capra, E. Apple, J. Rob- erts, S. Epperson, L. Leslie. Associated Women Students Associated Women Students provides a system of self-government for all girls living in the East and West residence halls, and is part of a national group called the I ntercollegiate Association of Women Students. The feminine counterpart of MRHA, AWS tries to promote the best interests of the individual resident, promote social and cultural activities, and ad- minister on matters pertaining to dress and behavior. AWS sponsors its own freshman orientation program, including a welcome banquet and a dance jointly sponsored with the MRHA. In addition to playing parents to an Asian foster child, it puts out a bi-monthly newspaper, Woman ' s World. The AWS is a closely knit government body, with an effective system of courts made up of appointed judges. Girls residing on campus are brought before the court for infraction of rules. For those who feel they have not had a fair hear- ing, justice lies with the Court of Appeals. A very active group, this year AWS participated in Homecoming, Spirit Week, Carni Gras, and other campus activities. By contributing to our women ' s cultural enrichment and adding to their educational background, AWS serves the student. TOWN GIRLS: Left to Right: P. King, hist.; S. Capra, pres.; B. DeVesus, chap.; Miss O. Morton, adv.; J. Katz, v.pres.; B. Parrish, rec.-sec.; A. Nor- ris, freas. JUDICIAL BOARD: Row one: C. Crawshaw, S. Cook, B. Borsch, S. Salzman, chief justice; K. Mason, J. Parker. Row fwo: J. Diener, N. Ebert, S. Wiss, J. Markley, S. Haberkorn. COUNSELORS: Row one: R. Lipman, coord.; L. Pearlman, sup. Row two: M. Knotrs, B. Schissell, C. Cofnas, M. Lee, F. Hood. Row fhree: A. Newton, sup.; H. Warevar, J. Goodman, K. Russell, J. Liebman. Row four: D. Dolstra, K. Ramsey, R. Cordesman, D. Usatorres. 185 WOMEN ' S WORLD: Left to Right: Mikey Knotts, asst.ed.; Elsie Cleaves, ed.; Virginia Parsons, c rr.mgr. MAHONEY HALL COUNCIL: Left to Right: J. Paspquarello, frees.; P. Romine, pres.; J. Marquis, v.pres.; V. Parsons, sec. 186 EAST HALL COUNCIL: Left t o Right: Mrs. A. Brett, adv.; L. Goldman,cor.sec.; M. Crabtree, freas.; M. Eisenstein, pres.; L. Samuel, v-pres.; L. Segall, sec. o u O (ft EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Row one: S. Johnson, sec.; J. Vernaglia, pres.; W. Newman, v.pres.; D. Guerra, freas.; Mr. J. Grimm, adv.; J. Harter, R. Weitzer, Mr. S. Inglese, ossoc.ooV. The Men ' s Residence Hall As- sociation is a well organized, well spirited group on the University of Miami campus. This organization ' s main aim is to encourage and co-or- dinate the interests and ac- tivities of all male students living at the University of Miami. Both Greeks and indepen- dents are a part of the MRHA. This group, in order to bring these boys closer together, supports both social and ath- letic events during the aca- demic year, engendering spirit to the UM. Also, another of their main services is intermediary be- tween the residents of the halls and various other agen- cies and organizations as well as the University administra- tion. By accomplishing this function, MRHA supports and aids its many members, and is thus one of the indespensi- ble organizations at the Uni- versity of Miami in regards to its welfare as an aca- demic and social community. o u C O o o 187 MRHA SENATE: Row one: J. Harter, S. Johnson, sec.; J. Vernaglia, pres.; Mr. J. Grimm, adv.; W. Newman, v.pres.; Row fwo: D. Dawson, D. Holder, P. Frutkin, P. McCall, F. Rohrig, A. Menendez, W. McOwen. Row fhree: G. Goldin, L. Martineau, T. Crawford, R. Clifford, R. Tracy, J. Stevelberg, J. Simon, B. Glick, W. Steven, W. McCann, Jr. 188 Mr. James Grimm, advisor to MRHA, makes it a point to consult personally with residents of the men ' s dormitories. THE FREQUENT MRHA MEETINGS ARE HELD IN THE MRHA LIBRARY Of EATON HALL, THE MEN ' S DORM OVERLOOKING THE UM LAKE 189 service D. Powers president R. Sandier faculty advisor P S. Lechtman 1st vice prej. J. Rabin 2nd vice pres. C. Snyder faculty advisor G. Ackerman D. Reynolds, Jr. corres. sec. M. Yanez, Jr. rec. sec. P. Vuilleumier treasurer Dr. J. Powell faculty advisor A. Alonso D. Alonso J. Chyzik R. Cooper Alpha Phi Omega is the largest service fraternity in the world. Formed at Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania in 1925, the fraternity has grown to over 100,000 broth- ers and over 350 chapters through out the world. Alpha Pi chapter at the University of Miami was formed 30 years ago. The fraternity conducted many major proj- ects. A fund raising drive for the John F. Kennedy Memorial Library, was held last December. APO also sponsors campus tours, blood drives, information booths and tables and the annual Ugly Man Contest and Dance. The only requirement for membership in Alpha Phi Omega is enrollment at UM. o D O O G. Cuevas G. Dupuch M. Fernandez F. Freire M. Frumkin C. Gonzalez R. Gonzalez R. Harvey R. Herrera K. Hollingshead C. Kantor L. Kimler R. Levin R. Mack L. Marcelin N. Phillips F. Senior J. Stewart K. Turpin 190 I. Mollov president tj R. Rosenbrontz treasurer C. Kantor heartthrob Dr. H. King advisor Gamma Sigma Sigma M. Ball J. Bender T. Bloom J. Blum S. Brown C. Cangiamila Gamma Sigma Sigma is the women ' s service organization on campus. Founded nationally in New York in 1952, it has since spread to be a widely recognized organization. It made its ap- pearance at the University of Miami in 1958. Their motto " Unity in Service " , typifies their aim of helping humanity. This is carried out through various traditional activities. For example, these girls ably manage the lost and found serv- ice, they provide sewing kits in ladies rooms, they sell Christmas cards for charity, they sponsor both a Christmas and an E aster parry for under-priv- ileged children, and they arrange Thanksgiving baskets for needy families in the Miami area. Besides many fine " off-campus " activities, they also manage to be mighty active " on-campus " . P. Dervifz D. Gilson M. Gordon J. Hess R. Lehrman R. Leon S. Maskin D. McLean R. Miller A. Morris M. Pearl L. Salmeri M. Schiffmiller A. Silverman 191 R. Stern J. Szerefo P. Thompson BBK Left to Right: Row one: Rita Bursuk, Susan Kremer, sec.,- Frances Hart, Gail Felber, John Bent, Lee Ford. Row two: Russell Brooker, freos.; Edwin Edgerton, Richard Webster, v.pres.; William Boner, Robert Moore, William Gilchrist, pres. University Service Organization The students from the University Service Organi- zation are on call 24 hours a day. A phone call will bring them within half an hour to the help of over 50 campus organizations, 70 school offices, and 15 local, civic, social, religious and service groups. They require no charge for their services, nor are any of their activities publicized. The furtherance of the goals of the University of Miami is their main purpose. In order for a student to be considered a member of this organization he must have a 2.2 overall average, and a desire to serve. The students are fully trained in all areas of public relations and the use of all audio-visual devices. This organization is so capable and efficient they have been invaluable to UM growth and proficiency. USD MEMBERS, ALWAYS ON HAND AT REGISTRATION, DIRECT AND CHECK STUDENTS ' PROGRESS 192 professionals ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION INTERNATIONAL: Row one: Dr. M. Harby, adv.; R. Silverstein, pres.; J. Kaufman, v.pres. Row two: P. Rohach, L. Schwartz, P. Steinberg, L. Cavalier. Row fnree: D. Otto, J. Gold, K. Feldman, M. Hopper. A.C.E.I. A.I.A. Members of the Association for Childhood Education which includes chapters not only throughout this country, but also throughout the world, have a common concern for the edu- cation and well being of children. They also encourage con- tinued professional growth of teachers and education students and strive to raise the standards of education preparation. Activities include the sending of a delegation to Tampa for the annual state Day Festivities, and frequent panel discussions. The aim of the American Institute of Architects is to promote the aesthetic, scientific, and practical standards of their pro- fession. Students who are enrolled in the School of Architecture or Architectural Engineering and have maintained a good scho- lastic average are eligible to join this organization and to devote time and hard work to achieve the goals of the A.I.A. Interest in A.I.A. has developed a united and organized fellowship in this organization which is now only five years old. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS: Row one: M. Ginsburg, sec.; G. Khoury, sec.; L. Laffitte, E. Eguilior, A. Abay, M. McCorrison, frees.; A. Dear- born, v.pres.; J. Lipinsky, pres. Row fwo: J. Sampson, fac.oaV.; J. Kolas, W. Miller, E. Lindsay, B. Chu, V. Thansriskul, J. Antopolsky. Row rhree: P. Lowman, E. Berounsky, G. Springmeyer, P. Trotter, H. Coicedo, W. Liddy. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS: Row one: E. Sabates, corr.sec.; A. Pena, ireas.; B. Weber, pres.; G. Geise. Row (wo: V. Mendoza, R. Anton, A. Rossell, J. Sherrin, H. Calzada, L. Finkelman. Row three: D. Glenn, fac.adv.; N. Zettegren, H. Auch, R. Senterfeit, G. Morales, J. Pino, T. Dunn. A.I.I.E. ASME-SAE-AIAA The Miami Chapter of the American Institute of Industrial En- ginners was organized in 1963 with the purpose of promoting the profession. A.I. I.E. is the youngest of the professional engineering societies on campus. One of the members of Miami ' s A.I. I.E. has won first prize at the Engineer ' s Exposition and the entire Miami Chapter won second prize for over-all competition at the same Exposition. They also entered Homecoming and joined the Engineer ' s Ball. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Society of Automotive Engineers, and the American Institute of Aeronau- tics and Astronautics combine their three student organiza- tions on campus to meet as a group. The purpose of this group is to further the educational and professional goals of all mechanical engineering students. The only requirement for membership in any of the three organizations is present enrollment in Mechanical Engineering. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS, SOCIETY OF AUTOMO- TIVE ENGINEERS, AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND ASTRONAU- TICS: Row one: Dr. T. Veziroglu, adv.; L. Cooper, F. Fernandez, F. Nusbaum, H. delaTorre, M. Vogel, adv. Row two: B. Dean, D. Jones, D. Alonso, R. Bona- fonte, J. Donas, A. Peck. Row three: H. Fix, A. Consuegra, F. Felicione, A. Schwendt. INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS: Row one: N. Atkins, D. Reeves, v.pres.; C. Hunt, sec.-freos.; T. Cass, pres.; G. Urban, F. Cullmann. Row two: R. Gonzalez, H. delaTorre, E. Vilato, E. D ' Escoubet, M. Yanez, Jr., I.E.E.E. Eligible for membership in the Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronic Engineers is any student in the School of Engineering or one majoring in a related field. This organization was originally established in 1912, and brought here in 1950. The Institute strives to keep student engineers in contact with the continual developments in the professional world, providing opportunity for students to meet and talk with professional authorities, and working on projects and papers. R. Gonzalez. Row fhree: J. Mila, J. Lopez, W. Janzer, A. Delgado, E. Fernan- dez. Row four: G. Foster, M. Greenberg, H. Moore, M. Graff, H. Tyrer. Row five: L. Coggins, R. Robert, P. Kennedy, G. Gonzalez, R. Sawyer. Miami Engineer The Miami Engineer is the bi-monthly magazine of the School of Engineering by and for its students. Begun in 1953, the magazine is presently in its twelfth successful year of pub- lication. Bruce M. Weber, assisted by several capable mem- bers of the Engineering School, edited the magazine during the 1964-65 year. The Engineer includes information in the field of Engi- neering plus articles on local personalties and happenings. MIAMI ENGINEER: Row one: F. Lucas, foc.adv.; W. Janzer, c rc.mgr.; B. Weber, ed-in-cnief; T. Prilutchi, assoc.ed. Row fwo: H. Fix, photo.; D. Reeves, phorog.; G. Gonzalez, bus. mgr.; R. Robert, man. ed. 195 NATIONAL ART EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: Row one: Dr. M. Landis, adv.; M. Melonis, corr.sec.; M. Cenci, C. Roth, pres.; E. Bluth, B. Burstein, M. Sweet- ing, treas.; 1. Braun, J. Forsyth. Row two: D. Anderson, J. Caruba, F. Clark, rec.sec.; E. Cogan, K. Russell, J. Friedman, W. Watson, M. Greiner, v.pres.; M. Gubbins, D. Schiller. N.A.E.A. Offering participation in a professional national organization dedicated to the " promotion of aesthetic growth and quality performance in art, " the UM student chapter of the National Art Education Association, serves to enrich the total art back- ground of the prospective art teacher. Open to all art education majors, the NAEA brings prom- inent artists and educators for lectures, demonstrations and films in addition to supporting the Winter Institute. Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Alpha Eta is sponsored by the National Association for Speech and Hearing. Those students with a major or minor in speech correction or hearing rehabilitation are eligible for membership. Its purpose is to stimulate an interest in the field of speech and hearing. Among the many projects undertaken were the administra- tion of the freshman speech tests, along with hearing and speech evaluations of the mentally retarded. SIGMA ALPHA ETA: Row one: J. Groskin, hist.; P. Powers, treas.; E. Dubbin, rec.sec.; B. Meyer, pres.; H. Seitlin, v.pres.; C. Johnson, corr.sec.; S. Becker, adv. Row fwo: G. Ling, S. Greenglass, K. Serbin, L. Kornhauser, R. Hunter, A. Stefanski, S. Kelly, J. Gillen, D. Zwitman, R. Romano, B. Earl, B. Corona, A. Moody, S. Batt, A. Higgins, B. Wallace, S. Kriegler. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Row one: C. Mowry, R. Fowler, corr.sec.; N. Griffee, hisf.; L. Goldman, treat.; D. Tanton, cond.; P. Kellogg, v.pres.; D. Peel, pres.; S. Lieux, S. Holmberg, chap.; S. Wooton, D. Clein, T. Baytan, rec.sec.; S. Grabow, A. Press. Sigma Alpha lota Musically, the University of Miami is well represented by the women of Sigma Alpha lota. This active group of talented girls does much toward their goal of " Music throughout the world. " This year their first presentations were a Christmas Concert and an All-American Concert, both well attended by the student body. This spring they sponsored a banquet for the induction of new members. Those chosen must have a 3.0 overall average. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi seeks truth. It encourages talent and empha- sizes energy. The only national male professional journalistic society, this organization sets up the ideals for journalism that its members strive to attain. SDX searches for men with better than average grades and a firm resolve to serve his fellow man through the medium of communications. SDX schedules a national convention each year in a key American city, offers coveted awards in facets of journalism. SIGMA DELTA CHI: Row one: C. Powers, P. Schwedock. Row two: D. Wilkins, P. Schreiber, M. Pearl. 197 STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: Row one: M. Pearl, S. Berman, L. Lencz, L. Brooks, D. Fillmore, S. Antman, C. Buck, R. Noti, D. Schiller, D. Smith, D. Blitt, S. Bruno, L. Schwartz. Row fwo: D. Gittleman, J. Oakman, S. Campbell, S. Levin, S. Edlund, B. Ross, S. Lynch, B. Alexander, E. Oilman, D. Weiss, L. Santoro. Row three: J. Milward, J. Trousdale, P. Snay, P. Rice, G. Rohrmoser, J. Neubauer, v.pres.; W. DiMarko, pres.; Dr. G. Farley, adv.; V. Vasileski, T. Cohen, G. Doukas. S.E.A. The Student Education Association was founded on the Univer- sity of Miami campus February 13, 1950. Since then the mem- bers have worked together to promote the professional aspects of the teaching profession. The activities of SEA for the year consist of a regional lead- ership conference for the Southeast Florida Universities and Colleges, and an annual Education Day for high school seniors who are members of the Future Teachers of America Association. Theta Sigma Phi As stated in their by-laws, Theta Sigma Phi serves as a pro- fessional society for women in journalism and communication. Its members have all been cited for outstanding work on one of the three student publications and all share a desire to enter the various fields in communication. During registration TSP maintains a coffee and doughnut stand which is a welcome sight to frazzled students. Also, they sponsor a high school journalism seminar and lectures. THETA SIGMA PHI: Row one: M. Kate, J. Katz, M. Seidner, pres.; R. Roberts, treat. clubs AFRO-ASIAN CLUB: Row one: S. Najjor, ireas.; P. Baumann, sec.; S. Bennani, pres.; M. Mino, adv.; H. Warwar, v.pres.; S. Hadjizadeh, C. Heise, R. Mahmudi. Row two: C. Baysari, N. Shatila, A. Shehab, J. Adair, S. Levitt, F. Alabbar, B. Bhayani, J. Boushohri, I. Morshedizadeh, K. Mlchaelson. Row three: R. Parsi, P. Patel, R. Nesnick, R. Garrett, V. Amin, Y. Prajapati, R. Khazal, N. Khazal, D. Said, A. Yurtkuran. Afro-Asian Club Beta Beta Mu Established locally in 1962, the Afro-Asian Club meets once a month for an activity, usually a film or lecture on a foreign country of interest to members. As new nations which have been created out of former col- onial nations continue to make the headlines, the Afro-Asian Club at the DM strives to promote better understanding of the African and Asian countries among interested persons on cam- pus and in the community. It is open to DM staff and students. In order to practically acquaint the student in finance and related fields with the world of finance. Beta Beta Mu pro- motes professional days, and provides students with pertinent information about the profession. This organization is op- erated on a small scale similar to a corportion. Insurance Day brings people in this field to the DM. They provide information on future prospects for business grads, and career tips which can be utilized in the business world. BETA BETA MU: Row one: C. Wax, sec.; M. Biegel, C. Goodenow. Row fwo: Dr. J. Sawyer, adv.; D. Promoff, pres.; R. Raines, W. Miller, R. Edmonds, S. Steele, F. Haleluk, trees.; J. Miller, D. Wasserman, v.pres.; S. Blatt, aVr.; R. Silver, R. Cooper, P. Vuilleumier, H. Diaz, C. Yudin. CHEERLEADERS: Row one: K. Ungar, L. Koslow, J. White, J. Bohling. Row fwo: N. Tiz, G. Beckwith, K. Smith. Row three: B. Fraser, P. Hunter. Cheerleaders The most conspicuous people at football and basketball games, besides the members of the team, are the students clad in orange and green our cheerleaders. These energetic stu- dents provide the spirit and enthusiasm that is so necessary for the promotion of school spirit. They fill the students with pride and a desire for victory so that the team will know that their school is backing them. The cheerleaders hold pre-game pep rallies to get the student body into the ' spirit of things. ' Chemistry Club Uniting all students who profess an interest in chemistry and its related fields is the primary purpose of the Chemistry Club. This organization, which was established on campus in 1948, is nationally affiliated with the American Chemistry Society. Cultivating interest in chemistry outside the class- room takes priority in this club ' s list of objectives. In addition to intellectual activities, the Chem Club or- ganizes social affairs such as the Fall and Spring picnics. CHEMISTRY CLUB: Row one: R. Waldinger, pres.; A. Mills, adv.; J. Jacobs, v.pres.; Row two: S. Pappatheodorou, P. Whitman, W. Duewer. Row three: J. Michalouer, M. Cohn, R. Ausura, J. Thurlow, F. Whittaker. DRAMA GUILD: Row one: D. Toomey, P. Radawich, S. Kelly, pres.; V. Petti, adv.; L. Newman, R. Miller, sec. Row fwo: D. Mazikowski, C. Conningham, P. King, L. Kardon, M. Jacobson, v.pres.; S. Schwartz. Drama Guild French Club Some of the most talented drama students comprise the mem- bership of the Drama Guild. This organization was established in 1953 and since that time has become an integral part of all the activities of the Ring Theater productions. The members usher for the shows at the Ring, manage the Ring Snack Bar and aid in the production of many of the the- ater ' s presentations. Thus the Drama Guild provides its mem- bers many valuable experiences in connection with the stage. Any student who is taking French, or has taken H, is eligible for membership in the French Club. This organization provides valuable information for the student who is interested in the French language as well as the French culture. In line with this idea, the group presents French films and discusses many of the cultural aspects of French life and literature. At meetings, all business is discussed in French, afford- ing members more conversational practice with the language. f fcf. FRENCH CLUB: Row one: A. RafFanel, adv.; V. Antman, T. Gauthier, v.pres.; E. DiBattista, sec.; A. Cao, pres.; A. Singer, treat.; R. Vitale, adv. Row fwo: M. Queralt, M. Kate, M. Teichler, S. Patterson, S. Reed, A. Treitler, J. Jones, O. Bortes. Row three: J. Weldon, I. Vasallo, C. Blum, R. Levin, J. Blumenson, R. Fernandez, S. Beigel, B. Keeler. INTERNATIONAL CLUB: Row one: O. Rodriguez, J. Perez, C. Pelaez, C. Moros, M. Saavedra, E. Falla. Row fwo: A. Hurtado, O. Bartes, D. Elebiga, v.pres.; Dr. L. Molina, ooV.; M. Gonzalez-Pando, pres.; A. Bethart, sec.; E. Bejel, V. Blanco. Row three: D. Gargano, J. Adair, H. Warwar, S. Bennani, L. Alvarez, J. Rodriguez-Florida, E. Roberts, R. Fernandez, A. Cao, R. Parsi. International Club At the University of Miami there is an ever increasing number of foreign students enrolled in both day and evening classes. The International Club was established in 1957 to help these students adjust to American college life. The organization ' s main goal is to promote friendship and understanding among the people of different nations. The group functions together for many social, cultural and athe- letic events, helping these students to feel at home at the UM. Junior Panhellenic Life at the University of Miami has many more complexities than meets the eye. Junior Panhellenic helps to attain the goals for the University of Miami ' s women students and also helps to alleviate the complexities that are present in all large universities. This dedicated group of women students are organized to help the Panhellenic Council maintain the standards which they seek. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC: Row one: H. Cohen, sr.adv.; L. Mills, fac.adv.; C. Sil- verman, rec.sec.; C. Barnard, v.pres.; M. Lindsay, pres.; S. Perety, corr.sec. Row wo: E. Schaefer, C. Singer, J. Forsyth, S. Campbell, D. Rothenberg, C. Olesky. Row fhree: C. Cunos, P. Kelly, S. Edlund, R. Pollack, C. Kropik, C. Fink, V. Buchmann. Row four: J. White, J. Ciavola, E. Rauloin, S. McCormack, M. Buskay, J. Markley. MANAGEMENT CLUB: Row one: S. King, T. Gallagher, pres.; R. Hold, sec.- freas.; J. Slocum, adv.; D. Schwartz, v.pres.; P. Weaver. Row fwo: R. Dauer, R. Macomber, C. Sibley, J. Eads, A. Weinstien, R. Emeleus. Row three: T. Buschbaum, R. Boland, R. levy, M. Schoen, T. Zangwill, S. Nussbaum. Row Management Club This new club, which was organized last year, is designed to provide students of business with a forum where they may hear and be heard by those in the areas of management. To achieve this end, the members work together to pro- vide interesting monthly meetings with such attractions as lec- tures by outstanding business leaders in the Miami area. The most important event of the year is the annual dinner in June at which time awards are presented to outstanding members. four: B. Koeppel, S. Blaft, J. Diaz, L. Glazer, K. Chamberlin, G. Zwickel, J. Bell. Row five: B. Kaye, M. Ydigoras, J. Holt, F. Winchigel, J. Donaldson, P. Costello, E. Merlin. Pep Club The Pep Club is organized at the DM for the very important goal of promoting a more intense degree of school spirit among the student body. The members try to encourage this spirit for all of the school ' s athletic activities from football in the fall to baseball in the late Spring. Activities started early in the year with the sale of soft drinks at registration. Spirit during second semester is stim- ulated by a mass pep rally for all Spring sporting events. i PEP CLUB: Row one: J. Bates, P. Vuilleomier, v.pres.; R. Hazard, J. Bouton, pres.; R. Pitts, R. Mogid, S. Sacks, M. Zimmerman, freos. Row rwo: J. Boyle, J. Stevelberg, N. Batansky, L. Martineau, D. Brozinski, A. Silver-man, C. Kraus, P. Kelley. Row fnree: R. Klein, E. Gottscholk, M. Strohecker, M. Slater, H. Rudolph, M. Lindsay, R. Pollack, S. Shirreffs, R. Cordesmon, F. Leone. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB: Row one: K. Bogis, L. Beckwith, sec.; A. Briglia, freas.; M. Mantell, v.pres.; M. Ball. Row two: J. Lambert, pres. Row three: D. Powers, E. Schneider, G. DiCostanzo, R. Burrell. Psychology Club Uniting the members of the Psychology Club is the search for insight into human behavior through the study of psychology. However, the main purpose of the organization is to aid those interested students in learning more about the field. This organization was locally formed in September, 1962, with each year bringing added interest and appeal. Guest speakers, films, field trips and group discussions now a re used to supplement the material of the academic study of psychology. UM Dames Club The ever present motto of this group is " We ' re Pushing Hubby Through. " With this motto accompanies their diploma when hubby graduates, because the UM Dames ' policy is to confer degrees upon Dames whose husbands graduate in January and June. The club is sponsored by the Miami Women ' s Club; this chapter is affiliated with the National Association of the University Dames. UM DAMES CLUB: Row one: F. Scott, S. Luckernbach, S. Hammond, rec.sec.; B. Slyden, pres.; L. Matlin, J. Smith. Row fwo: R. Davidson, B. Olivera, M. Sestari, J. Einhauser, v.pres.; D. White, C. Schroder, J. Bell, D. Sfemmler, E. Hicks, adv.; M. Collins. religious groups BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Row one: D. Tucker, T. James, sec.; J. Brannan, y.pres.; D. Platt, pres. Row two: G. Busby, R. Berry, J. Adair, B. Brown, adv.; Baptist Student Union The Union serves as a link between the Baptist students on campus and their local Church. It correlates and directs Bap- tist activities. The BSU is a student directed Church and a Christian centered organization. Each year BSU holds a Welcome Dinner for all incoming freshmen, in addition to the affair at Thanksgiving time for campus international students. Other activities of the year include BSU State Conventions and a Summer Mission Banquet. R. Jawaharlal, T. Morgan, D. Brown, A. Harpe, dir. Christian Science Students who follow scientific religious teachings can find fellowship and guidance in the Christian Science Organiza- tion. Members meet to discuss pertinent ideas about their religion. By exchanging ideas and learning new viewpoints the members keep up-to-date on the developments in Chris- tian Science. Annually, the group sponsors a Religious Emphasis Week speaker and Christian Science lectures. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: Row one: A. Haven, rreos.; R. Clark, sec.; E. Lane, v.pres.; J. Langfull, pres.; M. Aboud, R. Gullion, adv. Row two: R. Wade, K. Ramey, I. Chandler, D. Schroeder, D. Gullion, S. Smith, J. VanOrden. military AEROSPACE OFFICERS: Row one: R. Winge, commanding officer; R. Neff, L. Kebert, L. Harrell, M. Scher. Row fwo: D. Kantrovitz, W. Doherty, J. Colthar, R. LaRosa. AeroSpace Officers The AeroSpace officers organization is one of many chap- ters throughout the world. Looking to develop leadership, citizenship and comradeship, the space plays an active part in the news of the day. During their weekly meetings, they have discussions and lectures on the various aspects of the aerospace age. Other projects of this praiseworthy group include the safeguard- ing of liberty and insuring national tranquility and peace. Air Force ROTC The Air Force ROTC is the 155th Cadet Group stationed at the University of Miami. It is one of one hundred and seventy three national detachments designed to train future officers for a space age Air Force. The social calendar for the ROTC members includes as an- nual Military Ball and a group picnic. This organization pro- vides cadets with invaluable experience for future life and pride that comes with training in this and every military field. AIR FORCE ROTC: Row one: L. Lones, J. Tracy, R. Lambert, A. Jennings, D. Wike. Row fwo: G. Smallridge, H. Grunnagle, S. Curto, A. Pertuz, E. Seligman. ANGEL FLIGHT: Foreground: L. Rich, commander. Row one: H. Shelley, F. Klussman, E. Ehrlich, M. Wolfer, J. Wade, L. Lishon. Row two: ). Roy, B. Brown, Angel Flight The women in Angel Flight add their beauty and charm to help promote interest in the Air Force. The girls are selected on the basis of scholarship, good character, interest and ser- vice to the University. The " angels " assist with the Air Force ROTC program by performing various services to the group. The girls drill on the field once a week, thus helping to fulfill their military purpose of always being well groomed and well disciplined. The girls also serve in the community. D. Hall, J. Merrill, D. Alvarez, G. Taddeo, J. Mclaughlin, S. Wilkinson. Army Princesses The Army Princesses are chosen by a panel of regular Army officers and cadet officers. They are selected on the basis of beauty, poise and interest in the Army ROTC program. An- other requirement is that a girl be a sophomore and have a cumulative average of 2.3. At the Military Ball, the Queen of the Princesses is an- nounced. The Queen and her court are highly honored by members of Army ROTC, for they represent outstanding women. ARMY PRINCESSES: Left to right: M. Fiasco, S. Griffith, C. Williams, S. Lytle, S. Elrod, M. Lasher, B. Steffes, commander; D. Usatorres, C. Wax, F. Hood, B. Noyer, L. Harvey. ARMY ROTC: Left to right: H. Heit, It.col.; D. Garden, G. Davis, W. Colon, J. Gray, M. Mott, F. Burghart. Army ROTC All of the men who are clad in khaki uniforms on Thursday afternoons are more than likely members of the Army ROTC program which is designed to keep them alert and aware of their military responsibilities. In keeping with this idea, members of ROTC drill on the field and attend classes during the week. These classes are geared at teaching military history and tactical devices of warfare which is put into practice at summer training camps. Arnold Air Society Promoting a better understanding of the mission, tradition and concept of air power, and creating a closer relationship between AFROTC cadets serve as the purposes of the Arnold Air Society. The Joint Military Ball, which is co-sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, was the highlight of their school calen dar. In addition to social affairs, members serve the school and community. To join one must maintain a 3.0 in air science. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Left to right: G. Smallridge, commander; D. Wike, A. Pertuz, I. Halfpap, A. Jennings, J. Tracy, R. Winger. PERSHING RIFLES: Foreground: f. Burghart, comm. officer. Row one: P. Romine, S. Sloan, C. Custis, S. Griffith, M. Trace. Row fwo: R. Ward, J. Rhodes, S. Stuhlmuller, J. Price, L. Porter. Row three: R. Younger, M. Frangui, R. Palmer, H. Schochter, D. Bienenfeld. Row four: R. Carutheus, L. Berdoll, B. Ley, E. Secola, M. Saban. Row five: B. Chesney, J. Williams, J. Jarrell, W. Scardrett, K. Butler. Row six: R. Herring, M. Maxwell, J. Kaufmann, T. Manning, J. Gray, G. lay, advisor. Pershing Rifles Fostering a spirit of friendship and cooperation among men in the military department and maintaining a highly efficient drill company is the dual purpose of Pershing Rifles, mili- tary honor society. Company U, Sixth Regiment, one of one hundred and sixty-four regiments scattered across the nation, ushers at Miami Symphony concerts and commencements. This organization performs as the Army ROTC drill team, and serves as honor guard for visiting dignitaries and military ceremonies. ROTC Rifle The Army ROTC Rifle Team is sponsored by the Army ROTC. This specific facet of the Army is involved with members whose primary military interest is firearms. They are members of international competition which in- cludes teams from the Southeast and Puerto Rico. During the past year they participated in the Florida International Fire- arms Tournament which was held at Gainesville, Florida. Many of the members of the Rifle team posses their own firearms. ROTC RIFLE: Row one: L. Grant, K. Comorau, L. Katz, captain; W. Ramirez. Row fwo: Copt. E. Beck, coach; J. Canterberry, D. Bienenfeld, M. Mott, B. Mil- ler, Sgt. J. Smith, coach. law school organizations The Advocate The Advocate is the official place- ment directory of the University of Miami School of Law. It contains pictures and resumes of prospective graduates as well as information relating to the curric- ulum and the various activi- ties of the law students. Trie Advocate exists as a valuable service to both the legal community and the law school grad- uates. A copy of Tfie Advocafe is mailed to every member of the bench and bar in Florida. Lft to Right: Row one: S. King, ed.; G. Rovin. Row two: B. Sullivan, T. Carney, K. Smith. 210 Bar and Gavel The Bar and Gavel Legal Society con- tinued to sponsor their lecture series featuring outstanding legal and po- litical personalities from throughout the country. This year marked the innovation of a student writing program designed to enhance the writ- ing ability of the law students and to provide an opportunity for addition- al legal research. Bar and Gavel also held the annual Roger Serino Award Luncheon, where an outstanding graduating senior is awarded the Serino Award. The guest speaker at the luncheon was the Hon. R. Ervin, Justice, Florida Supreme Court. Left lo Right: Row one: G. Ravin, S. King, B. Spiegel, pret.; B. Sullivan, R. Friedman. Row two: H. Helman, N. Sonnett, J. Michaelek, R. Ponzoli, N. Steinber. Left to Right: Row one: F. Habershaw, exec.ed.; M. Nachwalter, S. Butter, G. Ravin, M. Rubin, M. Dunn, ed.-in-chiel. Row two: B. Grove, M. Klein, S. Smith, B. Frieder, B. Sullivan. Row three: A. Rothenberg, R. Friedman, P. Gerson, H. Friedman, M. Godrich, E. Solas. The Barrister Tfie Barrister is the quarterly newspaper of the University of Miami School of Law. The material which appears in it is primarily the work of students, with an occasional contribution from members of the law faculty. The Barrister has a circulation of over 3600 and is sent to all law schools throughout the country as well as to alumni of the law school. The paper is financed by an annual grant from the University of Miami, and Acting Dean M. Minette Massey is its faculty advisor. In the past, The Barrister has been for- tunate in being selected as one of the outstanding law school newspapers in the United States by the American Law School Association. 211 Foreground: J. Rafter. Row one: B. Phelps, L. Fleck, B. Bebermeyer, dean; E. McCormick, tribune; R. Hayden, fao iff; P. Thieme, vice dean; E. Solas, sec.; G. Telepas. Row two: C. Sansons, A. Dow, J. Ross, D. Grace, G. Flinn, J. Michalek, B. Sullivan, M. Rubin, D. Monaco. Row three: B. Johnson, J. Stead, B. Garvie, J. Birnesser, B. Hersh, J. Young, J. Aurelius, B. Grove. Row four: D. Compson, S. Englander, R. Brodi e, M. Reilly, L. Bentz, B. Powers, C. Morgan. Cardoza Senate of Delta Theta Phi is one of the largest of the legal fraternities at the law school with eighty-five brothers. Delta Theta Phi provides outlines for law school courses, conducts freshman review sessions and maintains contacts with its local alumni senate. Delta Theta Phi also provides a varied social program for its brothers, and is an active participant in the Law School athletic program. Delta Thet ' s are well repre- sented on the Law Review staff, in the Student Bar Association, International Law Club, and Bar and Gavel, in addition to other campus organizations at the DM. a. D o Equity Playhouse The " Chancellors " of Equity Playhouse are students of the law school who annually put on a play with a two-fold purpose. The Playhouse serves as a fund raiser for the Wesley Alba Sturgess Mem- orial Fund, and it also provides the students with the opportunity to change places with their professors for an evening of satirical mirth. From its modest inception in 1963, the Equity Play- house has expanded to a full-scale production, employing a cast of over forty players. This year ' s hilarious farce, entitled " Mudslinger, " played to over four hundred people, including students, faculty and prominent alumni. Left to Right: Row one: S. Butter, S. Smith, H. Braxton, R. Shape, G. Rovin, S. King, M. Klein, B. Sullivan. Row fwo: E. Schrank, E. Fierro, A. Rothenberg, B. Frieder, R. Ponzoli, R. Friedman. Row rhree: B. Grove, R. Brodi, P. Gerson, T. Tew, N. Steinberg, J. Michaelek, B. Bebermeyer, S. Bloom. 212 Honor Council The Law School Honor Council was estab- lished in the Fall of 1964 in ac- cordance with the Honor Code adapted by the Law School Administration. The coun- cil was appointed by the Dean and in- cludes two faculty advisors. The under- lying purpose of the Honor Council is expressed in the preamble to the Honor Code. " The Law, significant of our nation ' s moral life, is itself determined by the moral character of its Ministers, to whose development this School of Law is dedicated. In this awareness, and with a keen sense of moral commitment, this Honor Code is adopted by, and upon, the School of Law of the Uni- versity of Miami. " Left to Right: Row one: E. Obrig, J. Rafter, R. Shapo. Row fwo: T. Tew, Prof. R. Lee, J. Prof. W. Barnett, B. Grove. Foreground: 1. Rafter. Row one: R. Hayden, pres.; M. Rei My, M. Goderich, J. Michoelek, B. Grove, M. Weston, E. Fierro, P. Thieme, T. Carney, G. Rovin. Row fwo: M. Klein, B. Hersh, L. Bentz, J. Randell, J. Aurellus, D. Hayes, E. McCormick, E. Salas Row rhree: L. Faye, S. Smith, B. Bebermeyer, S. Bloom, H. Friedman, S. Hertz. The International Law Club is open to all law students who have an interest in foreign affairs. The club ' s main program is to in- vite guest speakers to meetings throughout the year to lecture on subjects of current internation- al interest. This program is implemented by talks from visit- ing foreign dignataries who come to the law school periodically throughout the year. The club also has group debates with all members taking an active part. International Law Club 213 Row one: T. Tew, assoc.ed.; B. Grove, ed.-in-chief, R. Shapo, exec.ed.; M. Weston, ossoc.eo 1 .; B. Sullivan, mon.-ed. Row fwo: B. Spiegel, E. Schrank, B. Alexander, M. Klein. Row fhree: S. King, R. Ponzoli, C. Morgan. Law Review The University of Miami School of Law, similar to many accredited law schools, publishes a high quality legal periodical through the efforts of its Law Review members. The Law Rev ew is a student administered organization which solicits, writes and edits legal writings as well as coordinates the production and distrib- ution of four issues of the University of Miami Law Rev ew to practitioners, students and law libraries all over the world each year. To accomplish this important contribution to the legal field, the Law Rev ew extends invita- tions each semester to the most scholastically qualified students in attendance at the School of Law. The Law Rev ew, which is dedicated to the advancement of legal scholarship, seeks to maximize its contribution to the legal field by keeping practitioners abreast of the most important developments in the law, and to its student members, by supplementing their classroom knowledge with lively discussions as to the ramifications of important decisions, encouraging independent research in their fields of interest, and developing their writing skills under the critical eyes of their fellow classmates. This year the Law Rev ew has init- iated a helpful and highly praised service to both bench and bar in the Miami community. Members are how digesting the most important recent slip decisions of Florida appellate courts and the digests, along with the member ' s name appear daily in the Miami Rev ew, the local legal newspaper. Response from the legal community has been so great that steps are being taken to expand the circulation of our digests to other areas of the state. 214 Moot Court is the intercollegiate competition at the law school level. The competition consists of mock appellate proceedings in which a point of law is or- ally argued and a written brief is submitted. The program of- fers an opportunity to put to practical use one ' s skill in legal research and to synthesize abstract principles of law with the needs of the practicing lawyer. o u I Left to Right: S. Slepin, J. Young, M. Klein, C. Sansone. 215 Left to Right: Row one: J. Packer, R. Skor, treas.; T. Wilkinson, clerk; P. Gerson, v. pres.; S. Smith, pres.; M. Chase, sec.,- E. Schrank, G. Rovin, G. Bruni. Row fwo: S. Hertz, D. Dean, D. Zoberg, B. Speigel, L. Helfand, B. Alexander, S. Alexander, N. Sonnett. Row fhree: S. Bloom, E. Bernstein, D. Lewis, G. Douglas, B. Rapee, L. Faye. Row four: M. Otchet, N. Helman, B. Basel, I. Ab rams, N. Steinberg, S. Edelman. Phi Alpha Delta The Rascoe Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta opened the year, as usual, with law school bookstore. Profits from this project went into a loan fund available to all law students. This year the fraternity sponsored a tour to all entering freshmen to one of Miami ' s largest law firms. PAD ' s occupied positions on the Low Review, Wig and Robe, the Student Bar Association, Bar and Gavel, Sturges Fund, American Law Student Association, and Moot Court. They sponsored a lecture series for freshmen along with many extra-curricular athletic activities. Left to Right: Row one: L. Rosenblatt, his .; S. King, excheq.; S. Butler, mag.; F. Habershaw, clerk. Row two: M. Klein, S. Baum, E. Obrig, M. Rubin, S. Schnitzer, H. Quinn, R. Shapo, M. Evans, B. Eaton, M. Nachwalter, C. Sumrall. Row fhree: W. Frieder, M. Markensohn, J. Weiss, B. Rich- ard, I. Kosdan, T. Carney, G. Randall, M. Friedman. Row four: J. Pardee, R. Stone, R. Friedman, D. Hayes, G. Laser, A. Rothenberg. Row five: L. Kritcher, E. Fierro, M. Litman, R. Ponzoli, J. Fine, M. Dunn, T. Tew, H. Friedman. Phi Delta Phi Bryan Inn chapter of Phi Delta Phi publishes the Law School Student Directory, maintains an interest fee loan fund open to all law students, and gives a scholarship trophy to the senior with the highest average. Membership in PDP requires a student to achieve an academic average of 75, or be in the upper half of his class. Phi Delta Phi is represented on the Low Review, the S tudent Bar Association, the Moot Court Team, the Barrister, Advocate and in the top rating of the freshmen, junior and senior classes. PDP is also Law School Intramural Champion for the second successive year at Miami. 216 Student Bar Association Lett to Right: Row one: H. Braxton, S. Butler, G. Rovin, S. Smith, pres.; J. Rafter, sec.; R. Ponzoli, freas. Row two: A. Rothenberg, T. Wilkenson, P. Gerson, E. Fierro, B. Frieder. 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 representatives for each class. Besides providing a forum of local campus opinion, the asso- ciation is the channel through which news from the regional and national Amer- ican Law Student Associations is given to all Miami law students. The Student Bar Association took steps forward for the 1964-65 academic year: lockers were pur- chased for students, a Xerox copying machine was installed, an honor code was drafted with a concommitant honor court set up, fraternity relations rules were promulgated and the SBA continued its service of providing examination books free of charge to all students; also, a Christmas Dance, and a picnic pro- vided financial support for the placement directory, law re- view, newspaper and the Law Wives ' Club. Dress regulations were estab- lished, in addition to SBA ' s normal ministerial obligations. This year, Miami is host school for the American Law Student Association ' s annual meeting at Miami Beach, and the SBA is active in the national planning. 217 Left to Right: G. Laser, T. Tew, M. Klein. Student Instructors This is the fourth year of the student instructor program at Miami Law School. The purpose of the program is to assist freshmen in their research and writing courses and to supervise the preparation of their case notes which each freshman student must complete. All student instruc- tors are chosen for their ability and high academic averages and all are members of the Law Review. The program was begun by the late Dean, Wesley Alba Sturges, and has been lauded for its success at the law school. 218 Left to Right: B. Kendrick, B. Butts, E. Obrig, P. Gerson, B. Spiegel, E. Fierro. Sturges Fund Committee The Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Scholarship Fund was 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 scholarship fund for gifted and needy students, one of the nation ' s outstanding law schools. The realization of this dream has been advanced by a united effort among students, faculty, alumnae and friends. The fund has now reached a point where the first scholarships are in sight and the outlook for the future is filled with promise. A current drive is underway both at the law school and in the community in an effort to reach the ultimate goal of $100,000. Tau Epsilon Rho One of the primary assets of the Phi chapter of Tau Epsilon Rho is its close knit brotherhood. Because Tau Epsilon Rho is the smallest legal fraternity on campus, they there- fore have a friendly and helpful association. Tau Epsilon Rho provides aid and loans to members and bestows cash awards to students with high averages through its National Scholarship Foundation. Left to Kight: M. Goderich, M. Markowitz, ores. THE SCIENCES I do not know what I may appear to the world; but to myself I seem to have been only like a boy playing on the seashore, and diverting myself in now and then finding a prettier shell than ordinary, whilst the great ocean of truth lay all undiscovered before me. Sir Issac Newton It is in man to wonder, to seek meanings where there seems to be none; to desire to know more than is known; to discover. From experience, man generalizes about the wonders of life, creating the postulates that are the heart of the sciences. Modern science is neither the plaything of the child nor the curiosity at which men may laugh or stare in amazement, but rather the totality of thought about the components of a barely known universe, ready to be applied to the betterment of life. It is not a random investigation, but a purposeful add- ing of new data to the basic tapestry of ages of learning. The world of science is vast, encompassing all areas of hu- man activity. It probes the environment, unlocking the secrets of life. It searches everywhere, unafraid. It links the ideas of all mankind and shatters the boundaries of imagination. Science is human beings working together the great and un- charted oceans of truth irresistably beckoning before them. 220 Theodore Weyher Dean of fhe School of Engineering S. Fred Singer Deon of the School of Environmental and Planetary Sciences Hoyden C. Nicholson Deon of the School of Medicine 221 Engineering Students Prepare To Mold Future 222 Since the inception of the present century, the directing forces of society have pro- gressed beyond the control of the ordinary man. The increasing acceptance of modern devices has completely altered social atti- tudes and improved all aspects of life. The graduates of UM ' s School of Engineer- ing have been thoroughly trained in the op- eration and construction of the latest scien- tific equipment. They understand the power that courses through the computer ' s circuits or that lies within a drop of water. To design, to build and to control the vast machinery that dominates the contem- porary scene has become the province of the trained expert, thoroughly conversant in the theoretical and practical techniques of his chosen field. Through the efforts of engineers, radio, television and motion pictures have broad- ened outlooks; airplanes, automobiles and telephones have improved communication. Now, as men seek to understand the myste- ries of space, the varied tasks of the engi- neers becomes increasingly complex and important. 224 J 1 The engineer is the creator of tomorrow ' s life. He sends ideas pulsing through the mainstreams of society, ideas that will mean the saving of hours of toil, the construction of more comfortable devices for livi ng, as well as the development of more durable materials. Whether involved with the production of specific equipment or with the provision of power to run that equipment, the engineer is involved with molding the future through the accumulated knowledge of his creative profession. Text by ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by BENNETT STERN Computing Center Aids Scientific Study Now, in the crucial decade of the ' sixties, the Age of Automation is making a firm and lasting impression on the college campus. The opening of the University of Miami ' s Com- puting Center on January 25, 1965, reaffirmed the school ' s dedication to the use of the latest scien- tific equipment for the benefit of its academic personnel. The Center ' s IBM 7040 and 1401 com- plex will be used to solve the problems of adminis- tration; to lighten the burden of paper work in- volved in processing a student through four years and, above all, to sponsor scientific advancement. The Computing Center is designed to fulfill an important role in an advanced, far-reaching pro- gram inaugurated by the University in 1964, the School of Environmental and Planetary Sciences. The building houses two of the school ' s four major components, the Institute of Atmospheric Science and the Institute of Space Physics. The overall design of flexibility and versatility afforded by the plan can best be seen in the op- portunities for co-ordinated study available to di- verse projects housed in the Center. In working proximity are the two Institutes, the Miami office of the United States Weather Bureau, the National Hurricane Center and an Air Force Liaison unit charged with supplying data needed by the NASA installations at Cape Kennedy and Houston. This significant integration of theoretical and applied science will be of much benefit to man ' s knowledge about the environment in which he lives and works. 226 228 The view of the University of Miami ' s Computing Center is reminiscent of science fiction, as men sit, alone, the masters of miles of tangled wire and endless ranks of buttons, surrounded by bank upon bank of complex machines. Wires and buttons, metals and plastics, wrought and organized by the brain of man. Computers, the servants of men, waiting to supply the equations, charts and other data needed by men to solve the overwhelming problems and demands of their universe. Text by ALAN SLOTKIN and JANET NEUREN Photographed by DON WILKINS SWNES s tn s w w w WIND DIRECTION S Marine Institute Probes The Secrets Of The Sea Since its inception in 1942, the University of Miami ' s In- stitute of Marine Science has worked to unravel the mys- teries of ocean life. Through basic investigation in the fields of tropical fisheries, marine biology, marine geology, physical and chemical oceanography, and meteorology, the Virginia Key installation has become an invaluable aid in man ' s attempt to understand and to effectively utilize his environment. Knowledge gained through work in land and sea-based laboratories receives application in projects ranging from development of commercial products of marine origin to the investigation of the evolutionary process. This year, the Institute has emphasized the use of its improved mass spectrometer for the determination of pre- historic climates. By measuring the ratios of the isotopes of oxygen present in deep-sea core samples, the so-called isotope thermometer reveals the temperature of the ocean at a distinct geologic time obtained by subsequent Car- bon-14 dating. A change of ten degrees can be indica- tive of overall climatic shifts from arctic to temperate. Text by LEW PINSKER and ALAN SLOTKIN Photographed by LEW PINSKER 230 Before the perfection of the mass spectrometer, the evolutionary calendar was based solely upon the Carbon-14 test datings of deposits which hap- pened to bear fossilized remains. The correla- tion of previously separate climatic and evolu- tionary investigations has led to a reasonably accurate chronology on which to base scientific observations about prehistoric man and his world. 232 i the February, 1958 issue of Scientific American, iesare Emiliani, eminent University of Miami Pro- sssor of Marine Geology, wrote of the Institute ' s lass spectrometer: ' One of the most important prod- cts of the isotope thermometer is that it has given s a definite time scale, not only for the ice ages ut also for the evolution of life. We can now ate fossils of man and his ancest ors and esti- ate the rates of evolution with some confidence. ' 233 234 Medical School Links Practice With Perfection 235 CONCERTED EFFORT OF STEADY HANDS 236 The University of Miami School of Medicine is the first permanent school of medicine in the State of Florida. Since its inception in 1952, more than 400 alumni have scattered to all four corners of the globe, with most of its practitioners residing in the State of Florida. The School offers a fully accredited pro- gram that houses its chief clinical teaching facility at Miami ' s huge Jackson Memorial Hospital. This facility has provided medical students with constant contact with approxi- mately 800 patients daily in both emergency service and in the outpatient clinic. The con- tinual flow of patients has provided much complexity to the scholastic program that has enabled the University to widen its lati- tude ranging from gross anatomy to surgery clerkships. With the construction of further facilities at Jackson Memorial Hospital, many strides will be made to expand the cancer research program that has provided the University with much notoriety over the past several years. Undoubtedly, the University will be able to maintain its cancer research pro- gram that has become one of the world ' s largest, preserving the health of all men. INSERTED IN THE MARROW OF LIFE . . . GROPING FOR IMMORTALITY Text by JACK SHAPIRO Photographed by MICHELE WOLF 237 The curriculum is demanding and difficult and, in the end, the student is pledged to regard his teachers as he does his own par- ents. His education is his way of life and his destiny; he is forever a student of science, medicine and human nature. With scholarly aplomb, he knows that his life is in revolution, continually accepting or re- jecting the new and the old and know- ing that each day he marks progress in perfecting the world of science. Ability and judgment are synthesized from this background and guide his hands and steady them as he ponders the sinews of mankind. 239 Three Men Co-ordinate Campus Activities DR. THURSTON ADAMS Director of Student Activities DR. JACK KELSEY Director of Intramural NORMAN (CHINK) WHITTEN Director of the Student Union 240 UM ' s Band Of The Hour Cheeks puffed, lips tensed, lines even, the University of Miami ' s Band of the Hour awaits the down- beat from band director Fred Mc- Call, to begin the intricate forma- tions that are part of halftime. Punctuate the rhythm of the band and marching feet with a line of flashing batons and the strutting of the drum major, and you have an insight into the brilliant color and excitement of half-time in Miami. 241 Registration Registration always evidences the din of noisy students; the blare of loud speakers; and the presence of mass confusion. Com- pleting registration cards for the first time often compels new students to seek the aid and advice of the veterans, the upperclass- men, who are frequently equally confused. But the miracle of the data-processed col- lege registration always gives way to the agonies of the bookstore lines. fcA Homecoming: A Week of Anxiety and Spirit ONE OF HOMECOMING ' S GREATEST ANXIETIES WAS SELECTION OF ITS NEW QUEEN, JUDY WHITE The pretty girl who was like a melody was the new Homecoming Queen, Judy White. The melody was a victory chant for the big game against Vanderbilt. But before the successful game at the end of the week, honoraries tapped, the Queen was selected, and Coral Gables echoed with the sounds of the grandest Homecoming parade in history. BUT FOR SOME THE GREATEST ANXIETY WAS DDK TAPPING . AND FOR OTHERS, SUCH AS MIAMI MAYOR, ROBERT KING HIGH, IT WAS IRON ARROW The band struck-up and the Miracle Mike glistened with the gleem of instruments, the glare of neon, and the grins of students, faculty, administrators, and John Q. Public. Bigger and better than ever before, the procession of military, band, majoretts, floats proceeded through the streets to herald the big game and the final dance. 246 Wherever the eye would wander, one was sure to find a pretty face. One of the factors responsible for this year ' s Homecoming success was the bevy of beauty that highlighted the appearance of the Queen. The tropic dusk yielded float after float of gorgeous sorority princesses, each one deserving in her own right to wear a crown. 247 The Miami Hurricanes being the winners of the Home- coming game, the victors danced to the music of Lloyd Prince and Si Zentner at the " Battle of the Bands. " Among the features at the dance was a waltz between President Stanford and Homecoming Queen, Judy White. The dance hall, filled with thousands of students and alumni, made one almost forget that only a week before the entire project was only a ream or two of paper. JUDY WHITE AND ESCORT ARRIVE AT HOMECOMING DANCE PRESIDENT STANFORD AND HOMECOMING QUEEN, JUDY WHITE, DANCE TO A VIENESE WALTZ AMIDST TROPIC SPLENDOR Lloyd Price entertains victorious Hurricane 248 - I 250 There was no mistaking the squeal of hot rod brakes as crowds gathered from all corners of the campus to watch the mobile bravados strain in the blazing tempest of the tropic sun. Gymkhana: Campus Sebring The array of four-speeds meandered through perplexing obstacles, defying tires, tempers and talents. For the thoughtful, the gymkhana was a panorama heralding the Sebring endurance race that would strike their imaginations in the months to come. The visual arts have an intangible quality which seems to compel the senses of man to speculate about truth and reality. A brush against canvas, a chisel on stone, a hammer against metal all create a special world of aesthetic values in which every person can find some special mean- ing, some link with its creator. In color and tex- ture, the artist communicates a mood, a feeling, UM ' s Joe and Emily Lowe Gallery: The World of the Arts 252 a part of his private reality. The Lowe Gallery is the University of Miami ' s center for exhibitions of the visual arts. At Lowe, the University community has a unique opportuni- ty to view the controversial and traditional works of which they have read and heard. This valuable outlet provides the means by which man ' s cultural values can be enhanced and fulfilled. 253 World famous photographer, Jacques Wolfe, sits on a bench to get back from the subject. Other art lovers find that getting to the heart of the subject is the best approach. Most people eventually de- cide that the meaning of an artist ' s work is just a matter of the manner in which it is viewed. 256 Balance is one of art ' s essentials. It is a visual quality that either pleases or dis- turbs the eye, as does harmony or dis- sonance in music. Balance is a unifying force which en- ables the entire canvas, sculpture, or mobile to appear as a contrived whole. Color is placed against color, graphic mass complements graphic mass until the maximum effect is achieved. Here, a student at the Lowe Art Gal- lery learns a tangible lesson in balance. As the blocks tower higher, the problem suddenly becomes too big for one person. 257 Phil Gerson Debate Team Scores High With Sound, Forceful Arguments In keeping with the tradition of quality estab- lished over preceding years, the 1964-65 varsity debate team gave exceptional performances at the several tournaments they attended. Led by outstanding senior Alan Dinsmore, the DM debaters competed successfully at Brandeis, Wake Forest, Notre Dame, Northwestern and the University of South Carolina. Their studied delivery and thorough comprehension of the topics under discussion added to the growing re- known of the University of Miami in this activity. Steve Mackauf 258 Ronald Sabo Alan Dinsmore ROTC 3E: " .MM To the men of Companies C and D and to the men preparing for Summer Camp, Army ROTC is more than textbook training and Thursday drill. Six or seven times each academic year, South Campus erupts into a scene of jungle warfare, as the Army trains its future officers in Counter-Insurgency Operations. The bullets may not be real, but the pain, sweat and strain of combat certainly are. - ; ; ' ' $} 260 This training, while in existence at some fifty percent of the schools participating in the ROTC program, is more intensive at the University of Miami, where actual maneuvers amidst cane-brakes and swampy terrain provide the cadets with expert knowledge and invaluable con- fidence. Here men learn to give and to take orders under actual combat condi- tions. Here pragmatic insights are gained into the techniques and applications of tactics, weaponry and camouflage. Here each gets a taste of what it is to fight, to patrol and to depend upon himself for actual survival. Through guerrila warfare training, the cadet receives a more complete picture of the army in action and of his individ- ual strengths and weaknesses both as a fighting man and as a leader. Depend- ability and endurance in aggressor-de- fender operations is the essence of the South Campus program. Army ROTC at DM develops personal ability and trains its men for action. I MR. WILSON HICKS Director of University Publications Advisor to Student Publications The Man Behind the Efforts of Student Publications No person who is intimately involved with any of the three student publications can fail to admire Mr. Wilson Hicks, the man who guides their efforts and focuses their ideas toward more effective creativity. Mr. Hicks, former executive editor of Life magazine, is a pioneer in the field of photo- journalism. During his seven years as advisor to student publications, he has consistently proved that the successful co-ordination of literary and photographic material is the most forceful method of presentation in the com- munications media. Through the Miami Photojournalism Confer- ence, which he developed, Mr. Hicks passes on the revolutionary ideas of the world ' s top photographers and journalists to his eager students. Mr. Hicks is always ready to advise the Hurricane, Ibis, and Tempo staffs, giving them needed stimulation and providing encourage- ment for even greater accomplishments. In his position as mentor to novice journalists, his en- thusiasm and dedication has affected everyone. In addition to fulfilling his administrative duties, Mr. Hicks too instructs students in the art and techniques of photojournalism. Hurricane Serves the Campus Community with News Amid the weekly shouts, grumbles, and yawns, The Miami Hurricane laboriously took shape. With copy that was written on pre-Stone Age typewriters and pasted up on dummies graciously supplied by the printers, the end product of no-one- knows-how-many hours of work and even more coffee breaks made its punctual appearance every Friday morning. From dis- tribution boxes they moved into the hands of students and, then, to the classrooms, where, as a sea of printed pages, they greeted many dismayed DM professors. A staff, which often doubted its own sanity, not to mention that of others, and headed during the Fall semester by Susan Smith and during the Spring Semester by T. Constance " Connie " Coyne, managed each week to make certain that those students who cared enough and read enough could find out exactly what was happening on campus. SUSAN SMITH Fall Editor HARVEY KANE Fall and Spring Managing Editor T. CONSTANCE COYNE Spring Editor TOM KLEIMAN Fall and Spring News Editor 266 GERDA KLEE Fall and Spring Staff Writer 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 devotion are: DICK MACK, Spring Assistant News Editor; BARRY HACK- NER, Copy Editor; BOB SMITH, Entertainment Edi- tor ; JOHN WILBER, Circulation Co-ordinator and Office Manager; JANET KATZ, STEVE CAREW, and LEW PINSKER, Photographers; and LLOYD McCOY, JANET KATZ, JOEL MAGAZINE, JEFF EYDENBERG, and JOHN STEVELBERG, Business Staff. JEFF JOFFE Fall Photo Editor Spring Circulation Manager L. GALE JOH Spring Photo Editor MIKE JACOBSON Photographer I fill (iflliilliiifi TOM GALLAGHER Fall Business Manager 268 REGINA ROBERTS Spring Business Manager PETER SCHWEDOCK Fall Sports Editor PAUL WYCHE Spring Sports Editor 269 BARBARA ROSS Fall Copy Editor SKIPP FLYNN Staff Writer 270 i PETE GUTTERMAN Cartoonist SUE SKOLNICK Editorial Assistant From Ibis, with Love From the outset of this year, the staff asked itself, " What is tradi- tion? " Like so many of the answers of the year, there was none; and so, the staff decided that it would not be bound by anything but good taste (whatever that is!). So here it is, folks, all of the blood, sweat, toil, and tears that make this campus pregnant with this brainchild- unconventional, uncouth, and undernourished, a perfect reflection of the mind, spirit, and body of the Great White Ibis. Whatever you do, kiddies, be the first in your little corner of suburbia ever to have read all of the copy in an Ibis. Read it, so that in your moments of blissful solitude, you will turn to the loved one lying next to you and think of the Ibis staff, pregnant with ideas, and shed a tear for those who suffered many long, lonely nights plagued by their frustrated libidos. This has been a year of great sacrifice, an orgy of discontent, punctuated only by the infrequent and plaintive cries of " Don ' t sweat it; just keep cropping! " Never before has so much been owed to so few. JACK SHAPIRO Editor-in-Chief ALAN SLOTKIN Managing Editor 272 ROBERT GINSBURG Business Manager MARC FARWELL Photo Editor FRANK FARBER Sports Editor 273 BILL DOHERTY Layout Editor MARILYN SEIDNER Organizations Editor 274 VIVIAN JABLONSKI Assistant Organizations Editor SAUL DRUCKER Assistant Editor . RENE OBESTEIN Assistant Editor 275 JANET KATZ Fall Editor-in-Chief Tempo: Its Finest Year This year may well be remembered as the year that Tempo actually was picked up and read by the mass of apathetic stu- dents, who normally just stood around the distribution boxes complaining about its inadequacies and never quite thinking of doing anything about it. Perhaps this miraculous event, border- ing on mass hysteria, occurred because the staff, in a moment of insanity, decided to give it away; but more likely because UM ' s student magazine, under the capable direction of Janet Katz and Paul Schreiber, began to do something. Two very creative minds came up with the trite, but effective, idea of giving the students what they wanted. Harmony at last was achieved in the titanic battle between the contending forces of humor, literature, and feature stories. Whether it was some- thing controversial to think about and discuss or just something zany to laugh at, Tempo had it. And it worked. Student inter- est grew and so did the stature of the struggling publication. Finally, Tempo, the campus ' unwanted child, had found a home. ALICE SCHOENFELDER Spring Managing Editor PAUL SCHREIBER Spring Editor-in-Chief GAIL MARANTZ Copy Editor RALPH KNUDSEN Cartoonist BOB BAER Staff Writer 277 DON WILKINS Creativity of the Camera The skills of the photographer provide a yearbook with the most essential materials of production, its mode of expression. The written word finds its meaning in the photograph to which it is organically linked; the creative and expressive picture creates a feeling, sets a mood, and gives life to a story. Each photographer is an entity, reflecting his own complex personality in his work. Each sees something different, some- thing meaningful in a scene and attempts to utilize that unique- ness and that essence in the realization of one great shot. In his success, lies most of the creativity of this book. Unfortunately, all those who rendered unending hours of service are not pictured here. Among those who deserve the thanks of the yearbook staff and of the student body are ALVIN BAIRD, PETE BERLIN, TERRY DUNKELBERGER, DAVID GOODMAN, JOEL HOLZMAN, DICK MACOMBER, REGINA ROBERTS, FRANK WATSON, and DON WEINER. MICHELE WOLF 278 BORIS FARLEY BENNETT STERN 279 Provocative Lectures Stimulate Student Opinion One of the privileges of being a college student is the right to be informed and to develop meaning- ful, knowledgeable opinions from facts and ideas gleaned from the works of recognized experts. To aid in this significant academic process, various UM organizations present an impressive series of lectures. This year, under the sponsorship of the Department of Religion, the academic community was honored with the presence of Professor Arnold J. Toynbee, who embodies historical-religious determinism in his appraisal of civilization. Dr. Toynbee ' s informative dis- course, " Truth and Diversity in the Historical Religions, " was based on and elucidated many points of his monumental contribution to histor- ical method, A Study of History. 280 ARNOLD TOYNBEE Text by ALAN ROBERT SLOTKIN Photographed by MICHELE WOLF GORDON ALPORT 282 Providing a dynamic appearance this year was Professor Gordon Alport, one of this country ' s most influential and respected psychologists, whose classic study, The Nature of Prejudice, has animated the behavioral sciences with educated con- troversy. His animated delivery served to emphasize the importance of under- standing the inter-relationship between rational truth and unreasoning fear in a crisis world marked by chauvinism, re- ligious misunderstanding and racism. These lectures are significant in the ex- pansion of educational horizons, allow- ing the student, through discussion and questions, to achieve direct contact with the tangible incarnations of abstract ideas. Perhaps their greatest consequence is in the interplay of audience agreement and disagreement, which may serve as a valuable stimulant to the creative mind. 283 The Power And Brilliance of Orchestral Sound An orchestra is more than a musical ensemble, a mere collection of instruments designed to create pleas- ing sound through well de- fined techniques. It is a living body of musicians responding as an organic whole to the conductor ' s interpretation of the intri- cate nuances of a musical composition. Through technical quali- ty, an orchestra creates dramatic brilliance, an emotion laden mood to which the audience will respond. Each voice in the multitudinous choir de- mands the attention of the listener, as note follows note in a powerful realiza- tion of mute notations. Each movement brings a new interplay of sound that captures the eternal, harmonic beauty of music. Under the expert baton of Dr. Fabien Sevitsky, the UM Symphony Orchestra has developed its unique personality, a clarity, style and perfection that can- not but thrill and excite. 284 Text by ALAN SIOTKIN Photographed by BENNETT STERN 287 3ONNIE FRASER JUDY WHITE GENE BECKWITH Cheerleaders Urge Victory NANCY TIZ PAT HUNTER " I OCT 7 mm MUSTUS OF 601D H5 RING BILLBOARD ANNOUNCES THE 1964-1965 SEASON The plays are listed, scripts are ordered, try-outs are held, and a cast list soon appears. There are smiles from some, tears from others, but from all comes the will and the desire to work. The re are many fun-shared hours for the crews while finishing sets. The din of orders shouted and jokes being told are just as much a part of the work as the painting, light- ing and hammering. Idle hands are rarely seen at the Ring, for there is a deadline to meet and a show to open. These members of the techni- cal staff, though never taking bows, are an intrinsic part of the theatre. Technical Director Vincent Petti must carefully plan, design, and ex- ecute the settings for each presen- tation. This must be done not only to suit the play and the physical environment of the Ring, but is de- signed to serve as an educational experience for every student associ- ated with the dramatic production. " Dr. Faustus " Spotlights Ring Season THE COSTUME ROOM Dr. Roberta Baker must realistic- ally create the mood and the per- iod of the drama for audience and actors with her original, practical, and, above all, theatrical costumes. The planning of costumes for a show takes not only time, talent, and ability, but also a knowledge of history applicable to the theatre. 290 DR. BAKER, DON STOWELL, AND KAREN MELHICH DISCUSS COSTUMES FOR SHOW There is always a last min- ute chore to do, as students work to meet deadline for a set. Even after dark, the work continues on the props. Valerie Mamches lazily portrays one of the seven deadly sins, sloth. Lloyd Mehlman and Howard Hummel admire a goblet that they would like to steal. Mephistophelis (Julius Lee) appears as a monster before a servant of Doctor Faustus. 292 For six weeks pulsing with tension, the cast, crews and director work almost ritually to bring the words of the playwrite to life. They plan, time and generate the very energy of a life force that must emanate from the stage. Drama is a way of life, a form of entertainment, and a vital means of communication. At the Ring, it is this and more. It is an education; and it is a spirit that penetrates the feelings and thoughts of the students. Theatre becomes a dominating ideal to be fulfilled and by which to be enriched. The responsibility for a show is borne most strongly by the actors, for they are the participants in a great collective offering. The actor must present his thoughts and emotions, through word and gesture, to the audience in the hope that there will be a true and meaningful communion. The horse (Stephen Bright) stands dripping wet while attempting to converse with Dr. Faustus. The Duchess of Vanholt (Valerie Mamches) enjoys the grapes that Faustus produced through black magic. Mephistophelis, upon the command of Dr. Faustus, appears as a monk. While he learns, the actor also gains in character. He leaves each role and each play a fuller and richer per- son. The moments of happi- ness, fright, and confusion all combine in that instant when hearts pound wildly and courage falters momentarily. Then the opening night cur- tain rises and the play be- gins. It is then that the work, energy and love of each person reaches a climax. There is no going back for the actor. It is his show, and the strain is a heavy and draining one, but one that the young, dedicated actor would not trade for anything. The Ring Theatre offers an opportunity and a chal- lenge for students to exper- ience all phases of drama, from the Greeks to more con- temporary works. The Eliz- abethan tragedy offered this year, gave the students a chance to handle verse, to gain poise i n period cos- tumes, and to learn the art of stylized make-up. Edu- cational theatre strives to bring a full and well-round- ed understanding of the dra- matic art to its students, and thus to create an appre- ciation for art and for life. Alan Ormsby, as the pen- sive Dr. Faustus, prays to God for salvation. 294 THE LONELINESS AND CALM OF AN EMPTY THEATRE The Ring theatre also serves the surrounding community by offering the finest plays done with professional quality. This year, along with the regular schedule, the Ring presented several student written plays in the hope of encouraging and developing new writers for the theatre. The plays presented this season were varied in scope and in time. The opener was The Glass Menagerie, followed by the melodramatic spoof Little Mary Sunshine. Two classics of the stage, Dr. Faustus and Pot of Gold, a Roman comedy, added to the Ring ' s educational func- tion. The closing work was Luigi Pirendello ' s Six Characters in Search of an Author. With the close of the theatrical season comes a loneliness and a void to the lives of those who have given their time and devotion during the year. Soon dust forms on the stage and all that is left is a remember- ance of something well done, the sharing of experience. All that is heard in the empty theatre is the echoing memory of thunderous applause. 295 Hurricanes Sing Along The University of Miami ' s Singing Canes spent this year touring the nation, espe- cially the South. Appearing at country clubs and even on national television, the Singing Canes served as the University ' s good will ambassadors to audiences of thousands. The highlight of the year for the Singing Hurricanes was a highly successful appearance on the Ed Sullivan Show, an excellent medium for a group to attain the praise and respect of a national audience. The Singing Canes are led by Glen Draper. Garni Gras ' 65: Gaiety Lights the Nights 298 The largest and most successful Carni Gras in UM ' s history was held this year as thou- sands of students crowded around various booths to try their luck at everything from egg throwing to basketball tossing. Spon- sored by fraternities, sororities and vari- ous independent houses, the two day scene proved to be one of the finest of all campus activities seen in quite awhile. In addition to a ferris wheel and other mechanical de- vices that provided great fun, the area was well saturated with many stands that sup- plied food and beverages to the less active but more undernourished Carni Gras goers. c -- m r? The Student Union and How it Grew It stood for a decade or more, hovering on the edge of the lake and openly inviting the throngs of students who sought her cool corridors and friendly lounges that bristled with trophies and framed pictures of student leaders. Attractive aromas poured from her kitchens to blend with the summer heat that was ever present and captivating. The chat- ter at lake-side went undisturbed as the hustlers noisely racked at billiards inside. She was a thousand memories; she was the Union and she stood like an Acropolis. 300 301 But as the campus grew, so did the need for a new stu- dent meeting place. And it was of little surprise that someone soon said, " We ' re going to lower the boom. " There was a great interim and from her silent halls no anthem pealed to invite the throngs of students who had once swarmed over her firm lap that had jutted into the lake. The rains came and went and the silence was a strange shroud over the place where once laughter and music had broken the pace of lectures and of the endless hours of study. 303 There were strange new edifices erected in place of what had once been the Union. At first, their shapes were like skele- tons and they were surrounded only by the barreness of what had once been full of life. At night they danced in the light of the moon where once an entire campus had danced. But there came a time when the workers stopped and everyone could marvel at what they had produced. She stood on an acre or two and, like a new Troy built upon the old, she prom- ised to bustle with life and endure in the mem- ories of those concerned for great spans of time in the future. She called for living in a blue print that tried ultimately to attain the greatest possible happiness for the count- less numbers who would use her facilities. 304 - J ' " 305 306 The only thing that is permanent is change. A growing campus demands adherence to a policy that is not static and will conform the tomorrow ' s need. Thus the two-story Union can be built upon in order to add additional room for hotel space and further facilities. The pool area is surrounded by enough vast patio space so as to provide for most im- portant outdoor campus functions that may arise in the years to come. The Union will also house some of the student services of- fices and other administrative units, food services, and lounges for relaxation and conversation. A construction with not an arch in sight, the Union extends table- like, outward over its vertical supports. She is new and yearning for the constant friendship of those who can appreciate her sleek design and devotion to usefulness. 307 The Challenge of Change THE UM STORY 310 Bowman F. Ashe President 1925 - 1952 Jay F. W. Pearson President 1952 - 1962 Henry King Stanford President 1962 312 The University of Miami is a complex organism, born of the labors of dedicated men and regenerated each year by a mounting river of stu- dents. It has known its crises and its glories, but it has never rested. With each new challenge, it has chosen to go forth, seeking new paths of educational greatness, adapting itself to the vagaries of a changing world, but knowing that in education lies its lasting reknown. TOMORROW ' S FACILITIES TODAY Text by ALAN SLOTKIN and JACK SHAPIRO 313 A portrait of the well-wishers of 1925, before hurricanes, land failures, and Great Depression. The Anastasia Building remained in the wake of the Roaring Twenties and as a forerunner of crises. II II QD Illl II H niiiiiinani ' 65 COED. ' " f Those who stand in the shadows of Merrick, Ashe, and Richter may know as little of the heritage in which they share as of the future which they are molding. But the DM story is the story of change which is not always demanding of obvious recognition so that only the finished buildings, new students, teachers and ad- ministrators serve as definite marks of growth. George E. Merrick visualized a prosperous community called Coral Gables, a dream of Spanish elegance cul- minating in a living edifice, a University of Miami. Through chance, a Spanish Renaissance architecture became Modern, but the essence of the dream, an in- stitution of higher learning, never faltered. IN THE SHADOWS OF MERRICK 315 MERRICK BUILDING - 1932 MERRICK BUILDING - 1942 As 1926 progressed, a massive skeleton of steel and con- crete arose from a desolate tract of Florida wasteland: Main Campus was being born. Then came October, 1926, and disaster. The hurricane of 1926 bore down on the Florida coast. In the wake of physical ruin, the land boom collapsed. In this prelude to the Great Depression, the vision of Merrick for forgotten by some. During its first decade, the University of Miami had no future. Financial collapse caused it to live in and for the present. Each day of continued survival meant some new hope. Each day the sun shone through the skeleton of Main Campus, an unlit torch of education, a symbol of an unfulfilled vision that would someday be complete. The end of the war in 1945 ushered in the years of long awaited oppor- tunity. The Gl Bill of Rights meant that millions of returning soldiers would enter the halls of academe. 1946 saw an enrollment jump from 1,700 to 6,500 full-time students. In the fall of 1947, Memorial Build- ing received the students and teachers who had waited so long. Dream was becoming reality. With increasing speed concrete additions began ap- pearing throughout Main Campus. The plans for future greatness, meeting the challenges of the Space Age, are being formulated and set in motion. Paralleling world demands, the University has placed increased emphasis upon the sciences and their practical applications to life. The period since the war has seen the creation of the Institute of Marine Science and finally the nation ' s first School of Environmental and Plane- tary Sciences. THE SCENE OF POST-WAR UM REFLECTED MOTION AND CHALLENGE MERRICK BUILDING - 1952 UM ARCHITECTURE-1965 318 As DM enters the Space Age, it does not forget the needs of the present. The interests of all students are encouraged and guided toward productive ends. At the University of Miami the arts and sciences have been joined and molded in the progressive pattern of modern education. 319 IBIS CITATIONS 1965 All graduating classes are composed of those students who have served the student body with spirit and conviction. The college world bestows upon these dedicated students its honors and throws open its doors of membership to social and scholastic organizations. To these students, living in the world of fraternity pins, scholarships, victories and cheering crowds, IBIS ' 65 offers UM ' s last debt of thanks. Alan Dimsmore will long be remembered for his outstanding forensic ability as captain of the varsity debate team. While serving on the USG cabinet, he produced and moderated television ' s " Battle of the Brains. " Valerie Mamches, " The Best Actress of 1964 " has startled audiences with her work at the Ring Theatre and with the Southern Shakespeare Repertory Theatre. Jack Morton, Jr., president of Phi Delta Theta and recipient of the IFC award for " Outstanding Man 1963-1964, " gave much strength to the social structure atUM. Mark Clasby has been of invaluable assistance to the University through his service as president of USG 1963-1964, as vice-chairman of Southern Univer- sities Student Government Association, as chairman of Homecoming and as a member of Iron Arrow and Omega. Richard Bonehill served as president of his Junior Class, MRHA senator and treasurer, president of Archontes and USG representative for three years. He worked to return organized student government to all the students and to increase its effectiveness. Roger Fendrich is a philosophy major who is recognized for his academic achievement. While constantly appearing on the Dean ' s List and on the Presi- dent ' s Board of Review, he earned a nomination for a Rhodes Scholarship and membership in ODK. Alan Slotkin has offered his college years to the service of campus publica- tions through his literary achievements in IBIS ' 64, TEMPO magazine and in his position as managing editor of IBIS ' 65. His dedication and talents have brought UM ' s publications many accolades and distinctions. Richard Barry ' s exceptional skill on the basketball court in breaking all previous UM records has brought him Ail-American recognition. He will be recorded as one of college basketball ' s all-time great stars. Alan Dinsmore Jack Morton, Jr. Valerie Mamches Mark Clasby Alan Slotkin Richard Bonehill Roger Fendrich TICKET OFFI Richard Barry . k A-Z GRADUATE SCHOOL M. Alvarez H S. Ferro G. Ralston P. Thomas B. Bedford G. Bottorff A. Brummer M. Calderon S . Fried G. Johnston M. Lessne J. Mears J. Reynolds W. Thomas S. Segal G. Shead J. Steinberger W. Todd C. Vaughn J. Clark J. Proni R. Stemmler E. Wintter SCHOOL OF LAW W. Adams S. Alexander S. Avrach D. Bakst N. Baskin R. Bebermeyer J. Blount H. Braxton G. Brown B. Brummer H. Buchwald S. Butter SCHOOL OF LAW B-G B. Campbell, Jr. W. Colbath F. Dahlmeyer J. Davis W. Davis J. Dowdell H. Friedman R. Friedman L. Frishman M. Galbut C. Gardiner R. Goethel H. Gross J. Headley B. Helman M. Herron S. Hertz L. Hodor J. Irving R. Johnston F. Kaney T. Kenworthy J. Kersten D. Klein G-Z SCHOOL OF LAW G. Laser C. Morgan J. Pollock F. Leopold R. Lewis M. Lipcon F. Nussbaum B. Olivie T. Pace M. Reilly E. Rogers D. Rosen H. Mendelow J. Packar R. Rosen W. Miller i R. Pincus T. Rossin G. Rovin J. Rubinowitz M. Sandier C. Sansone M. Schweitzer B. Semet S. Smith D. Solomon T. Stevens R. Strauss W. Sullivan G. Telepas COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES A-B N. Ackley B. Alverez W. Ackley D. Alvarez A. Adams C. Adimaro M. Alvarez M. Ames M. Albright T. Anagnost J. Altenburg G. Anderson R. Anton D. Aranoff R. Aronson H. Aspler J. Atlas K. Baarshag B. Bailey G. Barren L. Bateman L. Bebermeyer J. Bailey A. Baird B. Bale L. Baran B. Barsch O. Bartes M. Baskin E. Bass W. Batty M. Baumann T. Baytan R. Beatty M. Becker S. Benaim H. Bender S. Bender H. Barrett H. Bassman S. Beatty L. Berardelli B COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES M. Berens S. Berezow S. Berger J. Berman M. Beyer W. Bickford M. Buckley F. Burns R. Burrell S. Burt L. Burwick J. Butcher B. Coballero V. Cagle A. Campbell M. Canosa A. Cao J. Carlisle COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B-C R. Caruso B. Casares H. Caulsen J. Cefalo B. Chansky R. Cheswick B. Congleton P. Corey C. Cornwell P. Costello C. Cox L. Cunningham D. Currier J. Curtin B. Daly G. Davis L. Davis C-D COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES M. Davis M. Debovis D. Defilippi R. Dein C. Domina M. Donahue J. Duckor D. Eidelstein J. DuPont A. Durkin J. Eckhart G. Edwards S. Epperson B. Esfandlary B. Farinas J. Feinstein R. Ehart L. Feinstone G. Felber R. Forman R. Fendrich J. Fox P. Fenner D. Fernandez M. Fitzgerald W. Freeman P. Friedman R. Friedman F. Ford R. Friedman COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES D-G R. Gaberle J. Galbraith D. Garcia R. Garcia D. Garnsey L. Garrett A. Geist D. Genet L Getzler P. Gibble R. Gilbert M. Goldberg N. Goldenberg M. Goldstein C. Goslin R. Goldstein C. Gordon D. Granting J. Greenfield C. Guanci D. Guerra R. Gillespie M. Gordon R. Guralnick COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES G-H M. Guritz R. Hal! C. Harrison A. Hartman J. Hartman J. Hasazi W. Haywood A. Heal L. Hecker R. Heiser H. Heit R. Heimholtz M. Hencinski A. Hernandez J. Hernandez S. Hertz J. Hertzoff J. Herzog I. Hunter A. Hurtado R. lamon L. Isserlis A. Jacobs D. Jacobs COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES H-J J. Jacobs I. Johnson N. Johnson W. Johnson C. Johnston B. Justinger D. Kalin G. Kallesser K. Kaltenborn B. Kane J. Kanov D. Karkut R. Kessler R. Koenig J. Khawly P. King W. Kirk L. Klein F. Klussman P. Koslowski B. Kotch R. Kovacs S. Kozer G. Kozlowski K-L COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES R. Kronenberger H. Kwint J. Lambert I. Lauredo M. Lazarus G. Lemberg D. Leonard M. Lewis I. Loev S. Maddlone B. Levin W. Lewis R. Logan P. Maher D. Levy L. Levy H. Ley ton D. Libera G. Lopez-Mata D. Lowenstein S. Malin Y. Levy A. Lliteras C. Lunn D. Lewandowski E. Lockamy M. Machtinger R. Malval V. Mamches A. Mancebo COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES L-M W. Martin K. Mason G. Masters B. Masvidal S. Maxwell G. McDonald J. McGurk E. Gellis R. Metzger M. Miller M. Melonis B. Meyer M. Miller J. McKenna R. McKitterick O. Mendez I. Mendia A. Miller B. Mille J. McVey L. Mehlman E. Metzger G. Miller W. Miller J. Mitchell W. Mitchell M. Metzger J. Miller O. Miyar M COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES S. Moel R. Moore V. Moore H. Morchower J. Morton, Jr. R. Moss W. Moye M. Munzell M. Mussen E. Nacht L. Narcey O. Negrin fe Bfci 4P B - f ' fc " ' P l iiJ kliSi J. Neuharth J. Neuren C. Neustein I. Newman M. Nusinov N. O ' Brien M. O ' Grody D. Osman T. Pantaleo J. Paris K. Parker T. Parrott COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES M. Paul R. Pawliger A. Pearl J. Newman L. Nodarse R. Osofsky J. Randolph J. Patterson S. Patterson M-P F. Peck C. Pelaez J. Perez H. Pokay W. Prock D. Polizzi R. Purcell C. Powers A. Press M. Queralt J. Rabb C. Rapisardi H. Rapkin B. Reed, Jr. A. Reicherz R. Preziost J. Rabin T. Rennie J. Price N. Rafkin W. Retskin P-R COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE? C. Rhyne S. Rich L. Richardson C. Rietman R. Roberts O. Rodriquez E. Roman A. Rust P. Romine R. Roper J. Rosen S. Rothenberg L. Rothman I. Rubin E. Rudie S. Ryther J. Sabol M. Sadler J. Rosen I. Rudnick C. Salmon L. Ross P. Russell ft I. Samuels A. Sandier J. Santrock A. Saraniero L. Schecterman R. Schlenker M. Schneider COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES R-S M. Schoenfelder P. Schreiber J. Schulman Schulti C. Schumacher M. Shwartz P. Schwedock J. Sedlak S. Senet R. Shelley D. Sheppard J. Shipman G. Shuert S. Slotnick J. Sowers A. Sinclair W. Skor E. Slackman A. Smith M. Spensley M. Smith S. Smith R. Speranza P. Stanley R. Slayden J. Sontag A. Slotkin P. Sowell S. Stark M. Striecker COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES P. Stein T. Stott S. Supworth V. Sweeney M. Sweeting F. Swiff P. Szolscek D. Torullo A. Tavss I. Tenenbaum M. Thomas S. Thornton R. Tietie J. Tranthem D. Trusty J. Tsentas J. Turner E. Udut J. Linger K. Ungar D. Usatorres D. Vandercar A. Vonker V. Vertuli M. Victor C. Vigna J. Viirland J. Villa D. Void L. Woldbaum COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES S-W R. Waldinger L. Waldman J. Walker J. Walz S. Warshaw F. Watson C. White Y. White P. Whitman R. Whitney J. Wiessinger S. Wilkinson J. Williamson T. Woodard S. Willie W. Woodin A. Wolf D. Woll M. Wong D. Wood E. Yount M. Youree M. Zanetti G. Zellers SCHOOL OF BUSINESS E. Alfred J. Afflebach J. Adamec G. Aceituno B. Bourgeois E. Both S. Bookspan W. Boner J. Boland H. Blumin SCHOOL OF BUSINESS A-B P. Bloomgarden C. Bloomfleld L. Blecher S. Blatt R. Birn F. Bernardino S. Berger H. Ar J. Bell L. Becker S. Baum G. Bassett R. Barry C. Arostegui J. Angelini G. Andrews J. Anderso n M. Anderson W. Boyd W. Brewer K. Brinole H. Brody B. Brooks J. Brown B-C SCHOOL OF BUSINESS R. Brown M. Budwick L. Carney R. Caruso I. Burak B. Chaifetz K. Burton K. Chamberlin T. Buschbaum L. Caputo C. Charmak R. Chastain D. Chlumsky R. Cifaldi D. Clark G. Clark M. Clazby W. Clauss R. Clein A. Clifford B. Cole D. Conlin C. Connelly S. Cook P. Cooke D. Cooper R. Couf W. Crooks J. Daley, Jr. R. Dauer SCHOOL OF BUSINESS C-F C. David E. Delamere B. Desmond M. Deutsch A. Dimond A. Dinsmore J. Dodge E. Dr R. Emeleus J. Donaldson J. Donovan J. Doolittle J. Douglas G. Gonzalez C. Drexler J. Duerstock L. Duggan G. Dupre R. Ebsary P. Eodice D. Ewalt J. Ewalt S. Folk M. Farwell T. Ferguson H. Ferre ' , Jr. R. Ficzko E. Field E. Fink S. Fink F-G SCHOOL OF BUSINESS M. Friedberg M. Frolow J. Fund R. Fusco T. Gallagher H. Gath I. Geller L. Glazer R. Gold A. Goldberg S. Goldfarb E. Goldstein S. Gonzalez B. Goodman D. Goodman J. Goodman E. Grey R. Gray J. Greene P. Grentner B. Grimberg A. Gross W. Grossman H. Grunnagle SCHOOL OF BUSINESS G-H 4i4 S. Gula C. Gusewich N. Gustafson R. Hams f. Haleluk N. Hall N. Hamburger C. Hamlin R. Hammarta J. Hapner I. Half pap E. Harper, Jr. S. Harris W. Harris J. Heinzel F. Hendry S. Hines F. Hirt H. Hoffman R. Hold T. Holm J. Holt B. Homey K. Hunt B. Huther M. Jackman M. Jocobson A. Jennings D. Jennings D. Jesanis H-L SCHOOL OF BUSINESS V. Johnnldes R. Kahawe H. Kaplan G. Kassin I. Kafz L. Katz R. Kaye W. Kelley G. Kemp A. Kern A. Klonparens B. Knowlton L. Koslow G. Krielow S. Kuperstein S. Lack! A. Lamparski K. Lancaster N. Lane J. Last F. Lee A. Lemaire R. Levin R. Levy W. Liebman B. Lippman V. Liss R. Litman L. tones SCHOOL OF BUSINESS L-M R. Marches N. Margolis R. Martinez S. Mallin R. May D. McCadam J. McConahay L. McCoy J. MeCurdy W. McNeil E. McSwiggan C. Meadows J. Meltzner R. Menendez D. Mesnekoff J. Michalgyk I. Mig S. Miller M-P SCHOOL OF BUSINESS W. Miller J. Millman R. Milo E. Miquel W. Miranda R. Monaghan D. Montanti R. Montague J. Montero J. Mortland F. Muller K. Muller R. Murphy B. Nasher M. Newell S. Mogg R. Moseley E. Newman J. Nicholas S. Nussbaum V. O ' Brien E. Oman D. Owens B. Packman J. Palmer L. Parnell R. Paselcoff S. Perlman J. Pescola T. Pierri SCHOOL OF BUSINESS P-S E. Fleet J. Reicher A. Roberts T. Polish B. Reinstein G. Roberts W. Probst D. Promoff R. Pureell J. Reisman L. Rich J. Riera E. Robey G. Robinson G. Rodriguez R. Rabinowitz D. Risser J. Romano t? G. Ronan F. Rosenberg M. Rubenstein M. Rosenberg M. Rubin S. Salem B. Sarnoff R. Satz B. Savitt H. Sawyer P. Sax R. Scharas, Jr. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS S. Scharfsteins D. Schmachtenberg R. Schneider S. Schoffman J. Schroeder T. Schull 1W f f J L. Schneier D. Schwartz A. Schremin T. Segalla W. Selfridge B. Serletic M. Schoen F. Schoendienst D. Schwartz G. Scoyne S. Shaffran M. Shanken N. Sharf R. Sharp B. Sheahen G. Shermer L. Shiller D. Shoemaker L. Shoot L. Shwille C. Sibley F. Siefert L. Siegal J. Siegler SCHOOL OF BUSINESS S-T W. Siggins R. Silver P. Simons K. Simpson J. Sims R. Slocum J. Stevelberg J. Stipp K. Stone R. Stone L. Straits K. Sundeen B. Tomblyn B. Taylor J. Teig R. Teper D. Terry B. Toll M. Topakas S. Trien P. Trullinger B. Tucker R. Tucker C. Turner T-W SCHOOL OF BUSINESS T. Turner M. Wallick A. Vaina D. Ward G. Varjan A. Vitti C. Vonhorn P. Vuilleumier B. Ware D. Wasserman H. Wasserman C. Wax P. Weaver J. Weiland G. Weiner A. Weinstein M. Weinstein J. Wenguer W. Wermeling D. Wheatley W. White J. Winston G. Wohrle P. Wolfe R. Wolf R. Woodman B. Woollen A. Wrigley H. Yasbin C. Votes T. Zangwill R. Zeeman M. Zeller W. Ziemba R. Zisook G. Zwkkel SCHOOL OF EDUCATION A-B L. Adamsky A. Adler J. Agid D. Anderson D. Appelbaum J. Asbell N. Ascher C. Alvarez P. Aseher L. August J. Balkin B. Baron R. Barr R. Bechamps W. Beckner N. Seller J. Bender M. Benson L Bernier L. Bernstein K. Bicos M. Bird L. Bishop M. Bomar M. Blatt M. Block I. Blum M. Bowley J. Brambier J. Bregman E. Blumenfeld D. Briggs E. Bluth S. Brody B-C SCHOOL OF EDUCATION M. Cali S. Campbell J. Caruda Y. Chase L. Cavalier F. Casso, Jr. M. Chenea F. Clark E. Cogan B. Cole T. Coleman R. Crawford B. Curtis U. Cusseaux M. D ' Angelo G. Davis D. Daye F. Delaurier fe f T R. Depree W. Dimarko R. Dipaola R. Dobbins H. Don P. Donahue SCHOOL OF EDUCATION C-F K. Evo D. Feldman G. Feldman K. Feldman M. Firestone J. Fischer A. Fishkind J. Fleisher T. Flitcroft B. Fow B. Fraser L. Friedman J. Fuller N. Fumero V. Gibbs B. Gilstrap P. Fure J. Gaffin D. Garden R. Gissen S. Glickman J. Gold W. Gerlach J. Goldberg F-G SCHOOL OF EDUCATION W. Golowaty A. Green D. Green G. Greenberg D. Greene S. Greenfield P. Greenstein M. Greiner L. Greshes R. Gropper J. Groskin D. Grossman M. Guss B. Hockner J. Harstom K. Hoberkorn S. Harold K. Harvey J. Haughery L. Heeg S. Heinlein G. Heitman E. Heller L Hellman R. Herman A. Herrick M. Hester A. Higgins A. Hirsch V. Hirsch SCHOOL OF EDUCATION G-J S. Modus W. Host S. Holtzman I. Huth R. Huxtable L. Hyman B. Ingwersen R. Javes C. Johnson H. Johnston F. Joiner P. Jones L. Joseph M. Komras P. Kane R. Kantor N. Karlin E. Karp P. Kassin L. Lachapelle J. Kaufman M. Keil D. Kisner M. Klein R. Lambert R. Lambert R. Landwehr M. Lane W. Krissel C. Laperche J-L SCHOOL OF EDUCATION M. Lasher N. Lawhorn R. Lehrman L. Leigh N. Lemisch S. Lentz F. Leone B. Leven K. Levin B. Levine D. Lieb J. Liebman F. Linvill P. Loorom B. Losiclc I. Lowe J. Mocaluso K. Mancuso M. Marcus A. Margulis J. Maroon E. Martin B. McGahee P. McKee J. McKeon R. Meiselman L. Mellon L. Michas J. Miller S. Miller SCHOOL OF EDUCATION L-N S. Miller J. Moller D. Molnar M. Mones C. Moody R. Moore R. Morantz C. Mosebach C. Mowry W. Murphy P. Nappi M. Nash B. Nemeth J. Neubauer R. Neumann A. Newcomb L. Nipper W. Orr M. Ortiz D. Otto S. Page A. Pakula C. Palmisciano R. Paoletta A. Papitto C. Park S. Parslow A. Parulis M. Pascal W. Payne N-R SCHOOL OF EDUCATION M. Pearl L. Phipps H. Peeples R. Pelzner G. Penner J. Podvin H. Pollock J. Peoples M. Peterka J. Pontera D. Powers M. Rabinowitz A. Rain K. Robey D. Roy D. Reachard G. Rolle M. Rubin G. Renard R. Rifkin G. Rito S. Rosenkranz J. Rosensweig E. Rufo D. Ross N. Ryals E. Ryder S. Roberts C. Roth J. Ryder SCHOOL OF EDUCATION R-S S. Salzman R. Sounders B. Savini G. Scheyer B. Schissell D. Schonfeld P. Schrey J. Schulman D. Schwartz L. Schwartz J. Schwebel E. Scull K. Seeley M. Seidner H. Seitlin J. Selenow K. Serbin E. Shampain A. Shapiro P. Sheahan R. Shepard M. Sheppard R. Sherling R. Silverstein D. Smith A. Solar C. Spitzer B. Steffes C. Stegmaier P. Steinberg S-T SCHOOL OF EDUCATION R. Stepkin J. Sternfield A. Stone S. Storms M. Subin E. Sugar N. Sussman I. Sutton B. Tadelman R. Taylor D. Temple J. Tepper G. Thorpe L Thweatt J. Tingley C. Tobis M. Trace J. Tracy, Jr. D. Tucker L. Vilensky M. Weinberg H. Weinfraub M. Wet L Whipkey J. White D. Wike O. Werner S. Wetzel D. Wiesel F. Wilde SCHOOL OF EDUCATION T-Z C. Williams G. Willie L. Williams F. Williams D. Yaffey M. Yerry R. Young W. Zorzi T. Winters M. Wyckoff M. Zuckerman D. Zwitman D. Alonso R. Barroso W. Boatner J. Boleda H. Caicedo T. Cass B. Chu A. Consuegra, Jr. L. Cooper F. Cullmann E. Diescoubet H. DeLatorre A-G SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING R. Dean C. Edgerton A. Dearborn A. Diaz J. Donis R. Erickson F. Fellcione T. Dunn E. Fernandez F. Fernandez L. Echenique G. Foster M. Faioli A. Franyie E. Garcia B. Gilbert N. Glatner R. Gonzalez M. Graff A. Hollo J. Gray W. Janzer N. Greenberg M. Mains H. Johnson S. Hangge L. Jurkiervich W. Karasiewicz K. Hankin G. Khoury SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING G-Z S. Kimmel P. Plato J. Lopez J. Raij J. Lopez-Ona R. McClung D. Reeves J. Rhodes W. Moore A. Peck A. Schwendt L. Tonnessen H. Tyrer N. Vital W. Wardley R. Williamson M. Yanez N. Zettergren M. Bitz H. Bolner J. Brannon J. Brindisi R. Darrow J. Day A-Z SCHOOL OF MUSIC D. Kroll S. Lamp! L. Metlika R. Myers D. Tanton B. Westcott Senior Credits ACEITUNO, GLORIA; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; NKT 3,4; Dean ' s List 1. ACKLEY, NANCY L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Nursing; T0S 3,4; v. pres.; Dean ' s list 2,3. ACKLEY, WILLIAM J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in History. ADAMEC, JOHN A.; Schenectady, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; IIKA 2,3,4. ADAMS, HENRY A.; Miami, Fla.; AB in History. ADAMS, WILBUR L., JR.; Miami, Fla.; LLB; A0 ; Dean ' s List 3. ADAMSKY, LORRAINE E.; Whippany, N.J.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; ACE; AF 2,3,4. ADIMARO, CHARLES A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in English. ADLER, ALFRED R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED in Social Studies; HA$. AFELEBACH, JOHN P., II; Carlisle, Pa., BBA in Marketing; fi; 2X; IFC pres.; 3; USG, 1. AGIO, JANE S.; Forrest Hills, N. Y. ; BED; FEA; SEA; NEA; AWS; Hurricane, 3; SAT 1,2,3,4. ALBRIGHT, MARGARET L.; Miami, Fla., AB in Sociology. ALEXANDER, STEPHEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel, Student Bar As- sociation; 3 AA. ALFRED, EDWARD J.; East Peterson, N. J. ; BBA in Economics; MRHA Senator 2. ALTENBURG, JAMES A.; Beaverton, Ore.; AB; AEP, 4. ALVAREZ, BETTY L.; Miami, Fla. ; BS in Nursing. ALVAREZ, CELESTE A.; Tampa, Fla.; BED; SEA. ALVAREZ, DIONETTE L.; Miami, Fla.; BS, Angel Flight 2,3,4; AAII 1,2,3,4. ALVAREZ, MANUEL R.; Manzanillo, Cuba; BS in Medical Technology; A0M 4; $111 4; ITA J 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. AMES, MARSHALL H.; Hialeah, Fla.; BS in Chemistry. ANAGNOST, TIMOLEON G.; Miami, Fla. ; AB in Government; OAK 3, sec. treas. 4; Orange Key 2,3,4; $H2 1,2,3,4; $A 1,2,3,4, v. pres. 2,3; Honor Council 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2. ANDERSON, DOREEN E.; Eligin, III.; BED in School of Education; NAEA. ANDERSON, GARY L.; Barrington, R. I.; AB; Concert Choir 3,4; Choral Union 3,4; Fencing Club 3,4. ANDERSON, JOHN N.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BBA in Aviation Administration; SAT, treas. 3,4; Ibis Flyers. ANDERSON, MARTHA K.; Chagrin Falls, O. ; BBA in Marketing. ANDREWS, GREGG S.; Minneapolis, Minn.; BBA in Marketing. ANGELINI, JOHN J.; Homestead, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; AK 3,4; pres. 3,4. ANTON, RAMON G.; Miami, Fla., BS in Industrial Engineering; TBIT 3,4, treas. 4; AIIE 3,4; International Club 2,3,4. APPELBAUM, DIANE M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA 4; SEA 4 ; FEA 4 ; ACE 4; Chess Club; Pep Club; Chemistry Club. ARANOFF, DANIEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Psychology; X 2; Chess Club 2, pres. 2; Psychology Club; Philosophy Club. ARONSON, RONALD S.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Arts and Sciences; AED; J H2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. AROSTEGUI, CONNIE; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; AZ 1,2,3,4, Social Chairman 3,4. ARRANZ, MARIANO, JR.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Economics; Spanish Club 4; Propel- ler Club 4. ASBELL, JOAN M.; Camden, N. J.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; IRA. ASCHER, NANCY K.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; A$E 2,3,4. ASCHER, PAMELA; Forrest Hills, N. Y. ; BED in Elementary Education; $52. ASPLER, HAROLD B.; Miami, Fla.; BS in in Mathematics. ATLAS, JOHN; Teaneck, N. J.; AB in So- ciology; Philosophy Club 2; Psychology Club 2; Dean ' s List 1. ATSEDES, GEORGE J.; Ithica, N. Y. ; BBA; AX A 1,2,3,4; UM Athlete of the Year 2; Dean ' s List 2,3,4. AUGUST, LAURIE; Miami, Fla.; BED in Ele- mentary Education; SEA 4; A E 1 ,2, pledge mother 3. AVRACH, STEPHEN J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; BAARSLAG, KAREL H.; Silver Spring, Md. ; AB in Government. BAILEY, BETTY S.; Winchester, Va.; AB; Choral Union 3; AWS 3; IFC Hostess 3,4; AZ 3,4. BAILEY, JACK M.; Miami, Fla.; AB; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4. BAIN, GARY; North Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Marketing. BAIRD, ALVIN A.; Warren, Pa.; AB; In- ternational Club 4; Religious Liberals 1,2; Drama Guild 1,2,3,4, v. pres. 4. BAKST, DANIEL L.; Miami, Fla.; LLB. BALE, BARBARA L.; Media, Pa.; BS in Nurs- ing; T05, pres. 3,4; ZTA 1,2,3. BALKIN, JOAN L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; NEA; ACE; SEA; FEA; Psychology Club 3. BANKS, WALTER L.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BBA in Finance; 5N. BARALT, JACK L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA; BARAN, LORETTA A.; Lansford, Pa.; AB in Languages; A$A sec. treas. 2, v. pres. 3; German Club 1,2,3,4; Russian Club 1,2,3,4; German Embassy Award 2. BARKER, JOHN H.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management; A2II 1; Band 4. BARKIN, JAMIE; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA; OAK 3, pres. 4; Q 3,4; Orange Key 2, pres. 3; BF2 3,4; BA ; Swim Team 1,2,3; Home- coming Committee 4; TE$ 1,2,3,4; USG At- torney General 4; Dean ' s List 2,3. BARON, LINDA; North Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA 3,4; ACE 4. BARR, ROBERT; Newburgh, N. Y. ; BED. BARRETT, HERBERT W.; Dorchester, Mass.; AB in History. BARRON, GORDON A.; South Miami, Fla.; AB in History; Dean ' s List 2. BARROSO, RODRIGO; Miami, Fla. ; BSEE; Chess Club 3,4. BARRY, RICK F.; R oselle Park, N. J.; BBA; Iron Arrow 3,4; K2 1,2,3,4; fl 3,4; All-Amer- ica Basketball 3; Basketball Team 2,3,4. BARTES, OLGA M.; Havana, Cuba; AB in French; French Club 1,2,3,4; German Club 2,3; International Club 1,2,3,4. BASKIN, MEL H.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Psychology BASKIN, NATALIE; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; KBIT. BASS, ELAINE R.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Mathe- matics,- AAA 1,2; IIME 3,4; F22 3,4; Honor Council 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. BASSETT, GEORGE L.; Rye, N. Y. ; BBA in Management. BASSMAN, HENRY J.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Radio, TV, Film; OAK 3, v. pres. 4; AEP 2; Scabbard and Blade 3; Radio TV Guild pres. 3; Dean ' s List 1,4. BATEMAN, LINDA; Hartsdale, N. Y. ; AB in Sociology. BATTY, WILLIAM N., JR.; Marblehead, Mass.; BS; 2AE. BAUM, STEPHEN J.; Lawrence, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing. BAUMANN, MARGARET, Rahway, N. J. ; AB in Art; Afro-Asian Club 3,4; F22. BAYTAN, TERESITA; Miami, Fla.; AB in Spanish; 2AI 2,3,4; Newman Club 2,3,4. BEATTY, RICHARD E.; R. Lauderdale, Fla.; BS in Chemistry; A TO 1,2,3,4. BEATTY, SHARON; Venice, Fla.; BS; Angel Flight 2,3,4; AAA 1 ,2,3,4, v. pres. 2. BEBERMEYER, LINDA J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Government. BEBERMEYER, ROBERT R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel 1,2; A0$, v. dean 3; Law Review 2,3; Advocate, executive edi- tor 2 Equity Playhouse 1,2; Dean ' s List 2,3. BECHAMPS, ROSE C; Miami, Fla.; BED. BECKER, LEE J.; Pottsville, Pa.; BBA in Eco- nomics. BECKNER, WAYNE C.; Bringhurst, Ind.; BED; J EK ; K2. BEDFORD, GERALD L.; Ralston, La.; LLB. BEILEY, RICHARD A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel; Advocate 3; Dean ' s List BELL, JOHN L.; Marion, Ind.; BBA in Man- agement; AK 3,4,- K 1,2,3,4. BELLER, NELSON; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BED in Elementary Education; AAA, v. pres. 4. BENAIM, SELAINE; Miami, Fla.; BMUS; Orange Key 2,3,4; 2AI 1, pres. 2,3,4; UMMS 2,3,4; Hillel 2 ; AWS 1,2; USG 3. BENDER, HERMAN L.; North Caldwell, NJ. AB in Sociology; =.Tl; Psychology Club 1 ; German Club 1 ; Spanish Club 2. BENDER, JOYCE S.; Island Park, N. Y. ; BED; NEA; FEA; SEA; T22. BENDER, SUSANNE J.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Radio-TV-Film; Z H 2,3,4; AEP 2,3,4; Radio- TV Guild 2; Television Arts Society 4. Senior Credits BENSON, MARILYN E.; Miami, Flo.; BED; FEA; NEA; ABH. BERARDELLI, LYDIA R.; Miami, Flo.; BS in Zoology; BBB 3,4; USO 2, sec. 3,4; Sea Devils 4. BERENS, MARA; Miami, Fla. ; AB in Com- mercial Art; AAA; AM; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. BEREZOW, SHEILA; Collingswood, N. J.; AB in English; AWS; A$E 1,2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; Panhellenic 4. BERGER, SELENA; Deal, N. J. ; AB in Gov- ernment; NKT 4; AWS Judicial Court 3,4. BERGER, STEVEN; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Man- agement. BERMAN, JONATHAN; Miami, Fla. ; AB in English. BERNARDINO, FRANK; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; BA 3,4; Newman Club 4. BERNIER, LOYOLA; Miami, Fla.; BED in Social Studies. BERNSTEIN, LILLIAN; Miami, Fla.; BED. BEYER, MAITA; Brooklyn, N. Y.; AB in Psychology. BICKFORD, WALDA; Miami, Fla.; AB in Journalism, RTF; Z$H 4; Hurricane 3; SK 1,2. BICOS, (CATHERINE; Hollywood, Fla. ; BED; KKT 4; $BA 2; Little Sisters of Minerva 3. BIERMAN, DONALD; Coral Gables, Fla. ; LLB; ODK 6,7; Wig and Robe 6, pres. 7; Law Review 5,6; $AA; Bar and Gavel; AEII 3,4; ASH 4; IISA 4; Dean ' s List 5,6,7. BIRD, MONETTE; Miami, Fla.; BED. BIRN, RONALD; Plainfield, N. J.; BBA in Management; SX 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3. BISHOP, LINDA; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Speech, Drama,- Z$H 2; Drama Guild 1,2. BITZ, MERI; Miami, Fla.; BMUS in Music Education; SAI; Singing Hurricanes. BLAKEY, THOMAS; Miami, Fla.; LLB; A$ 2,4; Bar and Gavel 1; IIKA 1. BLATT, MARILYN; N. Miami, Fla.; BED. BLASS, SAMUEL; Kendall, Fla.; BBA in Fi- nance; rY 4; BBM 4 ; Sailing Club 1; Man- agement Club 4; Homecoming Committee 1,2,3,4. BLAU, MORTON; Miami, Fla.; AB in Eng- lish; H2 l,sec. 4. BLECHER, LEONARD; N. Y., N. Y.; BBA, SAM 1,2,3,4; U.C. Student Gov ' t. 2. BLOCK, MICHELE; Palm Beach, Fla.; BED; SEA 2; NEA 2; FEA 2. BLOOM, SIMON; Miami, Fla. ; LLB.; $AA ; Advocate 1; Equity Playhouse 3. BLOOMFIELD, CHARLES; Glencoe, III.; BBA in Management. BLOOMGARDEN, PAUL; Albany, N. Y. ; BBA; ZBT 3,4. BLOSSER, JAMES; Miami; Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel 5,6,7; A 5,6,7. BLOUNT, JOHN; Miami; Fla.; LLB. BLUM, ANITA; Teaneck, N. J.; AB; AE4 3,4. BLUM, IRIS; West Palm Beach, Fla.; BED; SAT 1,2,3,4. BLUMENFELD, ELLEN; New Hyde Park, N.Y.; BED. BLUMIN, HOWARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA. BLUTH, ELLEN; Lido Beach, N. Y.; BED; NEA 2. BOATNER, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; BS in Electrical Eng. ; I.E.E.E. 3,4. BOLAND, JOHN; Morrison, III.; BBA; ASH 3,4; Management Club 4. BOLEDA, JOSE; Miami, Fla.; BS in Civil Eng. BOLNER, HOWARD ALAN; Miami, Fla.; BMUS in Education; Iron Arrow 4,5; $MA 1,2,3,4,5; Band Capt. 5; Band 1,2,3,4,5. BOMAR, MARY SUE; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; ANA; NEA. BONEHILL, RICHARD W.; Scottsville, N.Y.; AB in History; Orange Key 2,3,4; Archontes 2,3,4; pres. 4; USG 2,3,4; MRHA 1,2,3,4, treas. 2. BONER, WILLIAM C.; Mt. Vernon, Ohio; BBA in Marketing; USO 1,2,3,4; MRHA 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4. BOOKSPAN, STEVEN J.; San Francisco, Calif.; BBA in Accounting. BOTH, ERNEST W.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; A2II. BOTTORFF, GERALD, A.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Math; TIME, pres. 3; S$E. BOURGEOIS, BRUCE; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. BOWLEY, MARVIN J.; Lake Worth, Fla.; BED in English. BO YD, MICHAEL W.; Miami, Fla.; AB in History. BOYD, WILLIAM A.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Aviation Management; Student Religious Club, 2; 2AE, 4; USG, 1. BRAMBIER, JOYCE M.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Ed. BRAMS, BARBARA; Miami, Fla.; AB in His- tory; Philosophy 2,3; Dean ' s List 2,3. BRANNAN, JACK F.; Canton, Ohio; BMUS. BRAXTON, ALAN N.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Economics. BRAXTON, HAROLD M.; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel. BREGMAN, JOAN R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Ed.; Army ROTC Princess; AE$, rec. sec. 2. BREINER, CAROLE A.; Bridgeport, Conn.; BS in Science; USO; $22. BRETT, BARBARA C.; Eustis, Fla.; AB in Commercial Art; Newman Club 2,3,4; Ger- man Club 2; AXn 3,4. BREWER, WILLIAM F.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; 2X. BRIGGS, DONNA E.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; 3 AII 3,4; P.E.M. pres. 4; AF. BRINDISI, JOSEPH; North Miami, Fla.; BMUS in Education; Band 3,4. BRINDLE, KENNETH C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; USO U.M. Mascot 3,4. BROCKMAN, KENNETH; Miami, Fla.; AB in History; Pershing Rifles; Aerospace Officer. BRODY, HEYWOOD G.; New York, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing. BRODY, SARAH J.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Ed.; NEA; AEA; Tempo, Ibis, USG; AE . BROOKER, RUSSELL E.; Norwalk, Ohio; AB in Psychology and English; USO 3; Ger- man Club 1,2; MRHA 3. BROOKS, BARRY J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Management; Bus. Admin, honor award. BROOKS, FRANK W.; Manchester, Ver- mont; AB in English; AXA. BROOM, ELIZABETH N.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED in Elementary Ed.; University Choral Union. BROWN, CLARK; Niagara Falls, N. Y. ; LLB; A$. BROWN, JANET I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED in Elementary Ed.; NEA-FEA 3,4. BROWN, JOAN L; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; Dean ' s List 3. BROWN, JOAN R.; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Ed.; NEA-SEA, 4; $22 1,2,3,4. BROWN, JUDITH R.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Ed.; $22 1,2,3; A2II Rose Queen 2. BROWN, WILLIAM C.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Biology. BRUMMER, ARLENE;Miami, Fla.; GRAD, Order of Artus. BRUMMER, BENNETT H.; Miami, Fla.; LLB. BUCHWALD, HERBERT; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Law Review Editorial Board, CPA; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. BUCKLEY, MICHAEL P.; Hialeah, Fla.; AB in History; Newman Club 2,3,4. BUDNICK, MYRON H.; Indianapolis, Ind.; BBA in Finance. BUNYAN, DIANA CAROL; Hollywood, Fla.; BED in Math; 2,3,4, sec. 2, v. pres. 3; SEA 4; AXR 3,4; Hurricanettes 1,2,3,4; Chor- eographer 4. BURAK, LLOYD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA; $2A steward, Jr. year. BURNS, FREDRICK B.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Government. BURNS, RICHARD; Woodridge, N. Y.; LLB. BURRELL, RUSSELL R.; Hialeah, Fla.; AB in Psychology; Psychology Club 3,4; Swim Team 1. BURSTEN, BONNIE L.; Milwaukee, Wise.; BED in Arv. Education; NEA; NAEA. BURT, SUSAN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nurs- ing; Registered Nurse. BURWICK, LOUIS W.; Worcester, Mass.; AB in Art; ft; Pep Club 2,3; Homecoming comm. 3,4; ZBT 1-4, pres. 4; IFC 4. BUSCHBAUN, THOMAS J.; Hialeah, Fla.; BBA in Management; U. of Miami Manage- ment Club 4; TKE 1 ,2,3. BUTCHER, JAMES L.; Perrine, Fla.; BS in Physics; $H2 2,3,4; Cross Country 1. BUTTER, STEPHEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; $A$ hi storian 5, treas. 6; Bar Gavel; Bar- rister Sports Editor. CABALLERO, BEATRICE E.; Miami, Fla.; BS. CAGLE, VERNON E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Chemistry. CAICEDO, HUGO; Quito, Ecuador; BA; AIA. CALDERON, MIGUEL R.; Puerto Rico; MBA. CALI, MARY L.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elemen- tary Education. CAMPBELL, ANITA L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB; 4 AII 2, pres.,- Dames Club 2, v. pres.; Law Wives 3; English Club 1; Honors Pro- gram; Dean ' s List 1. CAMPBELL, BRUCE L., JR.; Coral Gables, LLB; A0$; Bar Gavel; ASII. CAMPBELL, SHIRLEY A.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1. CANOSA, MERCEDES; Miami, Fla.; BS in Chemistry. CAO, ANTONIO F.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Spanish French; OAK 3,4; A0M 4; 2AII 3, pres. 4; A J A 3,4; HA 3,4; $111 3,4, v. pres.; French Club 3,4, v. pres; Spanish Club 3,4; German Club 3,4; Newman Club 3,4; International Club 3,4; Wilson Language Award 3,- Honors Program 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. CAPUTO, LAWRENCE N.; N. Y., N. Y.; BBA; Dean ' s List 3. CARLISLE, JAMES REESE; Miami, Fla.; AB; Foy Geography; AF ROTC 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club; AXA 1,2,3,4; Ibis 2; Dean ' s List 1,2. CARNEY, LARRY R.; Delray Beach, Fla.; BBA in Finance. CARUBA, JAMES A.; N. Y., N. Y. ; BED in Art; NAEA 2; Philosophy Club 1. CARUSO, ROBERT J.; Schenectady, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing. CARUSCO, ROBERT JAMES; Armonk, N.Y.; BBA in History. CASARES, BLAS R.; Auburn, Ala.; BS, AB in Geology and Economics. CASS, THOMAS W.; Miami, Fla.; BSIE; HKN 4; OAK 4; Iron Arrow 4; TBII 3, pres. 4; Florida Engineering Society 3,4; IEEE 3, pres. 4; Student Activities Comm. 4; Student Government corr. sec. 4; Miami Engineer Adv. Mgr. 3,4. CASSO, FACUNDO, JR.; Miami, Fla.; BED. CAULSEN, HARRY W.; Washington, D. C. ; AB in Psychology; Sweetheart AAII 4; $A 1, historian 2, sec. 3, pledgemaster 4, treas. 4, newspaper editor 3; Steering Committee, Spirit Week, 4; USG 3. CAVALIER, LORETTA I.; Miami, Fla.; BED; BA 3,4; ACEI 3,4; NEA 4 ; SAE 4, FEA 4. CEFALO, JAMES A.; Buffalo, N. Y. ; AB ; ASP. CHAIFETZ, BARRY H.; N. Y., N. Y., BBA in Insurance; Insurance Club 2,3,4, treas sec. 4. CHAMBERLIN, KENNETH E.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; BBA; Management Club 1; IIKA 3, v. pres., pledgemaster, rush chairman, correspondent, Tribunal. CHAHSKY, BARBRUNNE, Miami, Fla.; AB; Dean ' s List 3,4. CHARMAK, CONRAD JOEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA; ASH; TA t . CHASE, YVONNE L.; Miami, Fla.; BED. CHASTAIN, RANDALL K.; Opa Locka, Fla.; BBA in Aviation Management; SAT. CHEIRA, MAUREEN S.; Miami, Fla.; BED; ACEI; SEA; NEA; FEA; AAII. CHLUMSKY, DALE E.; Naples, Fla., BBA in Finance. CHU, BENNY; Hong Kong; AB in Archi- tecture. CIFALDI, ROBERT A.; Briarcliff, N. Y., BBA in Economics; Management Club 3,4; Fi- nance Club 4; 2N. CLARK, DOUGLAS W.; Elmem, N. J.; BBA in Accounting; ABII 3; Arnold Air Society 3. CLARK, FAYE H.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Art; NEAE 3,4; SEA 3,4; Jr. College Honor Scho- larships; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. CLARK, GEORGE ROGERS; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management; U.M. Rifle and Pistol; Sea Devils; Sailing Club. CLARK, JAMES M.; Miami, Fla.; M. Ed.; FEA; NEA; Dean ' s List 2. CLASBY, MARK B.; Greenwich, Conn.; BBA in Aviation Management; Orange Key 2; 2N 1; corres. sec. 2, sec. 2, reporter 2, chaplain 3, rush chairman 4; dorm senator 1; pres. of dorm 1; v. pres. U.C. College 2; pres. student body 3; chairman homecoming 4; v. chairman SUSGA 4; Pep Club Award 3. CLAUSS, WILLIAM L.; Forest Hills, Fla.; BBA; Management Club 4; K2 4; Track 1. CLEIN, ROBERT D.; Miami, Fla.; BBA; T2 ; Varsity Swim Team; All campus football and volleyball. CHESWICK, RONALD S.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; AB in Biology; H5; f MA 2,3; Dean ' s List 1,2. CHRISTIE, GEORGE H. W.; Mount Vernon, N.H.; AB in Psychology; Psychology Club 4; M Club 2,3,4; Soccer 2,3,4. CHUZMIR, RONALD T.; North Miami Beach, Fla. ; AB; AF ROTC; Band. CLARK, LEON V.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Chemistry; Dean ' s List 1 . CLIFFORD, A. LEE; Miami, Fla.; BBA. COGAN, ELLEN G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED COHEN, HAZEL ALICE; Miami, Fla.; AB in Mathematics; Orange Key, 2,3,4; PA 3,4, pres. 4; XKT 4; IIME 2,3,4; AAA 1-4; A M 3,4; Russian Club 1,2; Young Democrats, treas. 2; 22 1,2, pres. 2,3; sec. Panhellenic Council 3; U. C. Student Gov ' t. sec. treas. 2; U.S.G. Council 2,3; Dean ' s List 1,2. COHEN, STEPHEN C.; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BS in Zoology; A0M; AE; Dean ' s List 1,2. COHL, MATTHEW E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS; AEA 3, pres. 4; Dean ' s List 2,3. COHN, ROBERT L.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; AB; German Club 2,3,4; Chemistry Club 2,3, sec. treas. 4; AXA 2,3, treas. 4; Homecoming 63-64 Special Events Chairman. COLBATH, WALTER N., JR.; Riviera Beach, Fla.; LLB; Bar Gavel; Student Bar Assn.; Senator 1, treas. 2; A3 . COLE, BARBARA F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED. COLE, BARRY H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA. COLEMAN, CAROL S.; Miami, Fla.; AB in English. Senior Credits COLEMAN, KAREN L.; Kew Gardens, N.Y.; AB in Commercial Art; NAEA. COLEMAN, TERRY; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in History; Student Education Association. COLEMAN, THOMAS W.; New Britain, Ct. ; BED; Water Ski Club. COLLIER, JACK W.; Grayson, Kentucky,- BS in Chemistry; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. COLOMBO, CAROL M.; Ridgefield, N. J. ; AB in Psychology; AWS Judicial Board, 2,3,4. CONGLETON, BETH M.; Miami Shores, Fla.; BS. CONLIN, DENNIS; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing. CONNELLY, CHARLES M.; Syracuse, N. Y., BBA in Economics. CONSUEGRA, ALFREDO, JR.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Mechanical Engineering. COOK, SANDRA B.; Friendship, Me., BBA in Sociology; Judicial Court 4. COOKE, PAUL M.; North Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management. COOPER, DAVID M.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA; Young Democrats. COOPER, LESLIE J.; Miami, Fla.; BSME; ASME; AIAA. COREY, PENELOPE; Miami, Fla.; AB; AAA 1 ; Angel Flight 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1 . CORNWELL, CHARLES; Falls Church, Va. ; AB in Economics; Young Democrats 4. COSTELLO, PERRY B.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Economics. COX, CLARA E.; Memphis, Tenn.; BS; Stu- dent Nurses ' Assn.; XQ. COUP, ROBERT M.; North Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. CRAWFORD, ROBERT F.; Hialeah, Fla.,- BED. CROOKS, WILLIAM F.; Johnstown, Pa.; BBA in Finance; U. of Miami Gold Team 60-61-62. CULLMAN, FREDERICK E.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Electrical Engineering; TBII 3,4; IEEE 4. CUNNINGHAM, LESTER, JR.; Hialeah, Fla.; BS in Chemistry; Scabbard Blade 1; iX3. CURNOW, BETTY L.; Hatboro, Pa.; AB, Dean ' s List 3,4. CURRIER, DAVID C.; Andover, Mass.,- AB,- Russian Club 1; Music Director 2,3,4; ROTC 1,2,3,4. CURTIN, JOHN P.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; AB; Biology 2; Psychology 3,4; 2X 1; 2$ 2; English 2,3; Male Chorus 3,4; Choral Union 3,4; Choir 4; Intramural Football, Baseball, Swimming 1,2,3. CURTIS, BARBARA R.; Wollaston, Mass.; BED in Elementary Education; ACE; SEA; Little Sisters of Minerva 3,4, sec. treas. 3; KKT 1,2,3, v. pres. 4; Chairman Lecture Series 4. CUSSEAUX, ULEASE S.; Opa Locka, Fla.; BED; SEA. DAHLMEYER, F. D.; Hollywood, Fla.; LLB; Advocate. DALY, BARBARA G.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychology. DALY, JOHN E., JR.; Lansing, III.; BBA in Marketing; 5N 1 ,2,3,4. Senior Credits D ' ANGELO, MARIO R.; Miami, Fla.; BED; Arnold Air Society; $EK; AXA; Cheerleader. DANIS, JOSE M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BSME; Newman Club; International Club. DARROW, REXFORD G.; Miami, Fla.; BMUS; $MA 2,3, corres. sec. 4; UM Band of the Hour 4. DAUER, ROGER A.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management; Hillel 1; Management Club 4; Ass ' t. Editor Ibis 2; Dean ' s List 4. DAVID, CALVIN; Miami, Fla.; BBA. DAVIS, GAIL L.; Miami, Fla. ; NEA; ACE. DAVIS, GEOFFREY V.; Miami, Fla.; BS; BBB 3,4; Scabbard and Blade; 2 2. DAVIS, JOHN A.; Miami, Fla.; LIB; A . DAVIS, LINDA S.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Eng- lish; USG Orientation 2,3; AATI 1,2,3,4, treas. 2,3, pres. 4. DAVIS, MATT F.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Chem- istry; Chemistry Club 1,2,3,4. DAVIS, WILLIAM C.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LIB; A 6,7; Bar and Gavel 5,6; A 5,6,7. DAY, JOYCE F.; Miami, Fla.; BMUS. DAYE, DONNA; Broaddalbin, N. Y. ; BED. DEBOVIS, MARTIN; Miami, Fla. ; BS in Mathematics. DEFILIPPI, DINO; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Psychology. DEIN, RICHARD; Bayshore, N. J.; AB; Phil- osophy Club 3,4; German Club 3,4. DELAMERE, EDWARD; Amherst, N. J.; BBA in Industrial Management; Archontes 3,4; MRHA 2, corr. sec. 3. DE LA TORRE, HOMERO; Miami, Fla.; BSME; ASME 2; IEEE 1; International Club 1. DELAURIER, FRANCIS; Miami, Fla.; BED. DEAN, ROBERT; Miami, Fla. ; BSME; Ar- nold Air Society 2; AIME 4 ; ASME 1 . DEARBORN, ARTHUR; Limerick, Maine; BA ; AIA 2,3,4, v. pres. 5. D ' ESCOUBET, ERNESTO; Miami, Fla.; BSEE. DESMOND, BERNARD; Hyannis, Mass.; BBA in Marketing; IIKA 2,3,4. DEUTSCH, MORRIS; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management. DIAZ, ANDRES; Miami, Fla.; BSME; ASME 3. DIEGO, ALONSO; Coral Gables, Fla.; BSME; TBH 3,4; ASME 2,3,4; AIAA 4; In- ternational Club 1,2. DIMARKO, WALTER; Brecksville, Ohio; BED; SEA 1, v. pres. 2, pres. 3,4. 2$E 2,3,4. DIMOND, ALAN; Alexandria, Va. ; BBA in Government; $2A 1,2,3. DIPAOLA, RICHARD; Waterbury, Conn.; BED; 2 E 3,4. DINSMORE, ALAN; Miami, Fla.; BA in Government; Orange Key 3,4; TKA 3; A2P 3; Varsity Debate 3, capt. 4. DOBBINS, ROBIN; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; Drama Club 2. DODGE, JEFFREY; Asheville, N. C. ; BBA in Marketing. DOMINA, CHARLES; Staten Island, N. Y. ; AB in Psychology. DON, HARVEY; Miami, Fla.; BED. DONAHUE, PAUL; Waterbury, Conn.; BED; Newman Club 3,4. DONALDSON, JAMES; Miami, Fla., BBA in Management; ATA 3,4. DONAHUE, MICHAEL; Oreland, Pa.; AB. DONDUAN, JOHN; Miami, Fla.; BBA; Can- terbury Club 1,2,3,4. DOOLITTLE, JAMES; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; A2II 3,4. DOUGLAS, JEFFREY; Red Lion, Pa.; BBA; AK 3,4,-2 E 1,2,3,4. DOWDELL, THOMAS; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB. DREXLER, CLAY; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; A2n 2, sec. 3, hist. 4; Man- agement Club 4. DREZNER, EARL; Chicago, III.; BBA; Pep Club 2,3; Tempo 2. DUBBIN, ELYSE; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; 2 AH 3, sec. 4; A$E 1, sec. 2,3, v. pres. 4. DUCKER, JERRY; Surfside, Fla.; AB; Arch- ontes 4; sec. treas. Sr. Class. DUERSTOCK, JOSEPH; Hialeah, Fla.; BBA in Management; A2II 3,4. DUGGAN, LAWRENCE; Richmond, Va.; BBA in Marketing; O 3,4; Pep Club 2, pres. 3; AXA 1,2,3,4. DUNN, MELVILLE; Huntington, W. Va.; LLB; $A$; Barrister. DUNN, PATRICK; Hialeah, Fla. ; BSIE; AIIE 4; Fla. Eng. Society 4. DUPONT, JOHN; Newtown Square, Pa.; BS in Zoology; n 2, Pres. 3; Swim Team 2,3,4; AXA 1,2,3,4. DUPREE, GWENDOLYN; Jacksonville, Fla.; BBA; Hurricanette 1,2,3,4. DURANTE, ANGELO; S. Hempstead, N. Y. ; BED; $H2 1; KAII 3,4; Sea Devils 1, Pres. 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1. DURKIN, ARWLN; Olean, N. Y. ; AB in History; AWS Honor Court. EBERT, NANCY; Charlotte, N. C; BED; AAA 3,4; 2K 1,2,3; Hostess 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. EBSARY, RICHARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Management. ECHENIQUE, LUIS; Coral Gables, Fla.; BSIE; AIIE 3,4. ECKHART, JAMES; Miami, Fla.; AB; A. EDGERTON, EDWIN; Miamisburg, Ohio, BSEE; Iron Arrow, 3,4; IEEE 3; USO 2,3, pres. 4. EDWARDS, GEORGE; Washington, D. C.; BS; BBB 3,4. EHART, ROSALIE; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Psychology. EISENBERG, BETH; Maplewood, N. J.; BED; NEA 2,3; ACE 4. EIDELSTEIN, DONNA; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. ELIAS, BARBARA; Great Neck, N. Y.; BED; AE 1,2, v. pres. 3; NEA 1,2. ELLIS, JERRY; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel. EMELEUS, ROBBIE; Montreal, Canada; BBA; International Club 2,3,4. EMORY, MARVIN, JR.; Miami, Fla., LLB; A( " )$; Bar and Gavel. ENGLANDER, STEVEN; Teaneck, N. J. LLB; A4 ; Advocate. EODICE, PASQUALE; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management. EPPERSON, SAMANTHA; Knoxville, Tenn.; AB in English; KKT 1,2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4. ERICKSON, RICHARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BSEE; IEEE. ESBITT, SHARI; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA 1, 2,3,4; 22 2,3,4. ESFANDIARY, BIJAN; Tehran, Iran; AB; 2N 1,2,3,4. ESQUERRA, GLORIA; Bogota, Columbia; BMUS; Newman Club 2; Dean ' s List 1. EVANS, KATHLEEN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED; SEA 3,4; $n 1,2,3,4. EVANS, OLLIE; Miami, Fla.; LLB. EWALT, DAVID; Wynnewood, Pa. ; BBA in Economics. EWALT, JOHN, JR.; Wynnewood Pa. ; BBA; IIKA 1,2, v. pres. 3. FABER, SHEPPARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; $A$. FALK, STEVEN; Hewlett, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; ZBT 1,2,3,4; Management Club 2,3; Sailing Club 1,2. FARINAS, BLANCA; Miami, Fla.; BS in Biology; J AH 2,3,4; International Club 3,4; Newman Club 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. FARRELL, DARLENE; Brightwaters, N. Y.; BMUS; 2AI 2,3, v. pres. 4 ; NEA 4; ACE 4; Choral Union 2,3,4; Sword of Honor. FARWELL, MARC; Miami, Fla. ; BBA; KAM 2,3, v. pres. 4; A2n 3,4. FEINSTEIN, JOYCE; Lincolnwood, III.; AB in Radio-Television; 2 AT 1,2, pres. 3,4. FEINSTONE, LINDA; Memphis, Tenn.; BS. FELBER, GAIL; Miami, Fla.; AB in History; French Club 2. FELDMAN, DIANNE; New York, N. Y.; BED; NEA 2,3. FELDMAN, GAIL; Niagra Falls, N. Y. ; BED; NEA 3,4; ACE 3,4; $22 2,3,4. FELDMAN, KAREN; Hialeah, Fla.; BED; ACE 3. FELICIONE, FRANK; Tampa, Fla.; BSME; ASME 3,4; Varsity Football 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. FENDRICH, ROGER; Coconut Grove, Fla.; AB H2 1 ; AM 3, pres. 4; OAK 4; Philos- ophy Club 2,3, pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Woodrow Wilson Fellow. FENNER, PHILLIP; Mifflintown, Pa.; BS. FERGUSON, THOMAS; Wycoff, N. J.; BBA. A2H 3,4. FERNANDEZ, EDUARDO; Miami, Fla.; BSEE; TBII 2; IIME 1; $111 1; IEEE 3,4; International Club 2,3; Dean ' s List 2,3. FERNANDEZ, FERNANDO; Miami, Fla.; BSME; ASME 3,4. FERNANDEZ, RAMIRO; Manzanillo, Cuba; AB in Psychology and Spanish; Spanish club 3, sec. 4; French Club 4; Newman Club 3,4; Psychology Club 4; Philosophy Club 4; Dean ' s List 3,4. FERRE, HERMAN, JR.; Ponce, Puerto Rico; BBA in Economics; OAE; International Club 3,4; Dean ' s List 4. FERRO, SIXTO; Miami, Fla.; GRAD in Busi- ness Ad. FICZKO, RONALD; Irvington, N. J. ; BDA. FIELD, EVELYN; La Jolla, Calif.; BBA in Accounting. FINK, EUGENE; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; ZBT 2,3,4. FINK, STEWART; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BBA. FIRESTONE, JOHN; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Psychology; IIKA 2,3,4. FIRESTONE, MARC; Miami, Fla.; BED. FISCHER, JUDITH; Cincinnati, Ohio,- BED; NEA 2,3; FEA 2,3; AXfi 1,2,3, v. pres. 4. FISCHLER, MELVIN; Hollis Hills, N. Y. ; BBA in Economics; n 3; J 5A 1,2,3. FITZGERALD, MICHAEL; Newport, R. I.; AB in History. FIUR, LESLIE; Eastchester, N. Y. ; BBA in Finance. FLEISHER, JUDITH; Miami, Fla.; BED, KAII 3,4; NEA 2; SEA 3 ; ACE 3; f S2 1,2, 3,4; Hostess 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3. FLITCROFT, THOMAS; Seaside Park, N. J. ; FIIAA 2; NIA 2,3; AIAA 2,3,4; Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4. FORD, FRED; Darien, Conn.; AB in RTF. FORMAN, RICHARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Economics; AXA 2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4. FOSTER, GARY; Miami, Fla.; BSEE; IEEE 4. FOW, BARBARA; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA 2. FOWLER, REBECCA; Key West, Fla. ; BMUS; TBS 2, treas. 3,4; Canterbury Assoc. 2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4. FOX, JESSIE; Coral Gables, Fla. ; BBA; 4 BA 3,4. FOX, JOYCE; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in History. FRAIOL, MICHAEL; Harrison, N. Y. ; BSCE; ASCE 2,3; Newman Club 2,3,4. FRANYIE, ANTONIO; Miami, Fla.; BSME. FRANQUI, MARIA; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. FRASER, BONNIE; Northfield, N. J. ; BED; ACE 2,3; AF 1,2,3,4; Varsity Cheerleader 4. FRIANT, RICHARD; Miami, Fla. ; BBA in Management. FREEMAN, WALT; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. FRIED, SHIRLEY; Miami, Fla. ; GRAD in Education. FRIEDBERG, MICHAEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Personnel Mgt.; ASII 3,4; TEH 1,2,3,4. FRIEDMAN, HARVEY; Miami, Beach, Fla.; LLB; J A . FRIEDMAN, LARAINE; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; AAA 1,2; KAH 3,4; K 3,4; ACE 3,4; SEA 1,2,3,4; Orange Key Scholarship 2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. FRIEDMAN, PHYLLIS, Freehold, N. J., AB in History; Water Ski Club 1 ; Hillel 1,2,3,4. FRIEDMAN, RICHARD; Hewlett, N. Y.; AB in History. FRIEDMAN, RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; LLB; 1 AA; Bar and Gavel. FRIEDMAN, ROSALYN; Coral Gables, Fla., AB; AAA; Orange Key; NEA 4; SAT 1,2; Frosh. Rep. to U.C.; Dean ' s List 1,2. FRISHMAN, LEONARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB. FROLOW, MARTIN; Atlantic, City, N. J.; BBA; Deans List 2,3,4. FUMERO, NICHOLAS; Miami, Fla., BED in Social Studies. FUND, JEFFERY; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Ac- counting; ASII 3,4. FURE, PHYLLIS; Bronx, N. Y.; BED in Eng- lish; NEA 3,4; FEA 3,4; NATE 4. FUSCO, ROBERT; Leominster, Mass.; BBA in Marketing; Marketing Club 2,3,4; Man- agement Club 2,3; Dean ' s List 2,3. GABERLE, RUTH; St. Petersburg, Fla.; BS in Nursing. GAFFIN, JILL; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; NEA 2,3,4; SAT 1. GALBRAITH, JOHN; Miami, Fla.; AB in Geography; F0Y 2,3. GALBUT, HOWARD; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Sturges Fund 2,3; Equity Playhouse 1,2,3. GALLAGHER, THOMAS, III; Wilmington, Delaware; BBA in Marketing; ASII 3,4; Man- agement Club 3, pres. 4; AAS 3,4; Bus. Man. Hurricane GARCIA, DELIA; Guantanamo, Cuba; AB in Spanish; International Club 1,2,3; New- man Club 1,2,3; French Club 1. GARCIA, EDUARDO; Miami, Fla.; BSCE. GARCIA, RAQUEL; Guantanamo, Cuba; AB in Spanish; Newman Club 1,2,3; Inter- national Club 2,3,4. GARDEN, DAVID; Detroit, Mich.; BED in Phys. Ed.; 4 EK 2,3; v. pres. J A0 2. GOLDENBERG, NELA; Miami, Fla.; AB in Art; NAEA 3. GARDINER, CAROLE; Miami, Fla.; LLB; KB . GARNSEY, DANIEL; Pompano, Fla.; AB in Pyschology. GARRETT, LYNN; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Fine Arts; Afro Asian Club; Hellenic Club; AWS Town Girls; ITA; AZ 1,2,3,4. GATH, HENRY; Rochester, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; SAE 1,2,3,4. GEIST, ARLENE; St. Petersburg, Fla.; AB in Psychology. GELLER, IRA; Hightstown, N. J. ; BBA in Marketing; Naturalist Club; Track 2; Dean ' s List 2. GENET, DONNA; Coral Gables, Fla. ; AB in History; J A0 3; S. E. A. 2; Spanish Club; Young Democrats; Dean ' s List 2,3,4. GERLACH, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla., BED. GETZLEK, LOIS; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Nursing. GIBBLE, PEGGY; Miami, Fla.; AB in Speech and Drama; ATA 4. GIBBS, VALERIE; Miami, Fla.; BED in Eng- lish; KAIT 1; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. GILBERT, BENJAMIN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Engineering. Senior Credits GILBERT, RONALD; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Government and Philosophy. GILLISPIE, ROBERT; Pittsburgh, Pa.; AB, 5X, I.F.C. 3,4; USG 3,4; Pep Club 1,2; Army R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. GILSTRAP, BONNIE; Miami, Fla.,- BED in Business Education; KKT 3,4. GINSBERG, DONALD; New York, N. Y. ; AB in History. GISSEN, ROCHELLE; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Art; NEA 3,4; NAEA 3,4. GLASS, PAMELA; Hialeah, Fla.; BS in Nursing; Dean ' s List 3. GLATZER, NACHMAN; Miami, Fla.; BSEE; TBII; IIME; IEEE. GLAZER, LLOYD; Bethpage, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; AEII 3, sec. 4. CLICK, GARY; Miami, Fla.; AB in English; B2 1; $K 3,4; A0M 3,4; Russian Club 1,2,3; Dean ' s List 4. GLICKMAN, SHARON; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. GMUER, ROSANNE; Miami, Fla.; AB in English. GOETHEL, RICHARD; Coral Gables, Fla., LLB ; AA 1,2,3; Bar and Gavel 1,2,3; 2AE 1,2,3; J AA treas. 2, pres. 3. GOLD, ELLIOTT; Forest Hills, N. J. ; AB in History. GOLD, GEORGE; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Government; Dean ' s List 4. GOLD, JUDITH; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elem. Ed.; ACE. GOLD, RICHARD; West Hartford, Conn.; BBA in Marketing. GOLDBERG, ALAN; West Hempstead, N.Y.; BBA in Management; AEIT v. pres. 4. GOLDBERG, JOAN; Woodmere, N. Y. ; BED; SEA; NEA; ACE. GOLDBERG, MICHAEL; Forest Hills, N. Y., BS in Chemistry. GOLDINHER, MARTIN; Miami Beach, Fla.; BMUS; Band. GOLDSTEIN, EDWARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration; Sailing Club 2. GOLDSTEIN, MARVIN; Jersey City, N. Y., AB in Psychology. GOLDSTEIN, ROSALYN; Miami, Fla. ; AB in Mathematics; AAA 1,2; FEME 5; A0M 5; BWOC v. pres. 3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. GOLOWATY, WALTER; Petersburg, N. Y., BED in Physical Education; J EK 4; Pedman Club 3,4 ; M Club 2,3,4; Student Activities 3,4; Soccer 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. GONZALEZ, GUILLERMO; Coral Gables, Fla. ; BSEE. GONZALES, SARA; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management. GONZALEZ, RAFAEL; Coral Gables, Fla.; BSEE. GOODMAN, BARRY; Flushing, N. Y. ; BBA in Management. GOODMAN, DONALD; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in General Business. GOODMAN, JEFFREY; Swampscott, Mass.; BBA in Marketing; ZBT. Senior Credits GORDAN, CLIFFORD; Lynn, Mass.; AB. GORDON, MITCHELL; Brooklyn, N. Y., AB in Government; Archontes Baseball 1,2; US G Senior Class president; MRHA. GOSLIN, CATHERINE; Miami Springs, Fla.; BS in Nursing; AAA 1; J K$ 3,4; T2 3, sec. 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. GRABOW, SALLY; Guilford, N. Y. ; BMUS; 2AI 1, 2, treas. 3,4; Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4; AAII 2,3, sec. 4; Dean ' s List 3. GRAFF, MICHAEL; Miami, Fla.; BSEE; Band 1,2,3,4; NEEE 4; Dean ' s List 2,3. GRAMLIGH, DOROTHY; Miami, Fla.; AB in Pyschology. GRAY, EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management. GRAY, JAMES; Miami, Fla.; BSCE; Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; ASCE. GRAY, RICHARD; Sebring, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration; $MA 1,2,3,4; Band; Dean ' s List 3. GREEN, ALFRED; Vincentown, N. J.; BED in Physical Education; EK; 2N. GREEN, DAVID; Scottdale, Pa. ; BED; AXA 2,3. GREENBERG, GEORGETTE; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA 1,2,3,4; ACE 3,4; Psychology Club. GREENBERG, MELVIN; Miami, Fla.; BSEE; IEE 3,4; Ham Radio Club 3,4. GREENE, DALE; Lincolnwood, III.; BED in Elem. ED.,- NEA 3,4; FEA 3,4; SEA 3,4; Hillel 3,4; Drama Guild 3; AWS 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; $22 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1. GREENE, JEFFERY; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. GREENFIELD, JEROLD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Zoology and Chemistry. GREENFIELD, STEVEN; Miami, Fla.; BED in Physical Education; $EK 3,4; NEA 3,4; ACE 3,4; AAHPER 3,4; Penmen Club 2,3,4. GREENSTEIN, PHYLLIS; Miami, Fla., BED in Elem. Edu.,- AE$; Dean ' s List 4. GREINER, MICHAEL; Manhassee, N Y. ; BED in Art Education; NAEA 3,4; K2. GRENTNER, PATRICIA; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in English; Angel Flight 3,4; KKT 2,3,4. GRESHEB, LINDA; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elem. Educ.; FEA; NEA. GRIMBERG, BORIS; Lima, Peru; BBA. CROPPER, ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; BED; 2AH 2; Hillel House 2. GROSKIN, JANE; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; 2AH 3,4; A$E 1,2, treas. 3,4. GROSS, ALBERTO; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA; ATO 1,2, pres. 3,4. GROSS, HOWARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; AA 1,2,3; Bar and Gavel 1,2,3. GROSSMAN, CYNTHIA; Miami, Fla.; BED, ACE 3,4; NEA 3,4. GROSSMAN, WARREN; Liberty, N. Y.; BBA. GROVE, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; LLB. ; Law Review, exec, and assoc. editor; International Law Club; A0n. GRUNNAGLE, HARRY; Miami, Fla., BBA in Marketing; A2II 2,3,4; Tempo 2; Manage- ment Club 4. GUANCI, CHARLES; Miami, Fla.; AB; fi 2, Sec.-treas. 3, v. pres. 4; K2 1,2, v. pres. 4. GUERRA, DAVID; Yonkers, N. Y. ; AB; Archontes Society 3,4; M.R.H.A. 3,4; Radio- TV Guild 4. GULA, STANLEY; Dunkirk, N. Y. ; BBA in Management; Management Club 3,4. GURALNICK, RONALD; Phila., Pa.; AB. GURITZ, MICHAEL; Longboat Key, Fla.; AB in Zoology. GUSEWICH, CILA; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA; BA 4; Dean ' s List 3. GUSS, MARILYN; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA 3,4; ACE 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 2,4; Psy- chology 3,4. GUSTAFSON, NEAL; Nutley, N. J.; BBA in Marketing. HABERKORN, SUZANNE; West Palm Beach, Fla.; BED; XQ 1,2,3,4; SEA 3,4; Can- terbury 3,4; Choral Union; AWS 2,3,4; IFC Hostess; Who ' s Who. HACKNER, BARRY; Chicago, III.; BBA; EII 1,2. HAINS, MICHAEL; Manasquan, N. J. ; BSME; ASME 3,4; AXA 2,3,4. HAINS, ROBERT; Waterville, Maine; BBA in Accounting; Sailing Club 3, treas. 4. HALELUK, FREDERICK; New Brunswick, N.J.; BBA in Finance; BBM 4; TA J 1, pres. 2,3, treas. 4. HALFPAP, INGWARD; Quincy, III.; BBA in Accounting; BA 3,4. HALL, NATHAN; St. Louis, Mo. ; BBA; A2n 3,4; Management Club 2,3; $EII 2,3,4. HALL, RONALD; Troy, N. Y.; AB; Russian Club 3,4; AXA 2,3,4. HAMBURGER, NEIL; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Finance; AK 3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. HAMLIN, CHRISTOPHER G.; Endwell, N.Y.; BBA in Management. HAMMETTE, ROBERT L.; Auburndale, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; ROTC 1,2,3,4. HANGGE, SUSAN M.; Miami, Fla.; ENG in Architecture; AAA 1,2; AIA 4; TBII 3,4; Engineering Student Government 4; sec. 4. HANKIN, KENNETH N.; Miami, Fla.; ENG in Electricity; Institute of Electrical Engineers; Florida Engineering Society. HAPNER, JOYCE S.; Oceanside, N. Y., BBA in Business. HAROLD, SHEILA F.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education; NEA; FEA. HARPER, EUGENE W., JR.; Miami, Fla. ; BBA in Government; AK 1,2,3,4; sec. 2; Management Club 1,2,3, pres. 2. HARRIS, STEPHEN S.; Hialeah, Fla.; BBA in Business; Sailing Club 1. HARRIS, WALTER A.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business; Intramurals. HARRISON CONSTANCE L.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Music; Musicological Society, 1,2,3; French Club, sec. 3. HARTMAN, ALLEN J.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Chemistry H2 1,2,3,4; AEA 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1. HARTMAN, JOEL M.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychology. HARVEY, LINDA; Miami, Fla.; BED in Eng- lish; NKT 3,4; ROTC Princess 3,4; Dean of Student ' s Student Leader Cabinet 4; AWS Town Girls, sec. 2; pres. 3; AWS pres. 4; Hostess, sec. 3,4; Burdines University Board 3,4; Student Union Board, sec. 3,4; USG, hist. 4; Hostess of the Year; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. HASAZI, JOSEPH E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Psychology; J H2; X; BB; Philosophy Club; Psychology Club; Russian Club; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. HAUGHERY, JOHN R.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; BED in Physical Education; ROTC; Varsity Football 1; IIKA 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. HAYWOOD, WAYNE; Dexel Hill, Pa., AB in Economics; 2X. HEADLEY, JACK T.; Miami, Fla. ; LLB. HEAL, ALBERT V.; Rockledge, Fla. ; BS in Zoology; 4 MA 2; Canterbury House 4; MRHA 2. HECKER, LEONARD; White Plains, N. Y. ; BA; TE I 4; Arts and Sciences School Gov- ernment, vice pres. 4. HEEG, LORRAINE F.; Massapequa, N. Y. ; BED in Business Education; PBL 3,4. HEINLEIN, SHARIE M.; Miami, Fla., BED in Physical Education. HEINZEL, JAMES B.; Stuart, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration. HEISLER, RICHARD D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Zoology. HEIT, HARVEY P.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Gov- ernment; Scabbard and Blade 3,4, pres. 4; Reserve officers Assoc. 1,2,3,4; ROTC 1,2 3,4, sec. 3, commander 4; ROA Award Out- standing Cadet 2; Distinguished Service Award 3; Distinguished Military Student 4; Who ' s Who; Military Order of the World Wars Award 4. HEITMAN, GAIL M.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education. HELLER, EILEEN D.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education; NEA; SEA. HELLMAN, LINDA; Woodmere, N. Y. ; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; FEA; SEA; HELMAN, BERNARD S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel, treas. and v. pres.; $AA, treas. and pres. HELMHOLTZ, ROBERT L.; AB in Psychol- ogy- HENCINSKI, MARCIA M.; AB in Art His- tory; Wesley Foundation; XQ. HENDRY, FRANK T., JR.; Perrine, Fla.; BBA in Business; Scabbard and Blade 3,4, pres. 3,4; Pershing Rifles 1,2,3,4, sec. 3; Reserve Officers Assoc. 1,2,3,4; 2 I E 4. HERMAN, ROCHELLE I.; Miami, Fla., BED in Education; ACE, hist. 3, treas. 4; SEA 3,4. HERNANDEZ, ALICE; Havana, Cuba, AB in Arts and Sciences; French Club 1,2; German Club 1,2,3,4; International Club 2,4; Italian Club 4. HERNANDEZ, JUAN C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BS in Arts and Sciences; ROTC; International Club; Dean ' s List 1,2. HERRICK, ANN L.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; SEA 3,4; Wesley Foundation 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. HERRON, MICHAEL; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB. HERSTAM, JOAN A.; Cinnaminson, N. J.; BED in Education; SEA 4; AWS 1,2,3,4. HERTZ, SHARON L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Arts and Sciences; Dean ' s List 2. HERTZ, STEPHEN G.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; AA; Bar and Gavel; ALSA; SBA; Barrister, Copy Ed. and Columnist. HERTZOFF, JEROME; Oceanside, N. Y. ; BS in History; Philosophy Club; Psychology Club. HERZOG, JESSICA D.; AB in English; AAA 1,2; A0M 3; K I 3,4; BBB 3; AWS 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. HESTER, MARY A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; SEA 4; ACEI 3,4; Pep Club 1; AF 1,2,3,4. HESTER, WENDELL H.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Arts and Sciences. HINES, SAMUEL W.; Columbus, Georgia; BBA in Management; ATf2 4; Baseball 2,3,4. HIRSCH, ARLINE; Miami, Florida; BED in Elementary Education; SEA; NEA; FEA. HIRSCH, VICKI M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA. HIRT, FRED D. ' ; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Busi- ness; Commutes. HOCH, BRUCE E.; Hollywood, Fla.; AB in Philosophy. HODOR, LOUIS; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB. HODUS, SANDRA; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Education. HOFFMAN.- HARRY; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business; 3 H2 1,2,3,4; AK 1,2,3,4, treas. 2,3,4; Management Club 2,3; AK Scholar- ship Award; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. HOLD, ROBERT P.; Miami, Fla. ; BBA in Management; A2II 3,4; Management Club 4. HOLLO, AIDA M.; Miami, Fla.; BS in In- dustrial Engineering; MTA; IIEE; Dean ' s List 3,4. HOLM, THORVALD; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Economics; Aquinas Center 3,4; AXA 3,4. HOLT, JERRY M.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Busi- ness; American Society of Civil Engineers,- Management Club. HOLZMAN, SUSAN E.; Forest Hills, N. Y. ; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; FEA; ACE. HOOD, FRANCES D.; Pensacola, Fla.; in English; Army Rote Princess. HORNEY, BRYAN T.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; BBA in Business Administration. HOST, WESLA E.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Ed- ucation. HOWARD, BARBARA A.; Louisville, Ky.; AB in Government and History; Newman Club 1,2,3,4. HUNN, BARBARA J.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Arts and Sciences; SAII 1,2,3, 4; KAII 3; AZ 3,4; Choral Union 3; Dean ' s List 1. HUMR, ALIC C.; Parma, O. ; BS in Nursing,- Ski Club 1;5A 2. HUNT, T. KENDALL; Ft. Myers, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration; O; 2X, sec. 2; USG, v. pres. 4. HUNTER, INGRID L.; Barberton, O.; BS in Botany; PT 3,4, v. pres. 4; Who ' s Who 4; 2K 2,3,4, pres. 4; Mary B. Merritt Panhellenic Award. HURTADO, ALICIA; Caracas, Venezuela; AB in Psychology; Psychology Club 2,3,4; International Club 1,2,3,4; German Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3,4. HUTH, IRENE G.; Savannah, Ga.; BED in Elementary Education; SEA; A4 E 1,2,3,4. HUTHER, BRADFORD R.; Annandale, Va.; BBA in Management. HUXTABLE, RICHARD T.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Secondary Education. HYMAN, LINDA A.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education; NEA 4; FEA 4; SEA. IAMON, RONALD W.; Rochester, N. Y. ; BS in Arts and Sciences. IRVING, J. BRUCE; W. Hartford, Conn.; LLB; $A t Legal Fraternity; Bar and Gavel; International Law Club; Dean ' s List 2,3. ISSERLIS, LINDA C.; Highland Prk, N. J. ; AB in Psychology; TAX 2,3,4; AWS, floor representative 1,2, counselor 2,3; Hillel 1,2. IUGWERSEN, BRENDA; Pascagoula, Miss.; BED in Elementary Education. JACKMAN, MARK S.; Miami, Fla.,- BBA in Accounting. JACOBS, ARTHUR P.; New York, N. Y. ; AB in Arts and sciences; A2II. JACOBS, DANIEL B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in English. JACOBS, JUNE C.; Miami, Fla.,- BS in Zool- ogy; Orange Key 2,3,4; American Chemistry Society 1,2,3,4; Chemistry Club 1,2,3,4, v. pres. 3,4; A2II Rosebud; Tempo 1,2, literary editor 1,2, managing editor 2. JACOBSON, MARC D.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration. JANZER, WILLIAM C.; Hallandale, Fla.; BS in Electrical Engineering; IEEE 3,4, intra- mural representative 4; Miami Engineer dis- trib. man. 4. JAVES, RICHARD D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED m Elementary Education. JENNINGS, ALLEN H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Management; Arnold Air Society 3,4. JENNINGS, DAVID H.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. JESANIS, DOUGLAS R.; Glastonbury, Conn.,- BBA in Business; $A, v. pres. 4; Dean ' s List 1. JOHNNIDES, VICTOR J.; Jamaica, W. I.,- BBA in Management; Archontes 2,3,4; MRHA, sec. 2,3. JOHNSON, CATHERINE B.; Jacksonville, Fla.; BED in Speech Therapy; 2AH 3,4, sec. 3; Human Relations Council 3,4, pres. 4. JOHNSON, HARRY W.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Eng. in Civil Engineering; Dean ' s List 3. JOHNSON, LINDA F.; Marlboro, Mass.; AB in French; TJA 3,4; $ K 2; AX 2,3,4; AXA Sweetheart Court. JOHNSON, NAOMI L.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Arts and Sciences. Senior Credits JOHNSON, WILLIAM H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Sociology. JOHNSTON, CHARLES D.; Somerdale, N.J.; BS in Business; IIKA 1, treas. 2, sec. 4. JOHNSTON, GRACE K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; MA; KAII; Dean ' s List 1. JOHNSTON, HERBERT J.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. JOHNSTON, RALPH A.; Miami, Fla.; LIB. JOINER, FLORA R.; Hallandale, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. JONES, PHYLLIS E.; Park Ridge, III.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; Dean ' s List 3. JOSEPH, LISA; Surfside, Fla.; BED in Edu- cation; NEA; FEA; T22; Town Girls, treas. JOYNER, MELINDA I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Management; NKT treas. 4; Manage- ment Club 3,4; Town Girls 3,4; Wesley Foun- dation 3,4; SRA 3,4; USG 3,4. Dean ' s List 3. JURKIERUICH, LUIS; Miami, Fla.; Eng. in Mechanical Engineering. JUSTINGER, BONITA R.; Hialeah, Fla.; AB in Hispanic American Civilization. KAHANE, ROGER C.; New York, N. Y. ; BBA in Economics; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Li- brary 4. KALIN, DAVID M.; Miami, Florida; AB in Arts and Sciences. KALLESSER, GLORIA A.; Miami, Florida; AB in History; KAH 3,4. KALTENBORN, KURT H.; Miami, Fla., AB in Sociology; Fencing Club. KAMRAS, MARGERY S.; Philadelphia, Pa.; BED in Education; NEA; German Club 1,2, 3,4; Fencing Club 1. KANE, BERNARD M.; Millville, N. J. ; AB in History. KANE, CHARLES J.; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel 1 ,2,3; AA; Dean ' s List 2. KANE, PRISCILLA A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Education. KANEY, FRANK N.; Miami, Fla. ; LLB; Bar and Gavel 2; A0 3. KANOV, JEFFERY F.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychology; AEII. KANTOR, REED; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Social Studies. KAPLAN HARVEY S.; Bronx, N. Y. ; BBA in Accounting. KARASIEWICZ, W. R.; Irvington, N.J.; Eng. in Civil Engineering. KARASOW, PAUL; Hollywood, Fla.; BMUS in Music Education; Band of the Hour; SAM. KARKUT, DAVID A.; Northampton, Mass.; AB in Arts and Sciences; Russian Club 2. KARLIN, NATA I.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Edu- cation; 2AII; KAII; K ; T22; Deans ' List 3. KARP, ELAINE D.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Ele- mentary Education; NEA; ACE; IRA; Muscular Distrophy Chairman. KARPER, STEPHEN J.; Riverdale, N. Y. ; AB in Arts and Sciences. KASSIN, GARY A.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; AK 1 . Senior Credits KASSIN, PHYLLIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. KATZ, IRWIN R.; North Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. KATZ, LAWRENCE S.; Long Beach, N. J.,- BBA in Government; Scabbard and Blade 3,4; $EII 2,3,4, pres. 3, IFC 3; Varsity Rifle Team 1,2,3,4, capt. 4. KAUFMAN, BURTON; Pittsburgh, Pa.; BBA in Business; EH. KAUFMAN, GLORIA M.; Massapequa, N.Y.; AB in Government; Spanish Club 1; International Relations Club 3,4; Hillel 2,3,4; $22 2,3,4. KAUFMAN, JOAN L; Miami, Fla. ; BED in Elementary Education; SEA 3,4; ACE 3, v. pres. 4. KAYE, ROBERT M.; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BBA in Business; Management Club 4; AK 4; MRHA, sen. 4. KEATING, PHILIP J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; AB in Sociology; J H2 1,2,3,4; AM 3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. KEIL, MELVIN V.; Miami, Fla.; BED in In- dustrial Education. KEITH, DIMMIT S.; Miami, Fla. ; BS in Zool- ogy. KELLY, DONALD V.; Allston, Mass.; AB in Government. KELLEY, WILLIAM R.; Rumson, N. J. ; BBA in Economics. KEMP, GEORGE H.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in General Business. KERN, ANDREW E.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Finance. KENWORITY, THOMAS W.; Miami, Fla., LLB; Bar and Gavel; A$; Dean ' s List 3. KERSTEN, JOHN C; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel; Student Bar Assoc.; $A$; Dean ' s List 3. KESSLER, RON; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychol- ogy; X, v. pres. 2; Dean ' s List 2. KHOURY, GEORGE H.; Beirut, Lebanon; Eng. in Architecture; ASCE 1,2,3,4; AIA 3, reg. director 4,5, sec. 5; Afro-Asian Club; ASCE Annual Award 1964. KIMBERLY, KELLY; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Zoology; Town Girls 1; XfZ 1,2,3,4. KHAWLY, JAMES; Miami, Fla.; AB in Arts and Sciences. KING, PHILIP A.; Hialeah, Fla.; AB in Government. KIMMEL, STANLEY; Miami Beach, Fla.; ENG in Civil Engineering; ASCE. KIRK, WILLIAM L.; Winter Park, Fla.; BS in Zoology; Russian Club 1,2,3; Westminster Chapel 2,3,4; Soccer 2,3; ROTC 1,2,3,4. KISNER, DONNA J.; New Bedford, Mass.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; SEA; FEA; ZBT sweetheart. KLEIN, DONALD M.; Miami, Fla.; LLB, OAK 2,3; $K$ 2,3; Law Review 1,2,3; $A$; Wig and Robe; Moot Court; Outstand- ing Freshman and Junior; Dean ' s List 1,2. KLEIN, MIRIAM R.; Miami, Fla.; BED in English; Hurricane staff. KLEIN, LAURENCE R.; Fair Lawn, N. J. ; AB in Government; TE$; M-Squad. KLOMPARENS, ALBERT W.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration; BA 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,3. KLUSSMAN, FELICIA U.; York, Pa.; AB in Spanish; Angel Flight; AAA; Dean ' s List 3. KNOWLTON, RICHARD D.; Kirkwood, N. J.; BBA in Business Administration; Pep Club, pres.; USG; 2N. KOENIG, RICHARD D.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Zoology. KOSLOW, LINDA L.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; BBA in Business Education; Orange Key; Cheer- leaders, captain; KKT. KOSLOWSKI, PAULA J.; Albany, N. Y. ; AB in Psychology; Young Democrats; Choral Union; TA$ sweetheart. KOTCH, BEATRICE R.; Miami, Fla.; AB in English; Orange Key 1,2; Young Democrats, sec. 1,2; Human Relations Council 3,4; Hos- tesses 1; U.C. Rep. 1; USG, sec. 2; Hurricane 1; U.C. Advisory Board. KOVACS, RONALD S.; Long Island, N. Y. ; BS in Chemistry; Homecoming Committee 2,3; Pep Club 2,3; ZBT 1,2,3,4; IFC 3,4; Tempo 2; Dean ' s List 3,4. KOZER, SYLVIA; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Commercial Art; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. KOZLOWSKI, GERAL C.; Seaside Heights, N.J.; BA in History. KRAUSE, ROBERT J.; Hollywood, Fla.; BMUS in Applied Music; IIKA; University Symphony Orchestra; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. KRIELAW, GARY R.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business. KROLL, DAVID D.; Miami, Fla.; BMUS in Music Education; J MA 1,2,3,4; " Band of the Hour " 1,2,3,4; 2AI 4. KRONENBERGER, RONALD G.; Hallan- dale, Fla.; AB in Commercial Art; 2X. KRISSEL, WESLEE M.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education; SEA 4; FEA 4; NEA 4. KUPERSTEIN, STANLEY H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Business; EII; ROTC; Dean ' s List 1. KUTNER, MAURICE J.; Miami, Fla.; LLB; ODK; ASE; ROTC; Moot Court; PADR; SBA; Debate; Business School Govt.; Homecoming Committee. KWINT, MARWIN; Miami, Fla.; BS in Arts and Sciences. LA CHAPELLE, LYNN C.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Business; UM Hostess 1,2; Hurricanette 1,2,3,4; Band of the Hour; AAA 1,2,3,4; K2 Sweetheart. LACKI, SANDRA A.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration. LAMBERT, JOHN C.; Dunellen, N. J. ; AB in Arts and Sciences; Propeller Club 2,3; Psychology Club. LAMBERT, RICHARD L.; Hope, Rhode Is- land; BED in Education. LAMBERT, ROBERT L.; Hope, R. I.; BED in Education. LAMPARSKI, AMELA A.; Brackenridge, Pa.; BBA in Accounting; BA ; Newman Club 4; Home Economics Club 1; AWS 2; Skin Diving Club 1;T222. LAMPI, SANDRA R.; Pahokee, Fla.; BMUS in Music. LANCASTER, KENNETH M.; Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; BA ; MRHA. LANDWEAR, FAITH R.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education; NEA; SEA; FEA. LANE, MARGARET G.; Miami, Fla., BED in Elementary Education; SEA 1,2,3,4; XO 1,2, 3,4; IFC Hostess 3,4; Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Singing Hurricanes 2, 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. LANE, ROBERT J.; Hallandale, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; BA ; Dean ' s List 2. LA PERCHE, CAROLE A.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1. LASHER, MARGARET; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education; NEA 1; Town Girls 1; Army Prin- cess 3,4. LASER, GARY S.; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Law Re- view; $A$; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. LAST, JOHN J.; Quincy, Mass.; BBA in Business Administration; B2II. LAUREDA, ISABEL; Miami, Fla.; BS in Zool- ogy- LAWHORN, NANCY D.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA. LAZARUS, MICHAEL H.; Miami, Fla. ; AB in Psychology; German Club 2,3. LEE, FRANCES M.; Trinidad, W. I.; BBA in Business Administration. LEHRMAN, ROSALIND; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Education; T22 3,4, v. pres. 4; Hillel 1,2; Mahoney Hall Rep. 2,3. LEIGH, LINDA G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; SEA; NEA; ACE; AWS; Xfl. LEMAIRE, ALLISON; Holden Mass.; BBA in Marketing Research; K2; Swimming 2,3; Tennis 4; Dean ' s List 2,3. LEMBERG, GERALD A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Arts and Sciences. LEMISCH, NINA N.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; ACE; SEA. LENTZ, SHERRY J.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; Spanish Club 3. LEONARD, DAVID P.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Mathematics; ATQ 2, treas. 3,4. LEONE, FRANCES M.; Farmingdale, N. Y. ; BED in Education; AXfJ 3,4. LEOPOLD, FREDERICK O.; Hollywood, Fla.; LLB; Dean ' s List 3. LESSNE, MARVIN L.; Hollywood, Fla.; GRAD; Bar and Gavel Legal Society; Inter- american Bar; Florida Bar Assoc.; Interna- tional Law Club; Propeller Club; A$fZ. LEVEN, BONNIE A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Education. LEVIN, BEATRICE M.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Arts and Sciences. LEVIN, KATHERINE F.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Mathematics; Hillel; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. LEVIN, RICHARD; Newburg, N. Y. ; BBA in Business Administration; ZBT. LEVINE, BONNIE B.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA 3,4; FEA 3,4. LEVY, DAVID L.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Gov- ernment. LEVY, ROBERT L.; Miami , Fla.; BS in Arts and Sciences; $H2 1,2,3; AEA 2,3,4; A$A 3,4; German Club 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2. LEVY, RICHARD L.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration; A2II 2; Manage- ment Club. LEVY, ROSS Y.; McKeesport, Pa.; AB in Radio-TV-Film; Radio-TV-Film Guild 2,3,4. LEWANDOWSKI, DIANA J.; Miami Springs, Fla.; AB in American Civilization; A0M ; SEA; Dean ' s List 3. LEWIS, MARILYN N.;Miami, Fla.; AB in Arts and Sciences; SAT. LEWIS, RICHARD C.; Miami, Fla., LLB. LEWIS, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; AB in Mathematics; Sailing Club 2,3,4. LEYTON, HOWARD; Miami, Fla.; BS in Chemistry. LIBERA, DOLORES; Cromwell, Conn.; AB; Newman Club 2,3,4. LIEB, DRAYTON; Jupiter, Fla.; BED; EK. LIEBERMAN, JOAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; FEA 3,4; ACE 3,4; SEA 3,4; NEA 3,4; A.W.S. 3,4. LIEBMAN, WARREN; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; B0II 3,4. LINVILL, FLORENCE; Hollywood, Fla. ; BED; xn 3,4. LIPCON, MITCHELL; Miami, Fla.; LLB. LIPPMAN ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; TE J 3,4. LISS, VICTOR; Phila., Pa.; BBA, AEII 1,2, pres. 3,4. LITMAN, ROBERT; New York, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; ZBT 2,3,4. LLITERAS, AMERICA; Miami, Fla.; BS in Nursing. LOCKAMY, EDDIE, JR.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Zoology; Acacia 1,2,3,4; Band 2,3,4. LOEV, IRVING; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychol- ogy; Psychology Club 2; German Club 3; BAA; AAA. LOGAN, LOUISE; Wyoming, Delaware; AB I in English; Dean ' s List 2,3. LONES, LEE; Miami, Fla.; BBA. LOORAM, PATRICIA; Oradell, N. J.; BED; AR 2, sec. 3,4. LOPEZ, JOSE; Miami, Fla. ; BSEE; TBII 3,4,- miE 3,4; IEEE 3,4. j LOPEZ-ONA, JOSE; Miami Beach, Fla.; I BSCE; ASCE 4. LOPEZ-MATA, GISELA; Miami, Fla.; AB in : Spanish; t III 3; International Club 1, sec. I 2,3,4. LOPICCOLO, JOSEPH; Babylon, N. Y.; BBA. LORENCE, JANET; Amherst, Ohio,- BBA; KKF 1,2,3,4. LOSICK, BARBARA; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED. LOSBEN, STUART; Melrose Park, Pa.,- BBA. LOW, SIDNEY, JR.; Wilbraham, Mass.; BBA in Economics. LOWE, IDA; Hialea h, Fla.; BED; IIK ; KAIT; Dean ' s List 1,2. LOWENSTEIN, DONNA; Marathon, Fla.; AB; AZ 2,3,4. LOWREY, CLAY; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Ac- counting. LUCKENBACH, PETER; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Insurance. LUNN, CAROLE; Orange, N. J.; AB. MACALUSO, JOSEPHINE; East Meadow, N.Y.; BED; An 2,3,4; AZ 1,2, v. pres. 3,4. MACCARTNEY, HAROLD;Coconut Grove, Fla.,- BBA in Economics; IIKA 2,3,4. MACHTINGER, MICHAEL; Skokie, III.; BS in Chemistry. MACK, DENNIS; Miami, Fla.; BBA; Track Team 2. MADDOLONE, SANDRA; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Zoology; AAA 1,2,3,4; BBB 2,3,4. MAGNOTTI, PHILIP; Cartrite, N. J.; BBA in Marketing. MAGRAM, ROLAND; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; Management Club; AEII 2,3. MAGUN, MICHAEL; New Haven, Conn.; BBA in Marketing; 2A 2,3. MAKER, PATRICIA; Palm Beach, Fla.; BS in Nursing. MALIN, SANDRA; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Med. Tech. MALVAL, ROBERT; Port-Au-Prince, Haiti; AB. MAMCHES, VALERIE; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Drama and RTF; AAA 1,2; A2E 2; Orange Key 2; XKT 4; Z H 2,3,4; Drama Guild 1, sec. 2, v. pres. 3; French Club 1, sec. 2; Tempo 1,2; Woman ' s World, 2; May Bernice Jacobson Trophy for Best Fr. Woman; Best Actress Trophy by Drama Guild; Record- ing for the Blind 2,3; Alt. to Honor Council 3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. MANCEBO, ADALBERTO, Miami, Fla.; BS in Biology. MANCUSO, KAY; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA; FEA; SEA. MARCELLING, KATHLEEN; Long Island, N.Y.; BBA in Marketing,- Angel Flight 2,3,4; AF 1,2,3,4. MARCHESE, RICHARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Management. MARCUS, MARILYN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED. MARGOLIS, NOEL; Elmhurst, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; ZBT 1,2,3,4,5. MARGULIS, ANN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED; NEA 2. MAROON, JAMES; Hialeah, Fla.,- BED; NEA; FEA; M Club 3,4; Varsity Track 3,4; Dean ' s List 3,4. MARSEVICH, VICTOR; Caldwell, N. J. ; AB in Psychology; Psychology Club 2,3,4. MARTIN, EDMOND; Miami, Fla.; BED. MARTIN, WAYNE; Miami, Fla.; BS in Mathematics; A0M 3,4; TIME 3,4; Honor Council 3,4; Dean ' s List 3. MARTINEZ, JOSE; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel; A0 5,6,7. MARTINEZ, RAUL; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Economics. MASON, KATHY; Spokane, Wash.; BS in Psychology; Psychology Club 4. MASTERS, GAIL; Washington, D. C. ; AB. MASVIDAL, RAUL; Chicago, III.; AB in Economics; International Club. Senior Credits MATLIN, SAM; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA; ATA v. pres. 3; BA ; Sailing Club 2,3,4. MAXWELL, SANDRA; Columbus, Ohio; BS. MAY, RICHARD; Atlanta, Ga. ; BBA. McCADAM, DOUGLAS; Wellesley, Mass.; BBA in Marketing. McCLUNE, RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; BS in Engineering; IEEE 4. McCONAHAY, JAMES; Miami, Fla.; BBA; 5AE 2,3,4. MeCOY, LLOYD, JR.; Shaker Hts., Ohio,- BBA. McCURDY, JANET; Fredonia, Pa.; BBA in Management; AZ 1,2,3,4. McDONALD, EMIL, JR.; Hallandale, Fla. ; AB ; Russian Club 3,4. McGAHEE, ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; BED. McGURK, JAN; Amburg, Va.; AB. McKEE, PAMELA; Saginaw, Mich.; BED; AAA 2,3,4. McKENNA, JOAN; Miami, Fla.; BS in Nurs- ing. McKEON, JOHN; New Hartford, N. Y. ; BED; NEA; FEA; SEA; AXA 1,2,3,4. McKITTERICK, RUSSELL; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychology. McNEIL, WILLIAM; Eastport, N. Y.,- BBA in Finance. McSWIGGAN, EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing. McVEY, JAMES; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.,- BS in Zoology. MEADOWS, CARL; Indianapolis, Ind.; BBA; AXA 1,2,3,4. MEARS, JOHN; Miami, Fla.; MBA. MEHLMAN, LLOYD; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; AB in in Drama. MEISELMAN, RONNI; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; NEA; FEA; SEA. MELION, LINDY; Miami, Fla.; BED; NKT 3,4; Orange Key; A2E; IFC Hostess; KAH 3,4; SEA; Drama Guild 3,4; Dean ' s List. MELLIS, EUGENE; New York, N. Y. ; AB in Philosophy. MELTZNER, JOEL; Hollywood, Fla.; BBA in Aviation Admin. MEHONIS, MARY; Needham, Mass.; AB; Dean ' s List 3. MENDELOW, HAROLD; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; f AA. MENDEZ, OLGA; Guantanamo, Cuba; AB in Spanish; 2A0 3,4; International Club 1 ,2,3,4; N ewman Club 3,4. MENDIA, ISABEL; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. MENENDEZ, RAMON; Miami, Fla.; BBA. MESNEKOFF, DAVID; Buffalo, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; n 2,3,4; ASH 3,4; Tempo 4; AEH 1,2,3. METLIKA, LYDIA; Miami, Fla.; BMUS; 2AI 3; NEA; FEA; Singing Hurricanes; Concert Choir 2; Choral Union 2. METZGER, ERIC; New Hyde Park, N. Y.; BS in Mathematics; AEII 3,4. METZGER, MONICA; Miami, Fla.; BS in Nursing. Senior Credits METZGER, ROSE; Miami, Fla.; BS. MEYER, BENJAMIN; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB; 2AH 3,4; 5AM 2,3,4. MICHALGYK, JOHN; Cementon, Fla., BBA in Management; $H2 1; 2 E 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2. MICHAS, LINDA; Whippany, N. J.; BED; NEA ; ACE; AF 1,2,3,4. MIG, IRVIN; Gilastonburg, Conn.; BBA in Marketing. MILLER, ARLENE; Miami, Fla.; AB; Young Democrats. MILLER, BARBARA J.; Miami, Fla.; AB. MILLER, GARY E.; Philadelphia, Pa.; AB; AEII. MILLER, JEFFREY R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB ; Dean ' s List 1. MILLER, JUDITH G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. ; SEA 4; NEA 3,4; FEA 3,4; Dean ' s List 1. MILLER, MARCIA N.; Miami, Fla.; AB; NEA 3,4; Phychology Club, sec. 3,4; French Club 1,2; Pep Club 2; 22 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 2. MILLER, MIRIAM; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB; English Club. MILLER, SARAH F.; Miami, Fla.; BED; K; ATA; KAIL MILLER, STEVEN D.; Wilmington, Del.; BBA; AK . MILLER, SUSAN JOY; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; ACE 3,4; NEA 3,4; FEA 3,4; SEA 3,4. MILLER, WILLIAM J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel; Equity Playhouse. MILLER, WILLIAM M.; Columbus, Ohio; BBA. MILLER, WILLIAM W.; Pensacola, Fla.; AB. MILLMAN, JULES M.; Chicago, III,; BBA; Insurance Club. MILO, ROBERT J.; Short Hills, N. J.; BBA; Pershing Rifles 2 ; Newman Club 4; MRHA Senate 1; Knight House pres. 1. MIQUEL, EDUARDO; Miami, Fla.; BBA. MIRANDA, WILLIAM M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA; International Club 1,2,3,4. MITCHELL, RICHARD M.; Miami, Fla.; BS. MITCHELL, WILLIAM W.; Bal Harbour, Fla.; AB; Senator, Foster House. MIYAR, OLGA E.; Miami, Fla.; AB; NKT; 2AIT pres. 3;IIA 3; J IIT sec.; International Club 4, v. pres; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. MOEL, STEVEN A.; Huntington, W. Va.; AB; Band 3; $211 2, sec.. 3,4. MOGG, STEPHEN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA. MOLLER, JACK W.; Opalacka, Fla.; BED; ATA. MOLNAR, DIANE; North Miami Beach, Fla. ; BS; ACE; AZ 2,3,4, v. pres. 3. MONAGHAN, RICHARD; Hialeah, Fla.; BBA; AK . MONES, MARILYN F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; NEA; ACE 1. MONTAGE, ROBERT S.; Saginaw, Mich., BBA; Varsity Golf. MONTANI, DENNIS F.; Glassport, Pa.; BBA. MONTERO, JAVIER; Lima, Peru, BBA, AEII 2. MOODY, CHARLOTTE B.; Hialeah, Fla.; BED; NEA; SEA; FEA; IRA. MOORE, EDWARD; Miami, Fla.; BED. MOORE, ROBERT T.; Redondo Beach, Calif.,- AB. MOORE, VALENTINE; Miami, Fla.; BS. MOORE WILLIAM S., Ill; Miami, Fla.; ENG. MORANTZ, ROSANNE; North Miami Beach, Fla.; BED. MORCHOWER, HEDY J.; Morristown, New Jersey; AB in Speech Correction and Secondary Ed.; 2AH 3,4; Young Democrats 2,3,4; Hillel; 2AT 3,4. MORGAN, .CHARLES O.; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Law Review 3; A [ 3; Dean ' s List 2,3. MORTLAND, JOHN W.; Kissimmee, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; Archontes Society 2,3,4; A2II 2,3,4; Residence Hall Advisor 2,3,4; AFROTC 1,2,3,4. MORTON, JACK H.; Xenia, O., AB in Geography; Orange Key 1,2, pres. 2; T Y 4; A ; DC Rep to Fresh. Class. MOSEBACH, CAROLE M.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Physical Ed.; AII sec. 2,3,4; AF 2,3,4. MOSELEY, ROBERT G.; Miami Beach, Fla.,- BBA in Accounting. MOSS, RONALD; Miami, Fla.; BS in Psy- chology. MOWRY, CHARLENE K.; Sandy Lake, Pa.; BED; 2AI 3,4; Concert Choir 2; Choral Union 2,3,4; Singing Hurricanes 2,3,4. MOYE, WAYNE L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS; BBB 2,3,4; Chemistry Club 1,2,3,4; Ger- man Club v. pres. 2; Dean ' s List 1,2. MULLER, FRANCIS H., JR.; Woodbury, N. J.; BBA; K2; AAA Sweetheart 4. MULLER, KATHERINE E.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Hispanic American Studies. MUNZELL, MICHAEL; Jefferson City, Mo.; BBA; H2; Orange Key; 2AX pres.; Hurri- cane; Dean ' s List 2. MURPHY, RANDOLPH D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Aviation. MURPHY, WILLIAM C.; Miami, Fla., BED SEA; Dean ' s List 1. MUSSEN, MICHAEL C.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychology. MYERS, ROBERT GERALD; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BMUS in Music Education; Band 3,4; Dean ' s List 1. NACHT, EDWARD S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Biology; BBB 3; USG 1,2; Hillel 3; ZBT. NAPPI, PHYLLIS C.; Miami, Fla.; BED. NARCEY, LOUIS; New York; AB in Spanish. NASH, MARY ELLEN; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. NASHER, BRUCE; Hollywood, Fla.; BBA. NEGRIN, OWEN B.; Rockville Centre, N. Y. ; AB; Drama Guild 1,2; Young Demo- crats 4. NEMETH, BONNIE M.; Miami, Fla., BED, NEA 4; ACEI 4 ; Water Ski Club 3. 3,4; NEUBAUER, JOHN W.; Thornwood, N. BED in Industrial Education; EIIT 2,3,4 NEA; FEA; FIAA; DCIAA pres.; Ski Club 1;,| Swim Team 2,3; Fla. State Teachers Scholar- ship 3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. NEUHARTH, JOHN A.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; AB in Radio-Television. NEUMANN, ROBERT W.; Des Plaines, III.; BED; 2K 4 ; 2A 3,4. NEUREN, JANET ANN; Augusta, Ga. ; AB in Radio, TV, Film; Orange Key 2; Z H 4; ( " )2 J 3,4; Hurricane News Ed. 3; Tempo 2; Ibis 3,4; AWS Representative 1; Radio-TV ; Guild sec. treas. 4; Women ' s World Man. Ed. 3; USG Arts and Sciences Rep. 3; 2AT 1,2,3,4. NEUSTEIN, CHARLES LOUIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Government. NEWCOMB, ANN; Sioux Falls, S. D. ; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; AAA 1,2,3,4. NEWELL, MICHAEL J.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Management. NEWMAN, EMANUEL; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BBA in Finance. NEWMAN, ISADORE; Miami Beach, Fla.; BS in Psychology; Psychology Club; Boxing Championship 1961 1962; Dean ' s List 3. NEWMAN, JUDITH; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in English; French Club 3; Philosophy Club 3. NICHOLAS, JAMES C.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Economics. NIPPER, LOYCE G.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Secondary Education; rY; NEA; FEA; AZ. NODARSE, LOURDES, R.; Miami, Fla.; AB. NUSINOV, MICHAEL A.; Baltimore, Md.; AB; Young Democrats 2,3,4; Hillel; Psycho- logy Club 2,3,4. NUSSBAUM, FRANK; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Bar Gavel; PAD. NUSSBAUM, STUART A.; Miami Beach, BBA; American Marketing Association; Man- agement Club. f r A O ' BRIEN, NICOLI JOAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Psychology. O ' BRIEN, VINCENT E.; W. Hartford, Conn.; BBA; 2AT 1,2,3,4; MRHA, house pres. 2,3; Ibis Flyers 1, 2; 2N 3,4. O ' GRODY, MICHAEL JAMES; New Or- leans, La.; BS in Chemistry; Intramural Rep. OLIVIE, B. WAYNE; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; AC-) ; Bar Gavel. OMAN, EARL K.; Barrington, III; BBA in Marketing; Asst. Sports Ed.; Hurricane 2; 2AE 1,2, public rel. dir. 3, corr. sec. 4; Greek week 4. ORR, WALLACE E.; Hallandale, Fla.; BED in Business Education; SEA; YMCA; A A. ORTIZ, MABEL; Miami, Fla.; BED in Health and Physical Education. OSMAN, DAVID J.; Miami, Fla.; AB in English. OSOFSKY, RICHARD L.; Hewlett, N. Y.; AB in History. OTTO, DOROTHY ANN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED; NEA; FEA; SEA membership chair- man 2; ACE 2 ; AOIT; Dean ' s List. OWENS, DENNIS E.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; SAE; Dean ' s List 3. Senior Credits PACE, ANTHONY V., JR.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; LIB; BF2; A -XJ ; Bar Gavel. PACKAR, JACK B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; 1 AA 1,2,3; sen. Student Bar Assn. 1,2. PACKMAN, BRUCE B.; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; H2 1,2,3,4; BA 2,3,4; BF2 3,4; $K 4; OAK 4; USG Tutor 1,2,3,4; Academic Consultant to Athletic Dept. 3,4; NBT Award; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. PAGE, SALLY; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1. PAKULA, ARNOLD; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. PALMER, JESSE E.; Basinger, Fla.; BBA in Management; ROTC 1,2,3,4. PALMISCIANO, CARL M.; Providence, R. I.; BED in Industrial Education; $MA; J BA; AXA; Florida Industrial Arts Associa- tion; American Industrial Arts Association. PANDOLFE, JOHN T.; Sea Girt, N. J.; AB. PANTALEO, TONI G.; Baldwinsville, N. Y.; AB in History; Newman Club 4. PAOLETTA, RICHARD; Miami, Fla.; BED in Education. PAPITTO, ANDREA M.; Cranston, R. I.; BED in Elementary Education. PARIS, JEFFREY P.; Maplewood, N. J. ; AB in Government; FEA 2,3; NEA 2,3,4; Intra- murals 1,2,3,4; Miami Sea Devils 2,3; New- man Club 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 2. PARK, CAMILLE S.; Chicago, 111.; BED in Biology. PARKER, KEITH D.; Chicago, III., AB; K2, pres. 4. PARNELL, LEDFORD A.; Miramar, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. PARROTT, THOMAS; Miami, Fla.; BS in Chemistry; A0M 3,4; A2A 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,3. PARSLOW, SARAH E.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; SEA; American Child- hood International. PARULIS, ALBERT W.; Atlantic, N. J.; BED in Physical Education; NEA; Dean ' s List 3. PASCAL, MYRA; Miami, Fla.; BED; A$E. PASEKOFF, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; BA ; TE $ 3,4. PATTERSON, JAMES T.; Washington, D. C.; BS in Zoology; Scabbard and Blade; Propeller Club; Newman Club; Debate So- ciety IIKA. PATTERSON, SHARON K.; Miami, Fla.; AB; XKT sec. 4; AAA v. pres. 1 ; IIA$; A = M; French Club, v. pres. 3,4; Town Girls 1,2; Who ' s Who; Dean ' s List 2. PAUL, MARLA R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BS in Medical Technology. PAWLIGER, RICHARD A.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Biology. PAYNE, WILLIAM H.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Physical Education; NEA; FEA; M Club 2,3,4; Cross Country Team capt. 4; Varsity Track Team 2,3,4. PEARL, ANTHONY; Miami, Fla.; AB in Drama. PEARL, MARCIA E.; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA; SEA; F22. PECK, ALAN R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; ENG in Mechanical Engineering; ASCME 4; Me- chanical Engineers Club 4. PECK, FREDERICK R.; No. Easton, Mass.; AB; AK v. pres. 4; 2 E. PEEPLES, HELENE K.; Miami, Fla.; BED in English; PA 4; Who ' s Who; NEA 1,4; $BA 2,3; Dames Club 3,4; Newman Club 1,2; Home Economic Club 1; XO 1,2,3,4 pres. 4; Panhellenic Council 3,4, publicity chairman 4. PELAEZ, CARMENZA M.; Miami, Fla.; AB in American Civilization; ITA 2, v. pres. 2; Russian Club 2; Dean ' s List 1. PELZNER, ROBERTA; Miami, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA; A E. PENNER, GLENDA; Miami, Fla.; BED; FEA 4; NEA 4; Reading Teacher 4. PEOPLES, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA. PEREZ, JUANA D.; Miami, Fla.; AB in American Civilization; ITA 2; Russian Club 2. PERLMAN, STUART D.; Miami, Fla., BBA in Finance, Insurance. PESEKOW, LESLIE J.; Miami, Fla.; AB in History; AAA 1; Dean ' s List 1. PESOLA, JOHN; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Busi- ness Administration; K2. PETERKA, MARY A.; Miami, Fla.; BED; Town Girls. PETRO, JOHN G.; Jersey City, N. J.; AB in Government and Psychology; IIA4 3,4; Water Ski Club 2,3,4; Newman Club 2,3; Dean ' s List 2,3. PHIPPS, LARRY D.; Claremont, Calif.; BED in Elementary Education; FEA; TKE; Base- ball 4 ; Basketball 4. PICONE, ALEXANDER D.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Zoology; Newman Club 2. PIERRI, GERALD J.; Westfield, Mass.; BBA in Marketing; MRHA. PINCUS, RHEA; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB. PINKSTON, JO; Mehama, Ore.; AB in Sociology; Ski Club; 2K v. pres. 4, soc. chair- man 3. PITA, LOURDES E.; Havana, Cuba; AB in Mathematics; ITA 3,4; International Club 1,2,3,4. PIVAR, MICHELLE A.; Miami, Fla.; AB; FEA; NEA. PLATO, PHILLIP; Miami, Fla.; ENG. in Civil Engineering; $EII 1. PLEET, ERIC L.; Baltimore, Md.; BBA in Ac- counting and Finance; Orange Key; BA ; ZBT treas., pres.; Volleyball. PODVIN, JUDI; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education; Dean ' s List 1. POKAY, HELEN E.; Hialeah, Fla.; BS in Nursing. POLISH, THEODORE N.; Salem, N. J. ; BBA in Business Administration. POLIZZI, DEAN E.; Rochester, N. Y. ; AB in History; Psychology Club 2; Drama Club 2; Basketball 1; Swimming 2; Dean ' s List 2. POLLOCK, HENRY J.; Miami, Fla.; BED. . POLLOCK, JEROME F,; Hollywood, Fla.; LLB; Barrister, copy ed.; A fc. PONTERA, JO-ANNE; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. POWERS, CHARLES H.; New York, N. Y.; AB in Radio-TV-Film; KAM pres. 3; SAX 3,4; Pep Club 1; Ibis, photo editor 3; Hurri- cane 1,2; Tempo, photo editor 4. POWERS, DAVID D.; Palm Beach, Fla.; BED in Biology; KATI 3,4; BBB 3,4; Pep Club, v. pres. 4; Psychology Club, v. pres. 3; SEA 3,4; A$a, pres. 4; M Squad; Dean ' s List 3. PRESS, ANNABELLE; North Bay Village, Fla.; AB in Music Education; 2AI, sec. 3; MENC, sec. 3; Dean ' s List 3. PREZIOSI, ROGER A.; Hollywood, Fla.; AB in Mathematics. PRICE, JAMES L.; Melbourne, Fla. ; BS in Botany. PROBST, WILLIAM C.; Tampa, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; A2II. PROCK, WILLIAM R.; Cleveland, O. ; AB in Psychology and Philosophy; KA. PROMOFF, DAVID H.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; BBM 3,4; BA 4; Inter Busi- ness Organizational Council 4. PRONI, JOHN R.; Miami, Fla.; GRAD in Physics; A = M; A ; A0; Dean ' s List 1. PURCELL, ROBERT J.; Falmouth, Mass.; AB in History. QUERALT, MAGALY; San Juan, P. R.; AB; AAA; A0M; French Club 1,2,3; German Club 2; Newman Club 1,2; Psychology Club 2,3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. RABB, JEROLD M.; Cleveland, O. ; AB in History. RABIN, JACK; Miami, Fla.; AB in Govern- ment; A Q 2,3,4. RABINOVITZ, MARLENE T.; Sheboygan, Wise.; BED in Elementary Education; NEA 1,2,3,4; ACE 4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; $22 1,2,3,4. RABINOWITZ, ROBERT; Wallingford, Conn.; BBA in Marketing; $2A. RAFKIN, NANCY J.; Miami Springs, Fla.; AB; rY 2,3,4, sec. 3, pres. 4. RAIJ, JOSE; Miami Beach, Fla.; ENG in Electrical Engineering; IEEE 4; USG 3. RAIN, ALEXANDER R.; Hialeah, Fla.; BED in Elementary Education. RALSTON, GOLDIE T.; Miami, Fla.; Grad in Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children. RAPISARDI, CHARLES; Plainview, N. Y. ; AB in Drama. RAPKIN, HARRY; Paterson, N. J. ; AB in History. REACHARD, DOUGLAS; Miami, Fla.; BED in Physical Education; M Club; Track 1,2,3. REED, BERT H.; New Smyrna Beach, Fla.; BS in Chemistry. REEVES, DAVID H.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Elec- trical Engineering; TBH 3,4; $H2 1,2,3,4; IEEE 4; Deans ' List 1. REICHER, JERRY S.; Pittsburgh, Pa. ; BBA in Marketing. REICHERZ, ALBERT F.; Jersey City, N. J. ; AB; MRHA; Swimming 1; Football 1; 2N; Art Club. Senior Credits REILLY, MICHAEL A.; Massapequa, N. J. ; LLB; A J ; International Law Club; Bar and Gavel. REINSTEIN, BARBARA A.; Alexandria, Va.; BBA. REISMAN, JEROME S.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Finance. RENARD, GEORGE F.; Hialeah, Fla.; BED. RENNIE, THOMAS H.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Zoology. RETSKIN, WILLIAM A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB; B2P. REYNOLDS, JACK M.; Miami, Fla.; MBA in Business Administration; Business Graduate RHODES, JOHN M.; Pompano Beach, Fla.; BS in Mechanical Engineering; American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers 3; Resident Advisor. RHYNE, CAROLYN S.; Miami, Fla., BS in Dietetics; Home Economics Club 1,2,3. RICH, LEONCE A.; Atlanta, Georgia; BBA in Business Administration; Orange Key, treas. 3, v. pres. 4; PA 3,4, v. pres. 3,4; Angel Flight 2,3,4, Commander 4; DM Hos- tess 1,2,3,4; College Board 1,2,3,4, treas. 4 ; AAA 1,2,3,4, pres. 3. RICH, SHAYNA; Miami, Fla. ; AB; $K ; Psychology Club; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. RICHARDSON, LINDA A.; Plantation, Fla.; AB in Radio-TV-Films; Hostess 2,3,4, v. pres. 4. RIERA, JOSE; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Account- ing. RIETMAN, CARL; Seattle, Wash.; AB in Geography; IIKA 1,2,3,4. RIFKIN, ROBERT; Monsey, N. Y. ; BED; Pep Club 3; A$n 1, pres. 2,3. RISSES, DONALD; Goshen, lnd. ; BBA; AHP 1,2; Management Club 4. RITO, GARY; Quaker Hill, Conn.; BED; K2 2,3,4. ROBERTS, ALFRED; Boothbay Harbour, Maine; BBA. ROBERTS, REGINA; Maine, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; 2 3, treas. 4; Bus. Man. Ibis 3; Bus. Man. Hurricane 4. ROBERTS, RICHARD; Miami, Fla., AB in Biology; 2AE 2,3,4. ROBERTS, SHARON; Miami, Fla.; BED in English; SEA 4; UM Hostess 4; XO 1,2,3,4; USG1. ROBEY, ELLSWORTH; Vienna, Va.; BBA in Marketing; A2IT 3,4; 2AE 1,2,3,4. ROBEY, KATHY; Berlin, Md.; BED; AAA 3. ROBINSON, GARY; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; A2II 3,4. RODRIGUEZ, GLADYS; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; AAA 1; BA 1; Dean ' s List 1. RODRIGUEZ, OLGA; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Chemistry; AAA 1; AM 2,3,4; NKT 4; International Club 3; Dean ' s List 1. ROGERS, ERWIN; Oconto, Wisconsin; LLB. ROLLE, GEORGE; Miami, Fla.; BED. ROMAN, EDWARD; Bethesda, Md.; AB in History; Tempo 3,4; IIK$; Hurricane Staff 3. ROMANO, JOSE; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Ac counting; Newman Club 2,3,4. ROMINE, PATRICIA; Baltimore, Md.; AB in Philosophy; AAA 1,2; AM 2,3; Philoso- phy Club 2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. RONAN, GERALD; Gladwyne, Pa.; BBA in Marketing; Management Club 3,4. ROPER, RICHARD; Augusta, Ga. ; BS in Zoology; Newman Club 1, treas. 2,3. ROSEN, DAVID; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB. ROSEN, JOAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB in Sociology. ROSEN, JOANNE; Miami, Fla.; AB; Human Relations Council 3,4. ROSEN, RONALD; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Bar and Gavel 5,6. ROSENBERG, FRED; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Marketing; AK . ROSENBERG, MARTIN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Marketing. ROSENKRANZ, SUSAN E.; Miami, Fla.; BED; SEA 1;ACE 1. ROSENSWEIG, JAKIE J.; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BED; $EK; AAHPER; NEA; TE . ROSS, DIANA; N. Miami, Fla.; BED in Ele- mentary Education; SEA,- ACEI; FEA; NEA; Dean ' s List 3. ROSS, LUKE A.; Miami, Fla.; BS in Zoology. ROSSIN, THOMAS E.; W. Palm Beach, Fla. ; LLB; $AA; Bar Gavel. ROTH, CAROL LEE; Miami, Fla.; BED; NAEA 3, pres. 4; AE$ 2,3. ROTHENBERG, SANDRA I.; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; AB; NEA; A$E. ROTHMAN, LOUIS; Vineland, N. J.; BS Chemistry Club. ROVIN, GARY B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB; Public Defender Program; Bar Gavel, sec. 4, treas. 5, pres. 6; International Law Club 6; $ AA 4,5; Sturge Fund Committee 6; Ad- vocate 6. ROY, D. JEAN; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BED in Physical Education; Angel Flight; Pem Club AH; AF. RUBENSTEIN, MARC I.; Livingston, N.J.; BBA; TE$ 2,3,4. RUBIN, IRENE P.; Miami, Fla.; BS. RUBIN, MARTIN A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED in Physical Education. RUBIN, MELVIN A.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Government; $H2 3; Orange Key 2; A2II 2; Pres. Business School; ZBT; Dean ' s List 1. RUBINOWITZ, JEROME L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB;$AA 1,2,3; Bar Gavel 1,2,3; AA sec. 2, ath. chairman 3. RUDIE, EILEEN C; Baltimore, Md.; AB in Sociology; $22 1. RUDNICK, IAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Physics. RUFO, ELAINE C.; Providence, R. I.; BED in Physical Education; $AH, treas. 2,3,4; PEM Club, pres. 3; Aquinas Center 1,2,3,4. RUSSELL, PAULINE M.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Radio-TV-Film Journalism; AWS 1; Honors Council 3; 2$ 3,4; French Club 1,2; Rus- sian Club 3. RUST, ARLENE M.; Miami, Fla.; AB in Phil- osophy. RYALS, N. P.; Miami, Fla.; BED in Biology and Science. RYDER, ELIZABETH ANN; Miami Shores, Fla.; BED in Art Education; National Art Ed. Assoc. 3,4; USO 3,4; Golf Team 2; AXO 2,3,4. RYDER, JAMES R.; Dorchester, Mass.; BED; AXA 2,3,4. RYTHER, SHARON R. F.; Lake George, N. Y. ; BS in Zoology. SABOL, JOHN A.; Boonton, N. J.; BS; Ger- man Club 1. SADLER, MICHAEL H.; Miami, Fla., BBA in History. SALEM, STEPHEN M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. SALMON, CAROLE M. J.; Nassau, Ba- hamas; AB; IIA 2,3,4; AM 3,4; Mortar Board 4; AXQ 2,3,4, rush chairman 4; Ma- honey Hall Council 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. SALZMAN, SANDY; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BED in Education; Judicial Board 3, Chief Justice 4; Psychology Club 2,4; AWS. SAMUELS, INEZ; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB; AAA; AM; National Art Education Assn. 2; Russian Club 2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. SANDLER, ANITA; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB; Spanish Club 3,4. SANDLER, MYRON; Coral Gables, Fla.; LLB. SANSONE, CHARLES F.; Pompano Beach, Fla. ; LLB; A 1,2,3; Bar Gavel 1,2,3. SANTROCK, JOHN W.; Nitro, W. Va. ; AB in Psychology; Tennis team 1,2,3,4; Chemis- try Club 1,3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; SAE. SARANIERO, ANGELA; Wanhagh, N. Y. ; AB in Mathematics; Drama Guild 1,2 pres. 3. SARNOFF, BARRY M.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; Hustlers 3,4; Intramural Asst. 3. SATZ, ROBERT L.; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. SAUNDERS, ROXANNA L.; Miami, Fla.; BED; SEA. SAVITT, BARRY L.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Marketing. SAVTNI, CAMILLO R.; Greensburg, Pa.; BED in Physical Education; $EK 3,4; Pedmen 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; 2N; M Club; Football 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 2. SAWYER, HERBERT C.; Warwich, R. I.; BBA in Industrial Management. SAX, PAUL A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA. SCHARAS, RICHARD J.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. SCHARFSTEIN, STEPHEN G.; Yonkers, N. Y. ; BBA; AK ; TE$. SCHECHTERMAN, LAWRENCE; Linden, N. J. ; AB in Psychology; MRHA 1; Psycho- logy Club 3,4; Young Democrats 3,4; Dorm Pres. 1 ; MRHA Award 1 . SCHEYER, GEORGE; Miami, Fla.; BED in Social Studies. SCHISSELL, BARBARA A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; BED; Orange Key 1,2,3,4; NEA 1,3,4; Hos- tesses 1,3,4; AWS Counselor 3,4; 2AT, sec. 3,4. SCHLENKER, ROBERTA LOW; Va. Beach, Va.; AB in Sociology; Water Ski Club 2; Hu- man Relations Council 4, treas. 4. Senior Credits SCHMACHTENBERG, DONALD E.; Or- chard Park, N. Y.; BBA in Management; TA4 , treas. 2,3; Intermural football, base- ball 1,2,3,4. SCHNEIDER, MARIAN; Opa Locka, Fla.; AB in Psychology. SCHNEIDER, RONALD JEFFREY; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; I H2 3; BA 2; Dean ' s List 1,2. SCHNEIER, LYNN E.; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BBA. SCHOENFIELD, ALICE; Washington, D. C; AB in History; Hostesses 3,4; TB 1,2,3; Hur- ricane 3,4; Tempo 4; Judicial Court 4. SCHOFFMAN, STEPHEN J.; Great Neck, N. Y. ; BBA; ZBT. SCHOKNDIKNST, FLOYD J.; Homestead, Fla.; BBA in Management . SCHONFELD, DONNA; Miami Beach Fla.; BED; ACE 3,4; NEA 3,4; SEA 3,4; FEA 3,4; Dean ' s List 4. SCHREIBER, PAUL A.; Miami, Fla., AB in Journalism, iAX 4; KAM 4; Tempo Man. Ed. 4; Hurricane 2,3,4, asst. news ed. 4; Dean ' s List 3. SCHREY, PATRICIA; Chicago, III.; BED in Elementary Education; Hostesses 3; AT. SCHROEDER, JOSEPH WM.; Homestead, Fla.; BBA in Management; AK 2,3, v. pres. 4 ; 2AM 2,3. SCHULL, THEODORE L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA. SCHULMAN, JOAN; Miami, Fla., AB, AAA; A [; 4 K ; ATA; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. SCHULMAN, JOAN; Miami, Fla.; BED. SCHULTZ, IRIS; Miami, Fla.; AB; SAT. SCHUMACHER, CYNTHIA; Westhampton Beach, N. Y. ; NEA; Wesley Foundation. SCHWARTZ, DAVID; Hollywood, Fla. ; BBA; A5IT; Management Club. SCHWARTZ, DIANE; Miami Beach, Fla.,- BED; ACE; NEA; FEA. SCHWARTZ, DONALD J.; West Hemstead, N. Y. BBA. AEIT. SCHWARTZ, LORRAINE T.; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA; Young Democrats. SCHWARTZ, MARTYN; Newport, R. l. ; I AB. SCHWEBEL, JOHN; White Plains, N. Y. ; [ BED; NEA. SCHWEDOCK, PETER; N. Miami Beach, F!a.; AB; SAX; Hurricane Sports Ed. SCHWEITZER, MARSHALL; Miami Beach, I Fla.; LLB; Bar Gavel; AA. SCHWENDT, AXEL P.; Miami, Fla.; BSME. SCOYNE, GORDON C.; Miami, Fla. ; BBA, l Amer. Mkt. Assoc.; Dean ' s List 1. SCREMIN, ANTHONY J.; Miami, Fla., BBA. SCULL, EARL W.; Miami, Fla.; BED. ISEDLAK, JOHN; Cleveland, Ohio. JSEELEY, KARL; Miami Shores, Fla.; BED. I SEGAL, STEVEN E.; Norfolk, Va. ; MBA; I BA ; Graduate Business Soc. JSEGALLA, THOMAS F.; North Cannan, I Conn.; BBA; Management Club; Pep Club; I KS; Freshman Scholarship Award. JSEIDNER, MARILYN E.; Miami Beach, Fla., jBED, in Mathematics and Biology; NKT; JKA ; AAA; 0SII; Ibis 1964 Man. Ed.; NEA; 1SEA; Who ' s Who, Dean ' s List, 1,2,3. SEITLIN, HARRIET M.; Miami, FIa. ; BED; SAH; Council for Exceptional Children; AEII. SELENOW, LYNN; Forest Hills, N. Y. ; BED; NEA. SELFRIDGE, WILLIAM J.; New York, N. Y. ; BBA; KH. S EMET, BARRY N.; Miami, Fla.; LLB; f K4 6,7; Law Review 5,6; AA; Dean ' s List 5,6. SENFT, SUSAN A.; Riverton, N. J.; AB; KKF; Momecoming Court; Spirit Queen Court; EII Sweetheart; AWS. SERBIN, KATHY; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; SAH 3,4; SEA 4; SAT 3,4, treas. 4. SERLETIC, BERNARD T.; Miami Springs, Fla.: BBA. SHAFFRAN, STAN; Miami, Fla.; BBA. SHAMPAIN, ELLEN R.; Hollywood, Fla.,- PEM 1,2,3,4. SHANKEN, MARVIN R.; New Haven, Conn.; BBA; Management Club 4; Hurricane 1; Pep Club 3; TE ; Spanish Club 1,2. SHAPIRO, ARLENE; Long Beach, N. Y. ; BED; NEA; SEA; FEA 2; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. SHARF, NATHAN; Newport News, Va. ; BBA-Hillel 1,2,3,4. SHARP, ROBERT M.; Birdsboro, Pa.; BBA. SHEAD, THEODORE M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; MBA. SHEAHAN, PATRICIA; Milwaukee, Wise.; BED,- USG 4; ACE 3,4; AK 1,2,3,4. SHEAHEN, BETTY; Sarasota, Fla.; BBA. SHELLEY, REBEKAH; Miami, Fla.; BS; AAA 1,2,-NKT 3,4; Angel Flight 2,3,4; T0S 4; KKT 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. SHEPARD, ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; BED, ACE. SHEPPARD, MARTHA D.; Atlanta, Ga.; 0K; French Club; AWS; Xfi; Dean ' s List 1 . SHERLING, ROSE P.; Rockville Centre, N. Y. ; BED. SHERMER, GIL L.; Winston-Salem, N. C.; BBA; SAE. SHILLER, LAURENCE; West Palm Beach, Fla.; BBA; Hillel; TE J . SHIPMAN, JOHN W.; Worcester, Mass.; AB; Psychology Club 2,3,4; SN; Dean ' s List 4. SHOEMAKER, DAN M.; No. Miami Beach, Fla. ; BBA; Golf Team 3,4. SHOOT, LAWRENCE M.; Coral Gables, Fla. ; BBA. SHUERT, GEORGE T.; No. Miami Beach, Fla.; BS; SAE; Tennis Team 2,3,4. SHWILLER, LEWIS; Miami, Fla.; BBA; Ger- man Club 1; IIA$ 1,2. SIBLEY, CURTISS F.; Angola, N. Y.,- ASH; Management Club. SIEBAL, LAWRENCE M.; Miami, Fla.; BBA. SIEFFERT, FRANK W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA; Newman Club. SIEGLER, JOHN; Lima, Ohio; BBA; Base- ball 1,2,3,4. SIGGINS, WILLIAM P.; North Miami, Fla.; BBA ; Scabbard and Blade Society 3,4; IIK$ 2,3,4. SILVER RONALD A.; Miami, Fla.; BBA. SILVERSTEIN, ROBERTA A.; Miami, Fla.; BED; SEA 1,2; ACE 3,4; AWS 1; Town Girls 1. SIMPSON, ROBERT T.; Ridgewood, N. J. ; BBA; nKA. SIMONS, MAURIE P.; Benghazi, Libya; BBA; Young Republicans; A I . SIMS, JACK; Hollywood, Fla.,- BBA; Orange Key 2,3; M Club 2,3,4; SAE; Football 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 2,3. SINCLAIR, ALAN R.; Miami, Fla.; AB. SKOR, WILLIAM J.; Miami, Fla.; BS; Chem- istry Club; Dean ' s List 1,3,4. SLACKMAN, EDWARD; Miami Beach, Fla.,- AB; Football. SLAYDON, ROBERT M.; Bradenton, Fla.; BS; German Club 2. SLOCUM, RICHARD S.; Hallandale, Fla.; BBA; 0X. SLOTKIN, ALAN R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB; Man. Ed. ' 65 Ibis; Dean ' s List 3,4. SLOTNICK, SUSAN Z.; Surfside, Fla.,- BS ; J SS. SMALL, LEWIS S.; Philadelphia, Pa.; BBA. SMALLRIDGE, GARY C.; Ionia, N. Y. ; BBA, Arnold Air Society 3,4; BA 3,4; A2II 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. SMITH, ALLAN A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. SMITH, DOROTHY J.; Miami, Fla.; BED; ACE; NEA; SEA; FEA. SMITH, KENNETH R.; Lancaster, Penna.; BBA. SMITH, MARTHA E.; Morristown, Term.; AB; Drama Guild 3,4. SMITH, SKY E.; No. Miami Beach, Fla.; LLB; OAK 3; Iron Arrow 4; IIMA 1,2; HAA 5,6; Bar Gavel; International Law Club; Stu- dent Bar Association; Band 1,2,3,4; Moot Court Chairman; Advocate Barrister. SMITH, SUSAN C.; Miami, Fla.; AB ; 2 ,- Hurricane Ed. SOLAR, ANNICE; Chicago, III.; BED; PA 3,4; NEA 1,2,3,4; FEA 1,2,3,4; SEA 1,2,3,4; ACE 1,2,3,4; AWS 1,2,3; 22. SOLNICK, ARTHUR P.; Massapequa, N. Y. ; BBA. SOLOMON, DENNIS M.; Passaic, N. J. ; 4 AA; LLB. SONTAG, JOSEPH A.; New York, N. Y. ; AB. SOWELL, PAMELA; Sumter, S. C.; AB; Little Sisters of Minerva 2,3,4; AAA 3,4. SOWERS, JORGE J.; Havana, Cuba,- B.S. SPENSLEY, MARY ALICE; Miami, Fla.,- BS ; T0S. SPERANZA, ROSE A.; Richmond, Va.; AB; NKT 4; AE$ 2; Newman Club 1,2,3. SPITZER, CAROLE; N. Bay Village, Fla.; BED; NEA; ACE; Psychology Club. STACKMAN, LOWELL; Rockville Centre; N. Y. ; BBA. STANLEY, PHILIP J.; Miami Springs, Fla.; 4 HS; Battle of the Brains Champion; Dean ' s List 1. STARK, SUSAN R.; Nanuet, N. Y.; Z H; AB; Concert Choir 2. STAWARZ, RICHARD T.; Chicago, III.; BBA. STEFFES, BOBBIE; Chicago, III.,- BED; ROTC Princess; AAA; Army Military Queen. Senior Credits STEGMAIER, CLARA L.; Miami, Fla.; BS; NEA; FEA. STEIN, PAUL; Miami Beach, Fla.; BS. STEINBERG, PHYLLIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED. STEINBERGER, JEROME; Miami Beach, Fla. ; MED. STEMMLER, DONALD; Miami, Fla.; MSIE. STEPKIN, ROBERTA; Miami, Fla.; BED; 2AI 1,2,3,4; 22 1, sec. 1, v. pres. 3, pres. 4. STERNFIELD, JOAN; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; NEA 2 ; SEA 1; FEA 2; ACE 1 . STEVELBERG, JOHN; Cleveland, Ohio; BBA in Marketing; AK 3,4; Management Club 3,4; Pep Club 4. STEVENS, THOMAS; New York, N. Y. ; LIB. STIPP, JAMES; Manhasser, N. Y. ; BBA; A2n 3, treas. 4; IIKA 1,2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4. STONE, ARLINE; Miami, Fla.; BED. STONE, ROBERT; Niagara Falls, N. Y.; A2II 3,4; nKA 1,2,3,4. STONE, ROBERT; Pittsburgh, Pa.; BBA. STORMS, SHARON; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; Xfi 2,3,4. STOTT, THOMAS; Hialeah, Fla.; AB. STRAITS, LLOYD; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BBA. STRAUSS, RONALD; Coral Gables, Fla., LLB. SUBIN, MARCIA; New York, N. Y. ; BED. SUGAR, ELAINE; Akron, Ohio; BED; AE 3,4. SULLIVAN, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; LLB; Barrister Staff. SUNDEEN, KAREN; Plantation, Fla.; BBA. SUPWORTH, SUSAN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS in Nursing; Human Relations 3; $22 3. SUSSMAN, NICKI; Miami, Fla.; BED; NEA; FEA; ACE; AE$ 2,3. SUTTON, LYN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED; EH 2,3. SWEENEY, VIRGINIA; Miami, Fla.; AB in English; ATA; Dean ' s List 3. SWEETING, MARILYN; Miami, Fla.; AB. SWIFT, FRANK; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in Geography; TOY 2, v. pres. 3,4; AK 3, sec. 4; German Club 3,4. SZOLSCEK, PATRICIA; Lake Worth, Fla.; BS. TADELMAN, BEATRICE; Miami, Fla.; BED. TAMBLYN, BARRY; Oakland, Calif.; BBA; 2X 1,2,3,4. TANTON, DEENA; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BMUS; 2AI 3,4; HB$ 1,2,3,4; Coral Union 4; Singing Hurricanes 4. TARULLO, DANIEL; Miami, Fla.; AB in English. TAVSS, ALLAN; Miami, Fla.; AB; AEH 2, v. pres. 3. TAYLOR, BAYARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Management; Management Club 3,4. TAYLOR, RONALD; Elkhorn, Wise.; BED; AG ; SEA 2,3,4. TELEPAS, GEORGE; Miami, Fla.; LLB; TELG, JOEL; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Account- ing; BA . TEMPLE, DANNA; Chagrin Falls, O.; BED; ACE 2,3; NEA 4; AXO. TENENBAUM, IRIS; Greenville, Miss.; AB in English; 2AT 1,2, v. pres. 3,4. TEPER, ROBERT; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA in Marketing. TEPPER, JEAN; Miami, Fla. ; BED; NEA; TERRY, DONALD; Hartford, Conn.; BBA. THOMAS, MARSHALL; New York, N. Y. ; AB in Government. THOMAS, PALAKA V.; Kuala, India; Ph.D. THOMAS, WAYNE; Miami, Fla.; MBA; Graduate Business Society. THORNTON, SANDRA; Miami, Fla.; AB in English. THORPE, GEORGE; Stanford, Conn.; BED; Newman Club 2,3,4. THWEATT, LINDA; Miami, Fla. ; BED; ACE; NEA; SEA; FEA. TIETZE, ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; BS. TINGLEY, JACK; Miami, Fla.; BED; TOY; A0 3,4. TOBIS, CAROLE; Dorchester, Mass.; BED; BA 1 ,2,3, pres. 4. TODD, WINIFRED; Miami, Fla.; MED. TOLL, BRUCE; Elkins Park, Md. ; BBA in Ac- counting. TONNESSEN, LEIF; Great River, N. Y.; BSIE; AIIE 1,2,3,4. TOPAKAS, MANNY; Phila., Pa.; BBA. TRACE, MARGARET; Camp Hill, Pa.; BED; Orange Key 2,3,4; NEA; ZTA 1,2,3,4; Var- sity Cheerleader 2,3,4. TRACY, JOHN, JR.; Miami, Fla.; BED. TRALLLINGER, PARK; Harrisburg, Pa.; BBA; AXA 1,2,3,4. TRANTHEM, JAMES; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB in English; I MA 2,3,4; Singing Hurricanes 1,2,3,4; Coral Union 1,2,3,4. TRIEN, STEPHEN; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA; E 1 1,2,3, pres. 4. TRUSTY, DALE; Dayton, Ohio,- AB in Phil- osophy; Philosophy Club 3,4. TSENTAS, JANE; Miami, Fla.; AB in English; English Club. TUCKER, BARBARA; Long Beach, N. Y. ; BBA. TUCKER, DEOTIS, Opa Locka, Fla.; BED. TUCKER, ROBERT; St. Louis, Mo.; BBA in Marketing. TURNER, FRED; Miami, Fla.; AB; 2N 2,3,4. TURNER, HENRY; Homestead, Fla.; BBA in Finance; IIK$ 2,3, pres. 4. TURNER, TERRY; Sand Lake, N. Y. ; BBA in Marketing; A2II; K2 2,3,4. TYREE, HARRY; Miami, Fla.; BSEE; IEEE. UDUT, EDWARD; Elizabeth, N. J. ; AB. UNGAR, JACK; Asbury Park, N. J.; AB; Dean ' s List 3,4. UNGAR, KENNETH; Santa Monica, Calif.; AB in Am. Civil.; K2 3,4. USATORRES, DORIS; Miami, Fla.; AB in English. VAINA, ANTHONY; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; IIK$. VANDERCAR, DAVID; Miami, Fla.; AB in Psychology; AG M; K; Dean ' s List 3. VANKER, ANTHONY; Clawson, Mich.; BS in Zoology; t H2; J K ; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. VARJAN, GEORGE, JR.; Yonkers, N. Y. ; BBA; AK ; 2 J E 2,3,4. VAUGHN, CECIL; Coral Gables, Fla.; MA in Government. VENABLE, JOANN; Springdale, Ark.; MA in French. VICTOR, MICHEL; Miami, Fla.; AB in Art; AIA. VIGNA, CARLOTTA; Mahopac, N. Y. ; AB in English; Newman Club 1,2,3,4. VIIRLAND, JACK! Ontario, Canada; AB in Geography; TOY; Dean ' s List 3. VILENSKY, LEWIS; Ventor, N. J. ; BED. VILLA, JUAN; Miami, Fla.; BS in Chemistry. VINCENT, VERTULI; Miami, Fla.; AB in Radio-TV-Film. VITAL, NELSON; Caracas, Venezuela; BSEE; IEEE 2,3,4. VITTI, ANTHONY; Stanford, Conn.; BBA; AEH 3,4. VOID, DRUCILLE; Perkasie, Pa.; AB in Eng- lish. VON HORN, CHARLES; Opa Locka, Fla.; BBA in Accounting; ATA 1; BA 2. VUILLEUIMIER, PHILIP; York, Pa.; BBA in Government. WAGNER, EVA; Paterson, N. J.; LLB. WALDBAUM, LYNN D.; Miami, Fla.; AB in English; AAA 1; Hillel 1,2; A$E 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3. WALDINGER, RONDA W.; Miami, Fla. BS; NKT 3, pres. 4; A0M 3,4; IIME 3,4; Chem- istry Honorary 4; Mortar Board 4; AAA 1,2; Who ' s Who 4; Chemistry Club; AAA 1,2,3,4, treas. 2, v. pres. 3; Student Activities Board 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. WALDMAN, LIONEL; Sarasota, Fla.; BS. WALKER, JOSEPH L.; Miami, Fla.; AB; Westminister 1,2,3,4; ATO 3,4, v. pres. 4. WALLICK, MITCHELL J.; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Business Administration. WALZ, JEROME E.; Rochester, N. Y. ; BS in Biology; BBB; AXA; Intramurals 2, pres. 4, v. pres. 4. WARD, DAN W.; Delray Beach, Fla.; BBA in Accounting. WARDLEY, WILLIAM W.; Sayville, N. Y.; ENG in Mechanical Engineering. WARE, O. BOICE; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA in Marketing. WARSHAW, SANDRA L.; Tampa, Fla., BBA in Government; Tennis 1,2,3,4; A$E 1; Dean ' s List 1 . WASSERMAN, DAVID N.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; BBA in Finance; A2H 3,4; BBM 3,4, v. pres. 3,4; Hustlers 2,3; Track Team 1; Business School Govt. 4; Ed. Business ' 65. WASSERMAN, HANK; Shaker Hts., Ohio; BBA in Marketing; 4 2A. WATSON, FRANK, JR.; Miami, Fla.; AB; French Club 2; AXA 2,3,4. WATSON, PATRICIA; Anchorage, Alaska; AB in History; AZ 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 2,3. WAX, CHERYL; Portsmouth, Virginia; BBA in Finance; BBM; XQ 4. WEAVER, PAMELA; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA; Hostess 1,2; Management Club 4; Xfi; USG sec. 2. WEBB, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla.; BS. WEILAND, JONAS; Miami Beach, Fla.; BBA. WEINBERG, CAROLE; Lawrence, Mass.; AB in Psychology; Golf Team 2,3,4. WEINBERG, MONA; Carol Gables, Fla.; i BED; NEA; FEA; Chemistry Club. WEINER, GERALD; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BBA j in Accounting. WEINFELD, MAUREEN; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; i BS in Botany. WEINSTEIN, ALAN; Miami, Fla.; BBA; ) AK 2, sec. 3,4. WEINSTEIN, MATT; Miami Beach, Fla., BBA. WEINTRAUB, HELENA; Forest Hills, N. Y. ; BED; NEA; ACE. WEISS, GERALD; Miami, Fla.; BS. WENGUER, JAMIE; Miami Beach, Fla.; WERMELING, WILLIAM; Tampa, Fla.; BBA. WERNER, DIANE; Miami, Fla.; BED; ACE; SEA. WESSINGER, JOHN; Lima, O.; AB. WESTCOTT, BARBARA; Palmyria, N. J.,- BMUS; TB5 3,4; 5AI 1,2; AZ 1,2; Band of the Hour 2,3,4. WETZEL, SYLVIA; Hollywood, Fla. ; BED; ; 4 AII 3,4; PEM 3,4. WEY, MARY; Miami, Fla. ; BED; FEA; NEA; ! SEA; T52 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. WHARIN, CLIFFORD; Key Biscayne, Fla., AB in Government. WHEATLEY, DONNA; Louisville, Ky. ; BBA; I A A A; Dean ' s List 2. WHIPKEY, LINDA; Salem, Ohio, BED, [AAA. ;WHITE, CAROLYN; Miami, Fla.; AB in ' English; AAA 1; A$M 3,4; XKT 3,4; KKT 1,2,3,4; Honor Council 3,4; Dean ' s List 1. WHITE, JUDY; Coral Gables, Fla.; BED. WHITE, WILLIAM; Surf side, Fla.; BBA. WHITE, YVONNE; Charleston, W. Va. ; BS. WHITMAN, PETER; Miami Beach, Fla.; BS in Chemistry; FEME; A0M; Chemistry Club 1, treas. 2, pres. 3,4; German Club 3,4; Rus- sian Club; Dean ' s List 4. WHITNEY, RICHARD; Norwich, N. Y. ; AB; Propeller Club 1,2,3, pres. 4. WIESEL, DOREEN; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED. WIKE, DAVID, JR.; Miami, Fla.; BED; Ar- nold Air Society. WILDE, FRED; Miami, Fla.; BED. WILKINSON, SUZANNE; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BS in Art; AAA. WILLIAM S, CAROL; Sebring, Fla.; BED; AAA. WILLIAMS, GALE; Opa Locka, Fla.; BED. WILLIAMS, LINDA; Hollywood, Fla.; BED. WILLIAMS, R. FRANKLIN; York, Pa.; BED. WILLIAMSON, JAMES; Miami, Fla.; AB in Speech; Dean ' s List 1,3. WILLIAMSON, RICHARD; Coral Gables, Fla.; BSEE. WILLIE, SHERIDAN; Cedar Grove, N. J. ; AB in Art. WINSTON, JUDITH; Detroit, Mich.; BBA. WINTERS, TONYA; Manila, Philippines; BED; AE$. WINTTER, ERNST; Hollywood, Fla.; GRAD. WOHRLE, GARY; Spring Valley, N. Y. ; BBA in Accounting. WOLF, ADRIENNE; Washington, D.C.; AB in Psychology; Psychology Club 2,3,4. WOLF, PETER; New Orleans, La. ; BBA in Marketing. WOLF, ROBERT; Miami, Fla.; BBA in Mark- eting; AEH. WOLL, DENNIS; Wilmington, Del.; AB. WONG, MARIA T.; Guayaquil, Ecuador; BS in Med. Tech. WOOD, DOROTHY; Miami, Fla. ; AB ; Drama Guild. WOODARD, TEDFORD; St. Petersburg, Fla.; AB in History; 5 J E. WOODIN, WILLIAM; Miami, Fla., AB, 4 A0 3,4; TKA 1,2,3,4; ATO 1,2. Senior Credits WOODMAN, RUSSELL; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA. WOOLLEN, BETTY; Reading, Pa.; BBA; Hostess 1 ,2; AAII 1 ,2,3,4; Little Sisters of Mi- nerva 2,3,4. WRIGLEY, ANNA C.; Grosse Pointe, Michi- gan; BBA; AF. WYCKOFF, MICHAEL J.; Miami, Fla.; BED. YAFFEY, DORIS; Miami Beach, Fla.; BED; 4 AA. YANEZ, MARIO; Miami, Fla.; BSEE; IEEE 2; International Club 1,2,3,4; A O. YASBIN, HOWARD; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BBA. YATES, CLIVE M.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; BBA; 2X. YERRY, MARY LOU; Locust Valley, N. Y.; BED; NAEA 3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4. YOUNG, RICHARD O.; Hialeah, Fla.; BED. YOUNT, EMMALEE; Delray Beach, Fla.; AB;5An 1,2. YOUREE, MARY; Coral Gables, Fla.; BS. ZANETTI, MARIA I.; South Miami, Fla.; AB; Italian Club 3,4. ZANGWILL, TED; Coral Gables, Fla.; BBA; A5II 3,4; Management Club 4. ZEEMAN, RICHARD E.; Scarsdale, N. Y. ; BBA; TE J . ZELLER, MARSHALL I.; Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; BBA. ZELLERS, GORDON B.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; AB; ATO; Dean ' s List 1 . ZETTERGREEN, NILS H.; North Miami, Fla.; BS; American Inst. Aero, and Astro. 3,4; American Inst. Ind. Eng. 3,4. ZIEMBA; WALLACE W.; Hialeah, Fla.; BBA. ZIPP, ROBERT A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. ZISOOK, RICHARD L.; Flossmoor, III.; BS; ZBT. ZORZI, WARREN R.; Highland Park, N. J. ; BED; NEA 4; FEA 4 ; Pedman 2,3,4; EK 3,4; Dean ' s List 3,4. ZUCKERMAN, MARLENE; Surfside, Fla., BED; NEA; SEA; ZAT Dean ' s List 3. Z WICK EL, GARY; Brooklyn, N. Y. ; BBA; Management Club 1; ZBT. ZWITMAN, DANIEL; Miami, Fla. ; BED; A 3,4; 5AH 4; BAA 2,3,4. 381 ADS INDEX 383 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. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI 100 South Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVESYSTEM, FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 384 General Index Abay, A 193 Abella. J 127 Aboud, M 205 Abramowitl, A 171 Abrams. 1 214 brams. E 1 1 Abrams, L 151 Aceituno. G 340 Ackerman. J 144 Ackerman, G 190 Ackley, W 325 Ackley. N 325 Adair. J 199,202.205 Adamec, J 340 Adamec, J 133 Adams, J 325 Adams, T 158 Adams, W 32J Adamsky, L 353 Adimaro, C 325 Adler. A 353 Afflebach. J 124, 135. 154, 15?, 145. 340 Agid. J 152.353 Ailenshtat, M 130. 148 Al Abbar, F 199 Albright. M 325 Alexander, B. E 153. l?8. 214,214 Alexander, J 137 Alexander, S 214, 322 Alfred. E 340 Allen, R 122, 134 Allyn, J 133, 144 Almagor. L 149 Alonso, D. . . . 174, 174, 194, 344 Alonso, A 190 Alpert. J 108. 109 Altenburg, J 325 Alvarez, C 353 Alvarei, D 207,325 Alvarez. M 322 Alvarei, L 172,202 Alvarei, R 325 Alverel, B 325 Ames, M 325 Amin. V 199 Anagnost, T 129, 159. 140, 141, 181, 325 Andersen, D 90 Anderson. F 133 Anderson, D 194.353 Anderson, G 135,325 Anderson, G 183 Anderson, J 341 Anderson. K 145 Anderson. M 341 Anderson, R 90 Andrews, G 341 Andrews, P 145 Angeleri J 127 Angelini, J 147, 341 Antman, V 201 Antman, S 198 Anton, R 174, 194, 325 Antopolsky, J 193 Appelbaum D 353 Apple. E 151, 184 Aranoff, D 325 Arbeit W 130, 141, 183 Arelt, L ISO Aronson, R 149, 325 Arostegui, C 149, 341 Asbell, J 353 Ascher, P 353 Ascher. N 353 Aspler, H 325 Atkins. N 195 Atlas. J 325 Atsedes. G ...128, 341 Auch, H 194,295 August, L 353 Aurelius, J 212.213 Ausura, R 200 Avrach, S 322 Aiulay. Y 125 Baarslag, K 325 Baas. C 144 Bailey. B 149.324 Bailey. J 324 Bain. G 341 Baird, A 324 Baker, F 127 Bakst, D 322 Baldwin. S 129 Bale B 324 Balkin J 353 Ball. M 191,204 Ballan, G 183 Ballou, J 134 Banasiak P 77.88 Banks W 134, 341 Barack, J 130 Baralt, J 129.341 Baran, L 324 Barhite B 144 Barker, J 148 341 Barkin. J 139, 154. 158, 159 140 142, 145, 170 171, 341 Barliant, D 151 Barnard, C 129 Barnard C 141,202 Barnett, S. ...141. 144, 143, 179 Baron L 353 Barr, B 123. 132,353 Barrett, H 324 Barren, G 324 Barroso. R 344 Barry, R, 94,95,94,98. 100, 101, 127, 154, 159, 145, 341 Barsch, B 185. 324 Bartes, 202, 324 Barth. R 88 Basel. B 214 Bashore, J 132 Bashore. T 132 Baskin, N 322 Baskin, M 324 Bass. E 324 Bassett, G 341 Bassett, R 127 Bassman. H. ..158. 141. 145,324 Bastholm. K 172 Batansky, N 203 Bateman, L 324 Bates, J 203 Batt, S 194 Batton, R 137 Batty. W 324 Baum, S 214 Baum, S 341 Baumann, P 199 Baumann, M 324 Bayitch, S 144 Baysari, C 199 Baytan T 197, 324 Beatty R 124. 324 Beatty, S 324 Bebber, D 137 Bebermeyer, R 322 Bebermeyer, L 324 Bechamps, R 353 Beck. F 88 Beck. S 140 Becker. L 341 Becker. M 324 Becker, S 130 Beckham. R 134 Beckner, W 95. 94. 99. 127, 353 Beckwith I. ..150,172,177,200 Beckwith L 204 Bedford B 322 Bedford G 323 Beiley, R 323 Beiel, E 202 Belkin M 110. HI Bell, J 147, 204,212, 341 Bell W 155 Bller. N 353 Benaim S 324 Bender, J 191,354 Bender. H 324 Bender, G 129 Bender, H 129 Bender, S 324 Bender, V 90 Beneville. J 129 Bennani, S 199, 202 Bennett, G 129 Bennett, J 147 Benson. M 143, 354 Bent, J 192 Bentz, L 212,213 Berardelli. L 170. 324 Berdoll, L. 209 Berens, M 324 Bereiow, S 148, 324 Berg. B 128 Berger, S 324 Berger, S 341 Berman, S 151,198 Berman, W 324 Bernardino, F 341 Bernier, L 354 Bernstein, E 214 Bernstein, L 354 Berounsky, E 193 Berry, R. 205 Bershad, S 139 Bertani, F 112 Besser, R 154 Bethart, A 202 Beyer, M 324 Bhayani, B 199 Bickford, W 153. 324 Bicos K 150. 354 Biegel. M 199 Bienenfeld, D 209 Bierman D 144.323 Biletnikoff, R. . .77, 79, 81, 84, 89 Bird, M 354 Bite. M 344 Black. B 90 Black, R 104 Blackman. A 143 Blair, L 149 Blake, D 137 Blanchard, N 89 Blanco, V 202 Blatt S 172, 199.203,341 Blau. M 141,327 Blau. P 140 Bledsoe. S 143 Blitstein, F 139 Blitt. D 198 Block, M 354 Bloom, S. ... .212. 213. 214. 323 Bloom, T 191 Bloomfield, H 341 Bloomgarden, E. 148 Bloomgarden, P 140,341 Blosser, J 323 Blum. A 144, 327 Blum, C 144 Blum, 1 152 Blum, J 191 Blumin. H 341 Blurt, E 194 Blyskal, C 124. 134 Boatner, W 344 Bodie, L 90 Boegen, R 174 Bogis. K 204 Bohling, R 200 Bolado, L 148 Boland, J 148,203,341 Boleda, J 3 4 Bollenbach. B 174 Boiling. E 134 Bolner H 344 Bonafonte. R 194 Bonehill R 155,327 Boner, W 200.341 Bookspan, S 341 Booth, J 90 Booth, S 153 Borecki, P 148 Both, E 148. 170, 341 Bottorff , G 175, 322 Botwick. J 152 Bourgeois, B 341 Boushahri, J 199 Bouton, J 128, ISO, 203 Bowley, M 354 Boyd, M 327 Boyd, W 342 Boyle, J 203 Bragg, L 154 Brams. B 327 Brandwen. B 139 Brandy. D 90 Brannon, J 204. 344 Braun. L 145, 194 Braxton, H 217.323 Braxton. A 212,327 Breen, G 132 Breen, M 132 Breen, N 134 Breiner, C 151, 327 Brenner S 154, 158 Brett B 142. 327 Brewer W 135,342 Brice. W 141 Brigante R 134 Briggs. D 147 Brindisi, J 344 Brinkos. B 89 Bristor, P 143 Brockman. K 327 Broderick, D 127 Brodie. R 212 Brody, H 342 Brooker R 192, 327 Brooks, B 147 Brooks. F 327 Brooks, B 341 Brooks, J 198 Brown, B 205, 207 Brown, C 323 Brown, D 205 Brown, F 88 Brown, G 141, 148 Brown. G 140 Brown, J 342 Brown R 88 Brown. R ISO Brown R 342 Brown. S 191 Brown, W 135, 327 Browner J 140 Broiinski, D 128,20! Brummer, A 325 Brummer. B 323 Bruni. G 214 Bruno, S 198 Such M 170 Buchwald H 323 Buck. C 198 Buckley. J 144 Bucklev M 327 Budwick M 342 Buman, M 354 Bunce. J 128 Bunvan D I4J Burak. L 342 Burdick W 123. 132 Burghart. F 144.208.209 Burns. F 327 Burrell. R 204, 327 Bursten. 8 140 Bursten. B 194 Bursuk R 192 Burt. S 327 Burwick L 140.327 Busbv G 205 Buschbaum, T 203, 342 Buskey, M 202 Butcher, J 327 Butler. S 214, 217 Butler. K 209 Butt. B ISO Butter. S 211,212, 323 Buttj, B 219 Caballero, A ITS Caballero. B 327 Cagle. V 327 Cahi, M 354 Caicedo, H 193, 344 Cairnes, W 132 Calderon, M 322 Calfrey, W 172 Callahan, E 154 Caliada, H 194 Cameron, L 124 Campbell. A 327 Campbell, B 323 Campbell, S 202 Campbell, S 198 Cangiamila, C 191 Canosa, M 327 Canterberry, J 209 Cao, A 158. 174, 175.201. 202, 327 Capra, S 170, 181, 184 Caputo. L 342 Carlisle, J 128.327 Carney. L 342 Carney, T 210,213,214 Carrasco, f 174 Caruba, J 194 Caruda, J 354 Carutheus, R 209 Casf, T 174, 195. 344 Cassari, L 149 Cassidy. F 77-88 Caulsen. H 129. 143.327 Cavalier, L 193 Canolla. P 138 Cefalo, J 327 Cenci, M 194 Chadwick, R 155. 148 Chaifeti. B 342 Chamberlin. K. . . . 132. 203. 342 Chambless. W 90 Chandler. 1 205 Charles, S 135 Charmak, C 342 Charney, E 148 Chase, M 214 Chastain. R 342 Chausky, B 327 Check, W 170 Chenea. M 355 Chesney. B 209 Cheswick. R 327 Chlumsky D 185.342 Chofnas. C 181 Chommie. J 144 Chu. B 193,344 Chuimir. R 328,335 Chyiik, J 190 Ciavola. J 202 Cichocki, F 170, 172 Cifaldi R 342 Cifra. D 88. 185 Clancy 88. 103 Clark. C 104. 135 Clark, D 170.342 Clark. F 355 Claric, F 194 Clark, G 342 Clark, J 322 Clark, L 328 Clark, R 205 Clasby. M 134, 154. 159. 140. 342 Clauss. W 127.342 Clein, D 197 Clein. R 139,342 Clifford. R 178. 188 Clifford, A 154, 159. 141. 145. 177 Cochnin. T 144 Coen. J 123, 132 Coffman, T 129 Cofnas. C 185 Cogan. E 194,355 Coggins, L 195 Cohen, H 328 Cohen, H 151, 143. 181. 202. 328 Cohen, S J..I72 Cohen. S 328 Cohen. T 172, 198 Cohl. M 149,328 Cohn. M 141 Cotin. M 149,200 Cohn, R 328 Cohn R 128 Cohn, S 181 Cole. B 355 Coleman, C 328 Coleman, K 328 Coleman. T 355 Coleman, T 328 Colliar. J 3J Collinf, J 137 Collins, M 204 Colon, W 208 Colthar, J 204 i VVVVWV VWV VWVVVWV WWVVVVVMW fine photographs in black-and-white and Life-Color . . . WEDDINGS GRADUATIONS COMMUNIONS PARTIES 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 . . . Vl VV A WVV AM A V AAMA VVVM VWV General Index Comegys, t 12? Comorau, K 209 Compson, R 212 Comstock, C ItS Congleton, B 328 Conners, C 122 Conningham, C 201 Connor, C 34 Consuegra, A 194. 344 Cook. F 143 Cook. S 185 Cooke, P 343 Cooper. D 343 Cooper, D 175 Cooper, L 174, 344 Cooper. R 190 Cooper. T 131 Corbin. G 171 Corbin, K 90 Corbisiero, P 135 Cordero. V 134 Cordesman, R 149. 185. 203 Corey. P 328 Cornwell, C 328 Corona, B 19 Corti. P 139 CosMlo. P 203,328 Couf, R 343 Coughlin. T 89. 134, 185 Coulter P ISO Co , J 90 Cox. W 141 Crabtree, M 18 Craig. D 184 Crawford K 355 Crawford. T 188 Crawshaw, P IBS Crishe. G 328 Cristie. G 328 Crooks. W 343 Cross. C 135 Crothers. F 148 Crothen, J 142 Cuevas, G 190 Cullman, F 174, 195, 344 Cullman. A 153 Cunningham, B 128 Cunningham. L 328 Curnow, B 328 Currier, D 328 Curtin. J 328 Curtis. B ISO. 145, 355 Curto, S 204 Curtright. D 89 Cusseaui. U 355 Custis, C 209 D ' Angelo. M 355 D ' Escoubet, E 195 Daley, J 122, 134, 343 Daly B 328 Dampier. J 95, 94 Darrow. R 344 Daubenspeck D 135 Dauer, R 203,343 David, B 158 David, C 343 David. B 158 David, C 343 Davidson, R 204 Davis. B 355 Davis. C 149 Davis. 6 208. 328 Davis, J 323 Davis. L 141. 143. 145 Davis. L 328 Davis, M 328 Davis. R 139 Davis. R 134 Dawson. D 188 Day, J 344 Day-, D 355 DeCesaris, J 147 DeGennaro, 6 135 154 de LaTorre. H 344 de LaVega, L 171 DePree, R 355 DeVesus, B 184 Dean, D 214 Dean. R 194. 344 Dearborn. A 193. 344 Deblinqer. R 140 Debouis. M 328 Deering, D 190 Defilippi, D 328 Deqenshein, B 152 Dein R 328 Del Vecchio. R 134 Dela Torre. H 194 Delamere, E 155,343 Delaurier, F 355 Delgado, A 195 Delia Penna. M 141, 154 Dennis, 6 470 Dervitr. P 191 Desmond. B 343 Deutsch. M 343 DiCostanio. G. . .204 DiMarko. W 137 DiMarko, W 198, 355 DiMiscio. A 142 JiPaolo. R 137. 142 DiPaolo. R 355 DiPauli, R 170 Dial, A 344 Dial Cruz, M 129, 141 Dial. D 170 Dial, H 199 Diai, J 148. 203 Diener, J 181, 185 Diescoubet, E 344 Dimond, A 159, 343 Dinsmore, A .343 Dobbins, R 355 Dodge, D 155 Dodge. J 343 Doherty. W 204 Dolstra. D IBS Domina. C 328 Domke, R 89 Don. H 355 Donahue, M 328 Donahue, P 355 Donaldson, J 203. 343 Donas, J 194 Donis. J 344 Donovan. J 343 Doolittle. J 148. 343 Dorfman, S 125 Douglass, G 214 Douglas, J 137. 149. 343 Doukas. G 198 Dow. A 212 Dowdell. T 323 Drexler, C 148. 343 Dreiner, E 343 Drubin, N 148 Drucker. Saul 183 DuPree. G 343 Dubbin, E 194 Dubbin, E 148,355 Dubbin. R 152 Duchon, H 139 Duckor, J 145. 329 Duda. E ITS Duerstock, J 148. 343 Duewer, W 200 Duggan, L. ..128, 159. 145, 343 Dunklelberger. T 124 Dunlap, P 143 Dunn, M 211 214 323 Dunn, T 183. 194. 344 Dupont, J 159 Dupont. J 128. 329 Dupuch, G 190 Durante, A 355 Durkin, A 329 Eads, J 203 Earl, B 194 Early, D 142 Eaton, W 214 Ebert, N 141, 153, 181 185.355 Ebsary, R 343 Echencque, L 344 Eckhart, J 129, 182, 329 Edelman, S 214 Edelson, F 105 Egerton. C 200. 344 Edlund. S 198,200 Edmonds, R 135,199 Edmundson, E 129 Edwards, G 170, 329 Eguilior, E 193 Ehart, R 329 Ehasz, R 135 Ehrlich, E 207 Eich, G 127 Eidelstein, D 329 Einhauser, W 204 Eisenberg, B 355 Eisenstein, H 184, 184 Elebiga, D 202 Elias, B 144. 355 Elias. S 139 Ellis, J 323 Elmslie. N 178 Elrod, G 144,207 Elton, J (72 Emeleus, R 343 Emeleus, R 203 Emory, M. 323 Engel, R 130 Englander, S 212.323 English, G 134 Eodice, P 148, 343 Epperson, S 129. 141. ISO 145, 184, 329 Erickson, E 134 Erickson, R 344 Ervin, D 144 Esbitt, S iisss Eschbach, Y 143,181 Esfandiary. B 134,329 Esquerra, G 344 Ethridge, K 154 Evans, K 145, 355 Evans, M 214 Evans, N .140 Eventoff, B 148 Ever, J |J2 Ever. J |J2 Ewalt. D 343 Ewalt, J 132, 343 Eydenberg, J 135 Faioli. M ..344 Falk, S 140.343 Falk, S Itl Falke. B 151 Falla. E 202 Fantozzi. G 104 Farber, F 141 Farinas. B 329 Farley. B 173 Farnsworth, V 153 Farnsworth. S 137 Farrell, D 344 Farwell. J 148. 173, 343 Fass, D 144 Fast, D 129 Faye. L 213,214 Feinstein. J 152. 145. 328 Feinstone. L 329 Felber, G 329 Feldman. D 355 Feldman, K 193. 355 Felicione, F 174. 194,344 Felstein. J (44 Fendrich. R. ..158,141.172,329 Fenner, P 329 Ferguson, T 148, 344 Fernander. D 329 Fernandez. E. .174, 174, 195, 344 Fernandez. F 194. 344 Fernandez, G ITS Fernandez, M 190 Fernandez, R 174. ITS 202 Ferre, H 344 Ferro, E 172 Ferro, S 322 Fersch. H 89 Ficzko, R 344 Fields, E 344 Fierro. E 212,213, 214, 217, 219 Fillmore, D 198 Fine. J 214 Fink, C 202 Fink, E. 140, 344 Rnk. S 344 Finkelman, L 194 Finks, J 129 Firestone, M 355 Firestone, J 132. 344 Fischer. J 142, 355 Fischier, M 131 Fischler. M 344 Fishelson, C 144 Fisher, A 171 Fisher, D 131 Fisher, R 140 Fisher, R 140 Fishkind. A 354 Rshkin. R . . 139 Fitzgerald. M 329 Fiur, L 344 K. H 194. 195 Fiasco. M 143. 207 Fleck, J 212 Fleisher, J 151,354 Fleming, J 128 Fletcher. J 134 Flinn, G ..212 Flitcroft, T 354 Fogel, A 141 Folber, G 192 Folsom, M |42 Fonvielle, C 129 Forbes, G 134 Ford, F 329 Ford, L 192 Forman, R 329 Forsyth. J 194, 202 Fort. E 134. 159 Ft r, G 195,344 Foster, H 91, 154 Fow. B 354 Fowler, R |7 344 Foi, F 134 Fox, J 329,344 Frangui, M 209 Franqui, M 344 Franyie. A 344 Fraser. B 200.354 Freedman. L 152 Freeman. G 148 Freeman, W 329 Freire. F |9o Freischlag, M . ' . ' 90 Fresco, R 123 Friant, R 344 Fried, S ' 322 Friedberg, M 344 Friedberg. M 139 Frieder, B 214, 217 Frieder, W 211, 212 Friedman, L 142 Friedman. P 327 Friedman, P 354 Friedman. R 212 Friedman. H. .211,213,214.323 Friedman. J 194 Friedman. M 149 Friedman. M 214 Friedman. R 329 Friedman, R 211,214,323 Friedman, R 329 Friglia. A 204 Frohman, L 148 Frolow, M " 344 Fruitstone, M 125 Frumkin, M |4g Frutkin, P |gg Fukelman, J. . . Fuller, J ! " 3S4 Fumero, N 172, 354 Fund, J ' .344 Pure. P ' .. ' . ' . .354 Fusco, R 344 Fyfe, R ' l48, 182 Gaberle, R 329 Gabrieloff, A 125 Gaffin, J 354 Gaitka, C 147 Galbraith. J 329 Gallagher, T 344 Gallagher, C 148,203 Gailucci, C. 184 Gandolfi, F 90 Gangwish, R 133 Garbow, S 143 Garcia, E 344 Garcia, D 329 Garcia, R 329 Garden. D. ..129. 144.208. 354 Gardiner, C 323 Gargano, D 202 GarneH. J 172 Garnsey D 329 Garrett. L 329 Garrett. R 199 Garrigan, J 135 Garthright, E 181 Garvie. B 212 Garvin, E 174 Gath. H 344 Gauthier, T 201 Gavancho. V 91.92 Gebhard, H 128 Gee, L 94. 95. 94. 97. 99 Geigerman, B 140 Geise, G 133, 194 Geist. A 330 Geller, A 108. 109 Geller. 1 344 Gellis, E 334 Genet, D 330 George. E 141, 149 Gerber. A ISO Gerlach, W 354 Gerson. P 211.212.214, 217, 219 Getzler, L 330 Gibble, P 330 Gibbs, V 3S4 Gidney. M 148 Gilbert. B 344 Gilbert, C 123 Gilbert. R 138,330 Gilchrist. W 124. 192 Gillen. J 194 Gillespie, R 122, 134 Gillespie. R 330 Gilman. E. 198 Gilson, D 191 Gilstrap. B ISO, 354 Ginsberg, D 330 Ginsburg, M 193 Ginsburg, R 114, 140, 140 141. 172. 180. 181, 182 Giordano. J 137 Gissen. R 354 Gittleman, R 198 Glass. P 330 Glatner. N 344 Glazer, L 148. 203. 344 Glick. B 188 Glick. G 330 Glickman, S 354 Gmuer, R 330 Goderich. M 211,213,219 Godoy. G 175 Goetz, R 140 Gold, E 330 Gold, G 330 Gold, J 93. 354 Gold. R 344 Goldberg, A 344 Goldberg. B 124 Goldberg, J 354 Goldberg, M 330 Goldberg, T 139 Golden. E 130 Golden, It 170 Goldenberg, N 330 Goldfarb. S 139. 344 Goldin. P 188 Goldinher. M 344 Goldman, U 184, 197 Goldstein, E 344 Goldstein, F 180, 181 Golowaty, W 354 Gonzalez, C 190 Gonzalez, G 174, 195 Gonzalez, M 180,202 Gonzalez, R 190, 195 Gonzalez, R 195, 344 Gonzalez. S 344 Gonzalez, G 343 ttie, time King-Sized Cocktails Manhattan, Daiquiri Martini, or Bacardi OPEN 8 A. M. TO 2 A. M. Member Diners ' Club American Express Cards Honored FREE PARKING 4 choice locations CORAL GABLES: 1150 S. Dixie Highway MIAMI BEACH: 30th St. Collins Ave. MIAMI BEACH: 183rd St. Collins Ave. MIAMI: 79th St. Biscayne Blvc. Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE A ANKINft HOURS MONDAY-THURS. 9:30 A.M. to I P.M. FRIDAY 9:30 to ft P.M. Hiversitu ' atloM of CotnlQables SPECIAL STUDENT SERVICES Your University National Bank is student oriented. We understand the problem of students as well as those of young married couples. We offer: Regular and Special Checking Accounts Savings Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes DRIVE-IN TELLER MoH.-Ttiun. A.M. to 2 P.M. 11 90 So. Dixie Highway Directly opposite the University of Miami 388 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION General Index Goodenow, M 191 Goodman, B 344 Goodman, D 155 Goodman, J 197,344 Goodman, J 152 Gordon, C 330 Gordon, B 125 Gordon, S 127 Gordon, J 139 Gordon. M 182,330 Gordon, M 191 Gorman, K 149 Goslin, C 330 Gottschalk, E 203 Gould, F 145 Grabber, P 128 Grabow, S 197,34 Gracia, D 212 Graff, M 195,365 Gramling, P 330 Grant, L 209 Gray, A. 144 Gray, J 164,208,209,345 Gray, R 344 Green, A 112, 136, 354 Green, D 128,356 Green, P 174 Green, R 95, 96 Green, R 152 Green. R 127 Greenberg, N 3 5 Greenberg, G 35 Greenberg, J 148 Greenberg, M 195 Greenblat, K 140 Greenblatt, K 119 Greene, D 356 Greene, D 151 Greene, J 345 Greenfield, S 354 Greenfield, J 330 Greenglass, S 194 Greenstein, M 354 Greiner, M 196, 354 Grentner, P 150, 345 Greshes, L 356 Grey, E 344 Griffee, N 197 Griffith. S 126,207.209 Grigalot, R 154 Grimberg, B 345 Grizzle, G 172 Grob, C 95, 94 Gropper. R 354 Groskin, J 148 194 354 Gross, A 124, 155,345 Grossman, W 345 Grossman, H 354 Grosso. C 132 Grotz, D I3S Grove. W. ...211,212.213,214 Gruen, R 151 Grunnagle. H. ...148 206 345 Guanci, C 124, 127, 145. 179, 329 Gubbins, M 19 Guerra, D 155, 187 330 Gula. S 345 Gullion, D 205 Guralnick, R 330 Guritz, M 330 Gusewich, C 170 345 Guss, M 357 Gustafson, N 345 Gutten, G 149 170 Guttman, M 147 H Haberkorn, K 145 Haberkorn, S 185 Haberksin, K 145 Habershaw, F 211,214 Hackner, B 130,357 Hahn, M 105 Haines, M 3 5 Haines, 345 Haleluk, F 199, 345 Halfaap, 1 345 Halfpap. 1 170 Hall, D 207 Hall, M ISO Hall. N 130.345 Hall, R 330 Hallas. A 173 Hallpap, 1 208 Hamburger, P 345 Hamilton, t 90 Hamlin, C 345 Hammatta, R 345 Hammond. S 204 Hamrick. J 12 Hangge, S 176, 345 Hankin, K 345 Hanssen, S 90 Hapner, J 345 Hapsizadeh, S 199 Harder, J 179 Harney, R 134 Harold, S 357 Harper, E 147,345 Har.-ell, A 132,206 Harris, C 144, 181 Harris, S 345 Harris, W 345 Harrison, C 330 Harrold. F 151 Harroun. C 153 Harstam, J 357 Hart, F 192 Harter, J 155, 187, 188 Hartman, A 330 Hartman, J 330 Hartman, J 3 Hartman. W 108 Harvey. K. ..1 5. 180, 181, 184, 207, 357 Harvey, K 134 Harvey, R 190 Hasaii, J 141, 330 Haughery, J 357 Hausler, R 164 Haven, A 205 Haverfield, C 128 Hayden, D 132 Hayden, R 212,213 Hayes. D 213.21 Haynes. C 141. 153 Haywood, W 135,331 Hazard, R. 203 Headley, J 323 Heal, A 331 Heckel, M 135 Hecker. L 331 Heeg, L 357 Heg, J 351 Heinandez, A 171 Heinlein, S 154,357 Heinzel. J 1 8, 345 Heise, B 199 Heisler, R 331 Heit, H 1 4,208,331 Heitman, G 357 Helfand. L 21 Heller, E 357 Heller, D 131,357 Hellman, M 125 Helman, 8 210, 214, 323 Helmholtz, R 331 Helton, W 90 Hembrough. R 129 Hencinski, M 331 HendershoH. V 138 Hendrick, D 129 Hendry, F 345 Hendry, F 1 4 Herder, J 143 Herman, R 357 Hernandez, A 331 Hernandez, J 331 Herrera, R 190 Herrick, A 357 Herring, N 142 Herring, R 209 Herron, M 323 Hersh, B 212,213 Herti. S 213,214, 323 Herti, S 331 Hertloff, J 331 Herzog, J 172,331 Hess, J 191 Hester, M 147, 357 Hester, W 331 Hewitt, 6 129 Hicks. W 158 Higgins, A 19 357 Hill L 14 Hindman, W 128 Hines, S 345 Hirsch, A 357 Hirsch. V 357 Hirt, F 345 Hobbs, J 94 Hoberkorn, K 357 Hoch. E 331 Hodge, N 181 Hodor, L 323 Hodus, S 357 Hoerr, D 13 Hoffmann, B 149 Hoffman, D 148 Hoffman, H. 345 Hoffman, R 135 Hold, R 203, 345 Holder, D 188 Hollingshead, K 140 Hollo, A 3 5 Holm. T 345 Holm. T 128 Holmberg, S 197 Holmes, B 124 Holt, D 203 Holt, E 147, 143 Holt, J 345 Holtrman, L 357 Hood. F 185,207, 331 Hopper M 193 Homey. B 345 Host, W 357 Houston, D 172 Howard, B 331 Hoyt, A 90 Hubbs, F 89 Huffman, H 1 7 Huhn, B 149,331 Humm, C 145 Humr, A 153,331 Hunt, C 195 Hunt, J 90 Hunt, J 345 Hunt, S 154 Hunt, T. ..135, 155. 15 . 1 5. 178 Hunter, 1 331 Hunter. H 90 Hunter. P 143, 200 Hunter, R 19 Hurtado, A 202, 331 Hutehins. R. 13 Huth. 1 357 Huther. B 345 Huxtable. R 357 Hyde, M 144 Hyman, L 357 I lamon, R. 128, 331 Inglese, S 155 Inglis, R. 12 Ingwersen, B 357 Isserlis, L 331 Jackman, M 345 Jacobs. E, 181 Jacobs, A. 331 Jacobs, D 331 Jacobs, J 200, 331 Jacobson, A 140 Jacobson, D 1 7 Jacobson, M 345 Jacobson. M 201 James, T 205 Janoski. K 128 Janus, A 128 Janier, W 195, 345 Jarrell. J 209 Javes. R 357 Jennings. A 204,208 Jennings. D 170, 345 Jesanis, D 129,345 Jester, J 147 Joffe, E. 173 Joh. G 173 Johnnides, V 155, 345 Johnson. 1 331 Johnson, B 212 Johnson, A 138 Johnson, C 194,357 Johnson. H 174, 3 5 Johnson, J , 173 Johnson, L 142 Johnson, L 90 Johnson. N 331 Johnson, S 187, 188 Johnson, W 331 Johnston, C 132 Johnston, C 331 Johnston, G 322 Johnston. H 3S7 Johnston. J 14 Johnston, R. 323 Joiner, F 357 Jolley, G 137 Jones, D 194 Jones, H 95,94,97.98 Jones, M 90 Jones, P 357 Joseph, L 358 Joyner, M 179,345 Jurkervich, L 3 5 Justinger, B 331 Kadish, D 139 Kahawe, R 345 Kalas, J 13 . 193 Kalin, D 332 Kallesser, G 332 Kallusch, H 132 Kaltenborn, K 332 Kamin, D 1 1 Kamras, M 358 Kandell, S 140 Kane. B 332 Kane, P 358 Kanov, J 332 Kantor, R. 358 Kantor, C 190, 191 Kantrowitz, D 204 Kanvas, M 171 Kaplan, H 345 Kaplan. M 124. 131. 155 Kaplan, R 148 Kaplus. R 140 Kappel, K Ml. 147 Karasiewicz, W 3 5 Karasowitz, R 123 Kardon. L 201 Karkut, D 332 Karlin, N 174,358 Karp. E 358 Karper, S 332 Karron. R 131 Kass, T 151 Kassin. P 358 Kassin, G 345 Kate. M 173, 198 Kati, 1 345 Kati, J 198 Kati, J 181, 184, 191 Katz, L 130, 144,209,345 Katz. S 140 Katz, S 144 Kaufman, B 342 Kaufman, D 172 Kaufman, G 332 Kaufmann, J 209 Kaufman, J 193, 358 Kaye, R 1 7, 203, 345 Keating, P 332 Kebert, L 20 Keil. M 358 Keith, D 332 Kelley, f 202.203 Kelley, S 149,345 Kellogg, P 153, 197 Kelly, C 137 Kelly, D 332 Kelly. K. 145,332 Kelly. S 201 Kelly, S 19 Kelsey, J 158 Kemp, 6 345 Kendrick, W 219 Kennedy, B 137 Kennedy, P 195 Kent, D 108 Kent, S 145 Kenworthy, T 323 Kern, A 345 Kerr, F 180 Kersten, J 323 Kersting, J 143 Kessler. R 332 Keyes, B 129 Khawly, J 332 Khazal, R 199 Khazal. N 199 Khoury, G 193, 3 5 Kier, G 132 Kimler, L 190 Kimmel, S 3 5 King, B 151 King, L 145 King, P 184, 201 King, P 332 King, S 203 King. S 210,211. 212. 214.21 Kirk. W 332 Kisner. D 140. 358 Klehm. R 102 Klein, D 323 Klein. D 125. 1 1, I Klein. F 139 Klein. L 139,332 Klein, M 211,212.213, 214, 215, 21 . 218 Klein. M 358 Klein, R 148, 203 Kligman, 1 184 Kline, R 128 Klonaris, C 1 8 Klonparens, A 345 Kluchnick, W 123, 132 Klugman. P 155. 15 Klussman, F 207, 332 Knight. P 147 Knotts, M 144, 185 Knowlton, R 345 Knudsen, R 133 Koenig, R 332 Koeppel, R 147, 203 Kohl. A 12 Kolczun. L 127 Kornhauser, L 194 Kosdan, 1 214 Koslow, L 200, 345 Koslowski, P 332 Kotch, B 332 Kovacs, R 140 Kovacs, R 332 Kozer, S 332 Kozlowski, G 172, 332 Krabbe. S 147 Kraszewski. E 88 Kraus, C 203 Krause, R 3 Kraut, A 140 Kravih, S 125 Kremer. S 141. 142, 192 Kriegler. S 194 Krielon, G 345 Krissel, W 358 Kritcher, L ..214 Kroll, D 344 Kronenberger, R 135,332 Kropik, C 141,202 Kulon, F 132 Kuperstein, S 345 Kurtz, K 1 9 Kushner, M 140 Kuttler, M 1 1 Kutun, B 166 Kwint, M 332 Kyttie, F 133 LaChapelle, L 146,358 LaPerche, C 358 LaPointe. L 90 LaRosa, R 204 Lacki, S 345 Laffitte, L 193 . . . is more than an idea or an inspiration when you have the tools with which to work, and a printer who is qualified and interested FOOTE DAVIES offers: O Professional consultation and assistance in planning and preparation of your book. O A complete supply of materials and equipment for your use in producing a " customized " book. O Expert in-plant coordination of your material with personal attention to every detail. O Experienced copy prep personnel who help perfect material and proofread your copy as well as your proofs a minimum of four times. Printing craftsmen dedicated to pro- ducing a book worthy of the Foote Davies label which has appeared on fine yearbooks for over 60 years. Plan and design with FOOTE DAVIES in mind. TELEPHONE 404-451-4511 FOOTE DAVIES DIVISION OP McCALL, CORPORATION POST OFFICE BOX 1000 DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30040 DISTRICT OFFICES: PITTSBURGH, P. O. Box 8288, PITTSBURGH, PA. 15218 ANN ARBOR, 2338 Yorkshire Road, ANN ARBOR, MICH. 48104 DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, P. O. Box 1137, LANGLEY PARK, MD. 20787 BUFFALO, 6 Westview Place, ORCHARD PARK, N. Y. 14127 NEW YORK, 47-35 59th St., WOODSIDE, N. Y. 11377. General Index Lamb, J 153 Lamb, K 158 Lambert, J 204, 332 Lambert, R 206, 358 Lambert, R 358 Lambie. G 137 Lamparski, A 345 Lampi, S 36 Lancaster, K 345 Landi. D 144 Landwehr, F 358 Lane, J 170 Lane, M 145 Lane, M 358 Langer, L 140 Langfahl, J 170, 205 Larkin, R 127 Larrea, B 175 Larson M 106 Laser G 216. 218, 323 Lasher, M 207 Last, J 168, 345 Lauredo, 1 332 Lausche, P 143, 169 Lawhorn, N 358 Lawrence, J 126, 164 Layman, D 90 Laiarus, M 332 Lazarus G 144 LeBoss. G 130 Lechtman, S 190 Lee, F 345 Lee. M 141, 152, 181, 197 Lee. R 166 Leeman, S 139 Lehrman, R 191, 358 Leigh. L 145. 358 Leister, F 136 Leithiser. W 180 Lemaire. A 345 Lemberg. G 332 Lemisch. N 358 Lencl. L 198 Lenti. S 358 Leon. S 191 Leonard!, L 129, 333 Leonard, D 126 Leone, F 142, 203, 358 Leopold, F 323 Leslie, L 184 Lessne, M 322 Leven, B 358 Levien, P 140 Levin, B 333 Levin K 358 Levin. R 190 Levin. R 345 Levin, S 198 Levine. P 358 Levinson, T 140 Levitt, S 199 Levy, B 167 Levy. D 333 Levy, L 169, 333 Levy, R 168,203,345 Levy, Y 333 Lewandowski, D 172, 333 Lewenthal, J 140 Lewis. D 159 Lewis, H 152 Lewis, L 88 Lewis, M 333 Lewis, R 216, 323 Lewis. W 333 Ley, B 209 Leyton, H 333 Libera, D 333 Liddy, W 193 Lieb. D 358 Liebman, W 345 Liebman, J 185, 358 Lieu , S 197 Lindsay, D 127 Lindsay. M. . . .141, 184, 202, 203 Lindsay, E 193 Lindsay. B 154 Lindway. C 149 Ling. G 196 Linville, D 129 Lipcon. M 323 Lipinsky. J 193 Lipman. R 184. 185 Lippman. R 139, 375 Lishon, L 207 Litman, R 140. 345 Litman. M 216 Livingston. B 146 Lliteras, A 333 LoPinto. F 137 Lockamy, E 333 Loev. 1 333 Logan. R 333 Lones. L 206, 345 Looram P 359 Lopez, J 195 365 Lopez .1 175 |7S Lopez. M 174, 333 Lopiccclo, J 347 Lopp. J 124 Lorence, J 347 Losben. S 347 Losick. B 359 Low, S 347 Lowenstein, D 333 Lowman, P 129, 193 Lowry, C 170 Lowry, H 347 Lucas, K 150 Luckenbach, P 204, 347 Luhrs, P 127 Luke. D 169 Lundahl, J 147 Lunn, C 333 Lynch, M 142 Lynch, S 184 Lynch, S 198 Lynn, W 122 134 Lyons, M 129 Lytle, S 141. 152, 207 MacCarthy. H 347 MacCartney. H 132 MacDonald, J 155 MacGillivray. K 108 MacHerson, A 143 MacKarvich C 104 MacVane, M 90 Macaluso. J 137, 149, 359 Machtinger, M 333 Mack, D 105, 347 Mack, M 144, 163, 165 Mack, R 190 Macomber, R 203 Macomber, R 148 Maddione, S 170, 333 Madison, J 128 Magid, R 119, 140.203 Magnus, M 141, 151 Magram, R 347 Magruder, D 164 Magun M 131, 347 Maher, P 333 Mahmoud, T 199 Malcy, R 140 Malin, S 333 Mallin, S 347 Maimed. P 152 Malval, R 333 Mamches. V 160, 165, 333 Mancebo, A 333 Mandis, C 128 Mangero, R 117, 123 Manning, T 209 Mantell, M 204 Marcelin, L 190 Marcellino, K 147 Marcellino, C 347 Marchand, M 152 Marchese, R 347 Marcus. M 359 Marcus, S 95. 96. 97 Margolis, N 347 Margulis, A 359 Markley. J. . .142, 185, 202. 216 Markowiti, M 219 Marks, J 140 Marks, N 90 Maroon, J 359 Marquis, J 178. 186 Marsevich, V 333 Marsh. W 135 Marshall. M 145 Martin, E 359 Martin. W 333 Martineau, L 188 Martineau. L 203 Martinez, S 347 Marvan. R 161 Maskin, S 191 Mason. K 185 Massa, F 128 Masseo, N 173 Masters. G 333 Masvidal. B 333 Matlin. S 170 Matlock, J 88 Maurer. C 141, 145 Maxwell, D 136 Maxwell, M 209 Maxwell. S 333 May R 347 Mazikowski, 196 McCadam. D 127,347 McCaig, R 132 McCall. P 188 McCann. W 188 McCarn. H 147 McClain. W 122. 13 McClung, J 129 McCluna, R 365 McConahav. J 347 McCormick. S 142 McCormack, S 141 McCormick. E 212, 213 McCormack, S ?05 McCorrison M 193 McCov, L. R 135 McCoy, W 347 McCrorv, J 1 7 McCurdv. J 347 McDonald G 334 McDonouqh J 177 McFadden M 154 McGahee B 359 McGee M 181 McGurk. J 334 McKean, J 128 McKee, P 146,359 McKena. J 334 McKenna, R 144 McKeon, J 359 McKitleick, R 334 Mclaughlin, J 141, 144, 1 0, 207 McLean, D 191 McMillan, J 90 McMurray, W 135 McOwen, W 188 McRickard, F 134 McSorley, G 122 McSwiggan, E 137.347 McVey. J 334 McWhorter, M 103, 105 McNeil, W 347 Meacham, R. W I3S Mead. R 90 Meadows, C 128, 142 347 Mears, 1 322 Mears. J 133 Mecray, J 135 Medine, R 144 Mehlman, L 334 Meiselman, R 359 Meisler, M 167 Melion, R 1 0, 145. 178, 181,359 Mellott, M 150 Melonis, M 194, 334 Mendez, 334 Mendia. 1 334 Mendoza, V 1 4 Menendez A 188 Menk, P 90 Mercier, S ISO Merkin, R |4| Merlin, E 203 Merritt, M 119 Mertz, J 103 Meskiel, J 135 Mesnekoff. D 148 Metlika. L 344 Metzger, M 334 Metzger, R 334 Metzger, E 334 Meyer, B 194,334 Michaelson, K 172. 199 Michalek, J 211.212, 213 Michalgyk, J 137 Michalover, J 200 Michas. L 359 Mickelson, M . . 140 Mig. 1 348 Mila, J 195 Miller, D 134 Miller, A 334 Miller, B 334 Miller, B 144. 209 Miller, D 143 Miller, E 135, 145 Miller, G 334 Miller, H 130 Miller, J 359 Miller, J 199 Miller, J 334 Miller, M 334 Miller, M 334 Miller, M 151 Miller, R 191 Miller. S 359 MilUr, S 147 Miller, S 359 Miller. W 193, 199, 334 Miller, W 128 Milward, J .198 Mira, J 90 Mirras, T 128 Mirto, J 90 Mitchell N 113 Mitchell. J 334 Mitchell. W 334 Miyar, 334 Miyar, 174 Moel. S 334 Moeller P 124 Moffett, T 135 Mogg, S 348 Moller, J 359 Mollov, I |9I Molnar, D 149, 359 Monaco, D 212 Monaghan, R 1 7 Montague. R 108 Montealegre, A 91, 93 Montero, J 1 8 Moody. A 194 Moody, C 359 Moore. H 195 Moore, J 174 Moore, R 192, 334 Moore, R 359 Moore, V 334 Moore. W 3 5 Moots, R 178 Morales, G 194 Morantz, R 359 Morchower. H 334 Morgan, C 212, 214, 323 Morgan, T 205 Morghedizadeh, 1 199 Moros. C 202 Morrill, J I4, 207 Morris, D 137 Morris, J 127 Morris, M 135 Mortland, J 1 8 Morton. J 129, 140. 1 5, 180, 334 Moseley, R 1 8 Moss, R 334 Mott, M 208,209 Mowry, C 197, 359 Moye, W 334 Moyer. B 207 Mugg, S 129 Muller, F 14 Muller, K 348 Munzell, M 334 Murphy, R 348 Murphy. W 359 Murray, D I Murray, L 137 Murzin, M 151 Mussen, M 334 Myers, D 171 Myers, N 127 Myrick, M 134 N Nacht, E 334 Nachwalter, M 211,21 Nackley, P 149 Nagin, S 183 Nahm. R 135 Najjar, S 199 Narcey, L 334 Nash, M 359 Nason, S 140 Neff, R 20 Negrin, 334 Nehrbas, G 108 Neiman, R 148 Nemeth, B 340 Neminsky, M 92 Nesnick, R 199 Neubauer, J 198, 3 0 Neuharth. J 334 Neumann. R 340 Neuren, J 334 Neustein. C 334 Newberg, R 1 4 Newcomb. A 14 . 3 0 Newell. M 348 Newell, S 1 1, 172 Newman. E 201 Newman. 1 334 Newman, J 334 Newman. L 151 Newman, W 155, 1 0, 187, 188 Newton. A 185 Nipper, L 172,340 Nock, J 88 Nodarse, R 175 Nodarse. L 334 Norris, 1 184, 191 Noti, R 198 Novkov, S 137 Noyer. B 144 Nusbaum, F 194.323 Nusinov, M 334 Nussbaum, S 203 O ' Brien, N 334 O ' Brien, V 134 O ' Connor, C 134 O ' Grody, M 335 Oakman, J 198 Oatis, J 128 Oberlander, G 141 Obrig, E 213,214,219 Okon, R 138 Olesky, C 202 Olivera. B 204 Olivie, B 323 Olivo, D 90 Olson, B 91 Omiecinski, T 134 Onuparik, S 137 Orgaz, R 132 Orr, W 340 Ortiz, M 3 0 Osman, D 335 Osofsky, R 335 Otchet. M 21 Otto, D 193, 340 Packar J 214,323 Packman B 158, 1 1, 1 2 170, 171 Page, B 3 0 Pakula, A 340 Palmisciano, C 3 0 Pandolfe. J 335 Pantaleo, T 335 Pantello. R 103, 13 Paoletta, R 340 Papitto, A 360 Pappatheodorou, S. ..1 2,171, 172, 200 Pardee, J 21 Paris, J 335 Park, C 3 0 Parker, K 127, 335 no street in ALL the world except gracious, spacious Coral Gables offers a " shopper ' s paradise " in such a setting of beauty. LCISURCIY SHOPPING . . . a " mile of individual stores " tor delightful easy walking ... no crowded elevators or jostling aisles . . . safe to shop with your children, too. BEAUTY . . . Palm-lined, luxuriously landscaped. COURTESY . . . Personnel carefully trained and supervised by owners. PRICCS . . . In accord with the unequalled high standards of merchandise and always competitively priced. PARKING . . . Attendant lots or Garage behind every store. No need to ever get an " overtime parking " ticket. meeting your every conceivable need, mood and price 55 shops devoted exclusively to milady ' s clothes 20 shops to serve the masculine needs 12 for the Junior set and 2 tor the infants, too 6 to care for the Hair, and beautify the body 4 for precious stones. Jewelry and fine china and the area ' s best professional services devoted physicians and dentists firms to handle legal or financial affairs institutions for your financial needs Yes, you ' re sure to find the newest in fashions, furniture or suits, a variety of fabrics, jewels and boots . . . when shopping on Gracious, Spacious Miracle Mile. CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS PERSONAL LOANS BUSINESS LOANS CAR LOAN! HOME LOANS TRUST DEPARTMENT THOROUGH FINANCIAL SERVICE The First National Bank of South Miami ??0 SUNSET DRIVE 667-5511 Member F.D.I.C. Federal Reserve System " Everything for the Student " directly opposite new women ' s twin dormitories on dixie I ORIGINAL JEWELRY BY LEO LEO UNUSUAL RINGS THE p ii o n. e mo 1-V411 113S s o u. t h. dixie In i g In w a, y ooi ' al g a, t 1 e s 4 S , florida LINEN RENTAL SERVICE DRY CLEANING LAUNDRY WASHATERIA by J(aunary, Co. " On the Campus " Two Stores to Serve You Eaton Hall !2l4Walsh General Index Parker. J 185 Parns. M 144 Parrish, B 184 Parrott, T 335 Pars!, R 179.202 Parslow, S 3 0 Parsons, K 147 Parsons. V 184 Parulis, A 340 Pascal. M 340 Pascarella. W 91 Pasquarello, J 184 Patel. P 199 Patrican, D 95,94 Patterson, J 335 Patterson, S 172, 335 Patz, M 131 Paul, M 335 Paul;. R 171 Pawliger, R 335 Payne, W 340 Pearl, A 335 Pearl, M 197 Pearl, M 191, 198,340 Pearlman, L 185 Peck, A 194,365 Peck. F 137, 335 Peel, D 197 Peeples H 145, 143, 145 Peeples, H 340 Peeples, H 141 Pelaei, M 173,202,335 Pell, J 124, 141 Pellack, J 138 Peliner. R 340 Pena. A ITS, 174. 194 Penner, G 340 Peoples, J 340 Pereiy, S 202 Perei, J 335 Perei, J ITS Perei. J 202 Perry, T 349 Pertuz. T 204.208 Pescola. J 347 Pesekow, L 334 Peterka. M 340 Peters, J 132 Peterson, R 144 Petriccione M 127 Petro, J 334 Phelps. J 212 Phillips, N 190 Phillips. R 140 Phillops, N ISO Phipps, L 340 Phyan, R 90 Picone, A 334 Pierce. G 90 Pincus, R 323 Pinkston, J 153 Pinkston, J 334 Pino, J 194 Pintavalle, A 149, 149, 184 Pita. L 334 Pittman, L 112 PiHs. D 144 Pitts, R 203 Pivar, M 334 Plato, P 345 Platt, D 205 Pleet, E. .140, 140, 170, 158. 159 Podvin. J 340 Pokay. H 334 Pollack. M 172 Pollack, R 151,202,203 Pollock, H -.340 Pollock. E 323 Pond, K 137 Pontera, J 340 Ponioli. R 211,212.214, 214, 217 Poo, R 91,92, 154 Popovich. J 90 Poppe, J 145 Porter, L 135,209 Portnoy, J 148 Powell, A 151, 149 Powers C. . . .145, 173 197, 334 Powers D. . .158. 145. 170, 190. 204. 336, 340 Powers P 194 Powers W 212 Praiapati, Y 199 Predmest, M 139 Press. A 197, 334 Prest, R 128 Preston, F 137 Preston. J 145 Preiiosi. R 334 Price. J 209,334 Prilutchi. T 195 Probst W 148 Prock. W 334 Promoff. D 170 199 Proni, J 322 Pryor A 134 Purcell. R 334 Purcell. R 334 Quantz, W 103 Queer, B 88 Queralt, M 172,334 ?uinn, H 214 Rabb. J 334 Rabin, J 190, 334 Rabinovitz, M 151, 340 Rabinowitz, R 131 Radawich, M 149,201 Rafkin, N 172,334 Rafter, J 212,213,217 Ragatz, G 123 Ragland, C 134 Rail, J 345 Rain, A 341 Raines, R 199 Ralston, G 322 Ramey, K 185,205 Ramirez, W 209 Randall. G 213,214 Rapee, B 214 Rapkin, H 334 Rapkin, H 334 Rasin, J 334 Ratesic, P 89 Rauldin, E 202 Raymond, R 183 Rayvis, M 140 Reachard, D 341 Reade, C 144 Reed, B 334 Reed. F 127 Reeves. D. ...141. 174, 195,345 Reibman, G 140 Reichert, H 143 Reicher, J 349 Reicherz, A 334 Reilly, M 212,213,323 Reiner. W 151 Reisman, J 112 Renard, G 341 Rennie, T 334 Resnick, B 151 Retskin, W 334 Reynolds, D 190 Reynolds, 1 322 Rhoda, J 132 Rhodes, J 155,209,345 Rhyne, C 334 Rice, P 198 Rich, L. ..144, 140, 145, 181,208 Rich, S 334 Richard. B 214 Richardson, L 334 Richmond, N 143 Ridenour. R 124, 124. 159 Rieder. W I3S Rietman, C 132 Rietman, C 334 Rifkin. R. 341 Riner, G 170 Rito, G 127,341 Ritter, R 125 Roasa, R 129 Robert, R. ...142, ITS. 174, 195 Roberts, G 349 Roberts, E 202 Roberts, J 179, 184 Roberts, R 334 Roberts, R 198 Roberts, S 145,341 Robey, E 349 Robey, K 341 Robinson, G 168 Robinson, J 135 Robinson, R 90 Roden, L 174 Rodgers. M 129 Rodriguez, J ITS. 202 Rodriquez, O I T2. 202, 334 Roqge, E 323 Rohach, P 193 Rohrig. F 188 Rohrmoser, G 198 Rolle. G 341 Roman, E 133, 33T Romano, R 194 Romine, P 33T Romine, P 184, 184, 209 Root, R 135 Roper, R 337 Rose, A 147 Rose, B 170 Rose. C 151 Rosebrough, R 147 Rosen. D 323 Rosen, E 130 Rosen, J 337 Rosen, J 337 Rosen, R. 323 Rosenbaum, G 123 Rosenblatt, L 216 Rosenkrantz. R 191 Rosenkranz, S 341 Rosensweig, J 341 Rosensweig, J 139 Ross, B 198 Ross, D 341 Ross, J 212 Ross, L 337 Ross, M 141, 143 Rossell, A 194 Roth, C 194, 341 Rothemich, B 135 Rothenberg, A 211,212, 216,217 Rothenberg, D. . . .141, 202, 141 Rothenberg, S 337 Rouse, D 108, 109 Rovin, G 210, 211, 212, 213.216,217,323 Rowe, T 170 Rowsey, E 137 Roy, D 147,207,341 Rubenstein, M 139 Rubin, 1 337 Rubin. M 158 Rubin, M 211,214 Rubin, M 140. 140, 141, 148, 170, 182 Rubin. M 212. 341 Rubinoff. E 139. 154, 159 Rubinstein, M 349 Rubio, J 91, 93, III Rudie, E 337 Rudnick, B 148 Rudnick, 1 337 Rudolph, H 203 Rudzinski, J 153 Rufo, E 341 Rule, R 138 Russell, P 337 Russell, K 149, 1(5, 194 Russo, D 90 Rust, A 337 Ryals, N 341 Ryder, E 341 Ryder, J 128,341 Rydin. R 134 Ryther, S 337 Saavedra, M 202 Saban, M 209 Sabates, E 194 Sabo, J 90 Sabo. R. 128, 149, 177 Sabol. J 337 Sack, S 144, 203 Sadler, M 126,337 Saia, J 128 Said, D 199 Saladino, T 80. 89 Salas, E 211,212.213 Salem, S 148 Salmeri. L 191 Salmon. C 142. 172. 33T Salti. J 149 Saltzman, D 142 Salzman. S IBS, 341 Samuel. L. ...141, 152, 181, 184 Samuels, 1 172, 337 Sanchei. J 174 Sanders, S 183 Sandier, A 33T Sandier, M 323 Sands, C 144 Sansone, C 212, 215, 323 Santoro, L 198 Santrock, J Ill, 33T Saraniero, A 33T Satuloff, B 131 Satz, R 350 Saunders, R 341 Savini, B 341 Savitt, B 350 Sawyer, J 147 Sawyer, R 195 Sax, W 14) Sazer, G 183 Scandrett, W 209 Schachter, H 209 Schad, M 110, III Schaefer, C 202 Scharfstein, S 139 Schatiman, R 140. 178 Schechterman, L 337 Scheer, F 129 Scher, M 204 Scheyer, G 341 Schiffmiller. M 191 Schiller, D 194, 198 Schissell, B. ..152, 140, 181, 341 Schlenker, R 33T Schlernirzauer, L 144 Schmachtenber, D 138 Schneider, E 204 Schneider, M 33T Schneider, R 141, 170 Schneider, R 131 Schnitzer. S 214 Schoen, M 350 Schoen. M 203 Schoendiemst, F 350 Schoenfelder, A 181 Schoenfelder, M 337 Schoffman, S 140 Schrader, C 204 Schrank, E 212.214,214 Schreiber. P 173 337 Schrey. P 147.341 Schrier, H 140 Schroeder, J 147 Schroeder, J 350 Schroeder, D 205 Schulman, J 172,337 Schulman, J 341 Schultz, 1 337 Schumacher, C 337 Schwartz, B 140 Schwartz, D 341 Schwartz. 148,203 Schwartz, L 198 Schwartz, L 193, 341 Schwartz, P 149 Schwartz, S 201 Schwebel, J 341 Schwedock, P 197,338 Schweitzer, M 323 Schweitzer. P 144 Schwendt, A 194,345 Scioscia, L 141, 151 Scott, F 204 Scott, J 134 Scotten, R 144 Scull, E 341 Seago, R 135 Searing, E 127 Secola, E 209 Secyne, G 350 Sedlak, J 338 Seeley, K 342 Segal, S 322 Segall, L 152, 140. 181, 184 Segalla, T 127 Seidman, D 139 Seidner, M 145, 198, 342 Seitlin. H 194, 342 Selenow, J 342 Seligman, E 204 Semet 323 Semet, B 146 Senet. S 338 Senft, S ISO Senior, F 161. 190 Senterfit, R 126, 194 Serbin, K 152, 196, 342 Sestari, M 204 Shampain, E 342 Shanken, M 139 Shapiro, A 342 Shapiro, J 155, ITS, 182 Shapiro, B 125 Shapiro, M 151 Shapo. R 212,213,214,216 Sharf, N 350 Sharfstens, S 350 Sharp, R 102 Shatila, N 199 Shaw, J 181 Shaw, M 134 Shea, M 153 Shead, G 322 Sheahan. P 134,342 Sheffman, R 141, 148 Shehab, A 199 Shellenberger, C 172 Shelley, H 207 Shelley, R 150,338 Shelley, R 129 Shelton, T 135 Shepard, R 342 Sheppard, D 338 Sheppard, M 342 Sher. J 138 Sherling, R 342 Shermer, G 134 Sherrin. J 194 Shimer. J 134 Shipman, J 134,338 Shirreffs, S 203 Shubow, A 172 Shuert, G. ...110. III. 134. 338 Shwartz, M 337 Shwiller, L 350 Sidley, A 137 Sieber. C ITS Siegel, A 131 Siersma, E 153 Siqgins. W 133, 144, 147 Sikir, H 155 Silver. R 199 Silverman, A 191 . 203 Silverman, C 202 Silverman, J 144 Silverstein, R 193,342 Sim. J 134 Simkin, H 125 ISO Simon, A 140, 141, 183 Simon, J 188 Simonpietri, R 137 Simons. P. 351 Sims J 89, 158, 159, 165 Sinclair, A 337 Singer. A 180, 201 Singer. C 202 Sisk. D 142 Siikiller. Y 77.89 Skibicki L 154 Skoog. K 90 Skor. R 216 Skor W 338 Slackman E 338 Sladon. R 183 Slater, M 203 Slaver. H 145 Slavden. R. 338 Slepin, S 215 Sloan. S 144 209 Slomin, V 127 Slotkin, A 338 Slotnick. S 338 Slyden, B 204 Small, L 130 Smallridge, G. ...170,204,208 Smauridge 148 hook your tassel to a space age Florida future Farewell to textbooks and final exams. Professional opportunity and a comfortable living are next in sight. Florida offers both. Opportunities abound in the nation ' s growing-est major state. 160,000 new residents a year and con- sequent thriving markets. Industry springing up all over the State. The grass couldn ' t be greener anywhere ! So hook your tassel to a Space Age Florida that offers great promise for action-minded, well-trained young people like yourself. Florida Power Light Company salutes you. More poiver to you! FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA 394 General Index Smauridge, G 158 Smith. A 338 Smith, C 134 Smith. D ISO Smith D I n, 3 2 Smith G 125 Smith J 144 Smith K 150.200 Smith. K 210 Smith, M 338 Smith. R 172, 175 Smith. R 161 Smith, R 77. 82, 89 Smith R 133 Smith S 154, 158 Smith. S 205. 338 Smith, S 10 Smith, S 211,212.214. 217, 323 Smith V 145 Smollins, M 140 Snay, P 198 Snodgrass J 154 Sobrino, A 174 Sobrino, J 174 Solar, A 342 Solloway, L Ill Solnick, A 351 Solo. B 130 Solomon, D 323 Solomon, M 125 Sonnett. N 211, 214 Sontag. J 338 Sorkin, J 152 Soto. D 103 Sowell, P 144. 338 Sowers, J 338 Spencer, J 129 Spencer, T 129, 182 Spensley, M 338 Speranza, R 338 Spiegel, R. ...211, 214,214,219 Spitzer. C 342 Springmeyer, G 193 Stachman L 351 Stahl, S 178 180 Stanley. P 338 Stanley, R 88 Stanley. S 130 Stark, S 338 Stawan, R 170 Stead, G 212 Steele, S 199 Stefanski. A 194 Steffes, R. . ..127, 144, 208, 342 Stegmaier. C 342 Steiger. J 134 Stein, J 135 Stein, P 338 Steinberg, N 211.212,214 Steinberger. J 322 Steinberg, P 191, 193, 342 Steinberg, S 125 Steineit. A 147 Steinert, H 137 Stemmler, R 322 Stemmler. D 204 Stephens. J 134 Stephens. J 88 Stepkin. R 151 Stepkin. R 143 Stepkin. R 342 Stern, B 141, 173 Stern, R 139 Stern. R 191 Sternfield, J 342 Stevelberg, J 188. 203 Stevons T 137,323 Stevens, W 188 Stewart. C 141 Stewart. J 190 Stewart, R 128 Stipp. J 132. 159, 148 Stone. A 342 Stone, R 132. 148 Stone. R 132,214 Storms S 145. 342 Stott. T 338 Straih. L 134 Strauss. R 323 Striecker. M 338 Sfrohecker. M 203 Stuhlmuller. S 144, 209 Sturgess. B 90 Sturm, L 149 Subin, M 342 Sugar. E 342 Sullivan. W 210, 211 212 214. 323 Sumrall. H 214 Sundeen. K 142 Supworth, S 338 Suskauer, B 173 Sussman, N 342 Sutton, L 342 Swan, R. 88 Sweeney, V 338 Sweeting, M 194. 338 Swift, F 147, 172,338 Szereto. J 191 Szolscek, P 339 Taddeo, G 128. 143,207 Tadelman. B 142 Tadelman, B 342 Tamblyn, B 135 Tanton, D 344 Tanton, D 1 7 Tarullo. D 339 Tatarek, R 90 Tate, D Ill Tavss, A 338 Taylor. R 104. 341 Tebeau, C 142 Teichler. M 172 Telepas. G 212,323 Temple, D 142. 341 Tenenbaum, 1 152.337 Tenerelli, P 154 Tengblad, J 127 Tepper. J J4I Tew. C. ..212. 213. 214, 214, 218 Thansriskul, V 173 Thieme, P 212, 213 Thomas, P 322 Thomas, M 339 Thomas, P. J 322 Thompson, P 142, 191 Thornton, S .39 Thorpe, G 343 Thurlow, J 200 Thweatt, L 343 Tibery, P 142 Tietze, R 339 Tingley, J 129. 144,343 Tipton, R 128 Tisdale. 172 Tii. N 139. 144, 140, 200 Tobis. C 343 Todd, W .322 Tonnessen, L 345 Toomey, D 201 Topakas. E. ..123, 132, 159.352 Trace, H 154. 145 Trace, M 140 Trace, M 209 Trace. M 343 Tracy. J 204. 208, 343 Tracy. R IBS Tranttiem, J 339 Trapolino. R 142 Trauman, S 125 Trien, S 124. I30.J52 Trombetta J 90 Trosch. E 88. 122 Trotter. P 193 Trousdale, J 198 Trullinger, P 128. 142, 352 Trusty. D 339 Tsentas, J 339 Tucek. J -n Tucker, B 352 Tucker. D 205. 343 Tucker. R 352 Turner, H 133 Turner, J 339. 352 Turner. R 122. 134 Turner. R 352 Turpin, K 190 Turpin. K 190 Turshen K 139 Tutvin. f Ill Tyrer, H 345 U Udut. E 128. 159 339 Ungar, J 339 Ungar, K 127 200 339 Upchurch, J 134 Upton, M 89 Urban. G 195 Urciyk, J 90 Usatorres, D IBS, 208 339 Vaina. A 352 Valentine. M 137 Valle. L 134. 144 Van Orden, J 205 Vandercar. D 339 Vanker. A 339 Varjan. G 352 Varona. A ITS Vasileski. V 198 Vaughn, C 322 Veatch. D 90 Venable. J 322 Ventre, M 127 Vernaglia, J. .155, 154. 187, 188 Vertuli. V 339 Victor. M 339 Vigna, C 339 Viirland, J 172, 339 Vilato, E 195 Vilensky, L 343 Villa. J 339 Villeomier, P 190 Vincent, F 148, 191 Visan$, L 147 Vital, N 345 Vito, B 135 Vitti. A 352 Void. D 339 Volkman, M 94 Von Horn. C 170 Vonhorn, C 352 Vuilleumier, P. ... 199, 203, 352 W Wade, J. . ..207 Wade, R 205 Waldbaum. L 339 Waldinger, R. ...142, 172, ITS, 200, 339 Waldman, L 339 Walend, C 149 Walker. J 124, 339 Walker, K 125 Wallace. B 194 Wallick. M 352 Walsh, J 128 Waltzer, R 139 Wall. E I2S Wall, J 339 Ward. D 352 Ward. R 209 Wardley, W 345 Ware, D 352 Warevar. H IBS Warshaw, S 339 Warwar, H 199 202 Wasserman, D 148, 182, 199. 352 Wasserman, H 131 352 Watson, f 128 Watson, F 339 Watson. P 149 340 Watson, W 194 Watt, J 137 Watts, L 142 Wa, C 145 199, 208, 352 Wayner, S 140 Weaver. P 352 Weaver, D 203 Webb, W 340 Weber, B ITS, 194 I9S Weber. 1 183 Webster, R 192 Weiland. J 352 Weinberg. C 340 Weinberg, M 343 Weiner, G 352 Weiner, J 122, 141 Weiner. V 141 148 Weinfeld. M 340 Weingarden. H 181 Weinstein, A 203, 352 Weinstein, M 352 Weintraub H 343 Weisacosky, E 77 89 Weiss, D 198 Weiss. G 340 Weiss, H 148 Weiss, J 214 Weiss, S 185 Weitzer. R 187 Wenguer, J 352 Wermelinq. W 352 Werner, 343 Westcott. B 149 344 Weston. M 213, 214 Wet, M 343 Wetzel, S 343 Wexler, J 131, 148 Wharin, C 129 340 Wheatley. D 352 Whipkey, L 144, 343 White, C ISO White, C 340 White, D 204 White. J 144, 145 White, J. ... 145, 200, 202, 244, 248. 343 White, J 123. 132 White. P 141. ISO White, W 352 White, Y 149 340 Whitman, P. . . 172. 175, 200, 340 Whitney, R 340 Whit+aker, N 200 Whitten, N 158 Wiesel, D 343 Wiessinger, J 340 Wike, D 154. 200, 208, 343 Wilber, J 89, 134 Wilde. F 343 Wilkenson, T 214,217 Wilkins. D 173. 197 Wilkinson, S 208, 340 Williamson, R 345 Williams, G 343 Williams. C 144,208, 343 Williams. F 343 Williams. J 209 Williams, L 343 Williamson. J 340 Willie, S 145.340 Wi lls T 144 Winchigel, F 203 Winer, E 144 Winge, R 204 Winger, R 208 Winston. J 352 Winter, M 140 Winters, T 343 Wintler, E 322 Witman, N 128 W!ti. R 173 Wittman. M 95.94 Wohrle. G 352 Wolf, A 340 Wolf, P 352 Wolf, R 353 Wolfer. M 151,207 Woll, D 340 Wong, M 340 Wood, D 340 Woodard, T 104. 137, 340 Woodard. J 124 Woodin. W 340 Woodman. R 353 Woollen, B 134. 143, 352 Wooten, S 197 Wrigley. A 147. 352 Wyckoff. M 343 Wymond. G 135 Yaffa. B 89, 130 Yaffey, D 343 Yanez, M 190. 195. 345 Yashin. H 353 Yates, C 352 Ydigoras, M 203 Yerry M 343 Yew, T Jtl Young. J 212. 215 Young, R 343 Young, S 142 Younger, R 209 Yount, E 340 Youree. M 340 Yudin, C 199 Yurtkuran, A 199 Zachary. A 89. 135 lack, L d48 Zander, H 137 Zanetti, M 340 Zangwill, T 148. 203, 352 Zawyer, G 155 Zeeman. R 139, 352 Zeller, M 353 Zellers. G 124, 340 Zettergren, N 194.345 Ziegler. J 112 Ziemba. W 353 Zillgitt. R 135 Zimmerman, M. ..135,145.203 Zisook. R 352 Zoberg, D 214 Zoberg, P 139 Zorzi, W 343 Zuckerman. M 343 Zwickel, 203 Zwickel. G 352 Zwitman, D 174, 194, 343 PRINTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SINCE ITS YEAR ONE is for printing " and presses and people and publications and periodicals and pamphlets and p folders and the best of these you II find at parkers 303 ALCAZAR AVENUE CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA HI 3-4276 CHICAGO MIAMI GUST K. CONSTRUCTION CO. PHONE 751-6523 GENERAL CONTRACTORS 99 N. E. 71ST STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA MAILING ADDRESS P. O. BOX 368 MIAMI, FLORIDA 33138 OFFICERS 1964-1965 President Frank W. Guilford, Jr., ' 51 Pres c enf-E ecf John R. Harlow, ' 46 Vice President Clive Shrader, ' 50 Secretary Patricia Six Cook, ' 50 Treasurer Melvin Patton, D.D.S., ' 40 Directors Lewis F. Cohen, ' 57 Reba Engler Daner, ' 30 Edward F. Dunn, ' 40 Judge James H. Earnest, ' 54 Patricia Wilkins Fryer, ' 53 Richard R. Gostowski, ' 38 Michael R. Klein, ' 63 William T. Kruglak, II, ' 53 Robert B. Levin, ' 48 Donald V. Mariutto, ' 53 Francis J. McGee, ' 49 Frances S. McLaughlin, ' 62 Eunice L. Preston, ' 42 Barry S. Richard, ' 64 Judge Ben J. Sheppard, M.D., ' 51 Mabel Meadows Stoats, ' 55 Ruth Linder Sutton, ' 30 William Linder Sutton, ' 61 Edward Patrick Swan, ' 52 J. Kenneth Swords, M.D., ' 58 Dr. Wanda M. Willcox, ' 59 Harold Zinn, ' 41 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 de velop new ones. Again, our congratulations and best wishes in your new endeavor. THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Jordan Marsh proudly salutes you, The Graduating Class of 1964. with all best wishes for continued success. FLORIDA FLAIR FASHIONS Covers for the 1 965 IBIS by KINGSPORT PRESS, INC KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Tenn. Photo Credits ALVIN BAIRD-32, 46, 69, 70, 71, 240-242; 288, 289, 299. PETE BERLIN-110. BURDINE ' S PHOTO REFLEX-Fraternities: 125-140; Sororities and High Honoraries: 142-168; Service Groups: 190-192; Seniors: 306-351. STEVE CAREW-123. TERRY DUNKELBERGER-101, 119, 121. BORIS FARLEY-246-248. MARC FARWELL-Business School: 47-49; Graduate School: 58-61. ROBERT GINSBURG-306, 307, 308, 309. DAVID GOODMAN-206, 210-219. JOEL HOLZMAN-32, University College: 38-41; School of Edu- cation: 50-53. JEFF JOFFE-265-270; 272, 274-279; 305, 306, 309. GALE JOH-106. LAUGHEAD PHOTOGAPHERS-88 90. DICK MACOMBER-117, 121, 305. MIAMI NEWS-14. PHOTO CENTER-30, 31, 36, 37, 88, 89, 90, 96, 110, 117, 122, 123, 220, 221, 230, 264, 295, 296, 297, 298, 299, 300, 301, 304, 305. LEW PINSKER-Marine Science: 230-233; 297-299. REGINA ROBERTS-244, 288, 289. BENNETT STERN-29, 33, 34, 35, 44, 45, 79, 82, 86, 89, 106-116; 118, 120, Engineering School: 222-225; 243, 255, 259, 273, 275, 284-287; 304, 305, 382. UNIVERSITY ARCHIVES-296, 298, 300, 301. FRANK WATSON-32, 245, 248, 249, 305. DON WEINER-119, 120, 124, 142, 169-176; 186-189; 193-209. DON WILKINS-Color: 2-12; 72-81; 83-88; 91-101; 226-229; 250, 251, Computer Cenier: 260-263; 300, 302-303. MICHELE WOLF-The City: 2-12; 42, 43, Music School: 54-57; Law School: 62-65; 68, 70, 71, 102-105; 234-239; Medical School: 252-257; 264, 280-283; 290-295; 304, 305. Art Credits TERRY DUNKELBERGER-Cover and portrait of Dr. Stanford. MIKE FRUMKIN-Title page. There was once a guy named Jack Who thought he was on the right track Though he had neither Minolta nor Leica And didn ' t know a point from a pica He needed a knoweldge of optics That major in ol ' economics So he hired a staff of good folks Who had to put up with his jokes Their numbers had very few sages While the book had 400 pages They used photos to bleed and to flop And they worked until they could crop They were brave, courageous, and strong But frequently seemed to go wrong The months did pass And their knowledge took on class While they had great hopes for the book And started to call it ' new look ' They worked like an oiled machine To put out their huge magazine They survived all laments and complaints Those darling little saints- Shapiro, Slotkin, and Farber Ginsburg, Drucker, and Seidner Obestein, Farwell, and Jablonski As well as a chap named Doherty And the staff also included Photographers who brooded About all their overwork Which promised to drive them berserk But they worried about their editor ' s traumas And gingerly shouldered their cameras They were Wolf, Wilkins, Watson, and Weiner Whose assignments got keener Until Bennett Stern Took his turn So they shot buildings, people, studies, and sports As well as groups, animals, and four pages on torts But in the end there are so many more to thank- Margaret, Mike, Steve, Pete, Dave, Elsie, Joel, and Hank To Mr. Hicks a debt is owed For his understanding and guidance have told Of his patient care towards the staff and the book During all those many months it took.
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