University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1966
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 1966 volume:
int vim w-lk
:Muw. .J 4 mam mat
f'. mp1, .4. w
FRANK G. FARBER
It330:13yrigfh'::d :y the .Ltlndefrghza.dualte Student A L A N D . F O G EL
0 y o e mverSI y 0 mm,
Coral Gables, Florida, 1966. : B U S I N ESS M A N A G E R
IN DEDICATION TO: Charieton W. Tebeou
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Michael Tryson Jack Dresner
Sports Editor AssW. Editor
Michele Wolf Leslie Wochter
Photo Editor AssW. Editor
Marti Wolfer Lillian Winkler
A551. Organizations Editor Ass,t. Editor
Frank G. Farber
O. E. Dooly, Chm. G. E. Whitten, V. Chm. Leonard L. Abess Harry H. Bassett
Sam Blank Roscoe Brunstetter John C. CIark E. L. Cotton, Sr. Gardner Cowles
James M. Cox, Jr. Lon W. Crow, Jr. Edward F. Dunn Hugh P. Emerson Jose A. Ferre
James Gerity. Jr. Gilbert Grosvenor Louis J. Hector Charles H. Kellstadt John S. Knight
J. Neville McArthur W. Sloan McCrea Hank Meyer
Celeste S. Moon Max Orovitz Ray H. Pearson Robert Pentland, Jr. Warren W. Quillian
John R. James A Ryder Don Shoemaker Frank Smathers, Jr. McGregor Smith
John W- Snyder George B. Storer E. F. Swenson, Jr. Arthur A. Ungar William H. Walker
Pres Henry King Stanford
DR. STANFORD LEADS DISCUSSION IN HIS HONORS DEPARTMENT CLASS
This was Dr. Henry King Stanford's senior year at the
University of Miami. Chronologically, it was his fourth
as university president. Abstractly, it was the year he
made the final changes in his administrative chain and
turned full emphasis to making the university's "ren-
dezvous with greatness" a reality.
The student body said it all last year when they
presented to him on his 49th birthday the following
'lOn this the twenty-second day of April of the
year 1965, we the students of the University of Miami
wish to extend to Dr. Henry King Stanford, University
President, best wishes on his birthday.
"It is not only birthday salutations we extend, but
the sincere appreciation of every student-epast, pres-
ent and futureefor taking this school far along the
path of respect and growth, for treating each and every
member of the student body as an individual, for be-
lieving in the faculty. administration and student popu-
lace, and for attending to all aspects of university
Iife-academic, extra-curricular, and socialewith re-
spect and care.
"We thank President Stanford for leading us, and
we wish him the best not only today but on all days in
Under his hand the $93 million Golden Anniversary
Development has become a reality. The student body
has risen to the challenge of the university's growth
and improved its organizations and its government.
The faculty has provided the students with an ever-
increasing challenge to produce.
Before coming to the university as president, Dr.
Stanford was an instructor at Emory University, an
assistant professor at Georgia Institute of Technology,
an instructor at New York University and director of the
school of public administration at the University of
His first college presidency was at Georgia South-
western College, in Americus, Georgia from 1948 to
1950. For the next two years he was director of the
University Center in Georgia and then assistant chan-
cellor of the University System of Georgia.
In 1953, Dr. Stanford began a three year term as
president of the Georgia State College for Women,
He spent a year in 1956 as chief of party at the
New York University-lnternational Cooperation Admin-
istration Contract in Ankara, Turkey.
He went back to collegeeBirmingham Southern
Collegeein 1957 and served as its president until 1962,
when he came to Miami as president.
And so, four years later, having assembled his four
generals-Eugene Cohen, vice president and treasurer;
Donald Stophlet, vice president for development; Armin
H. Gropp, vice president for academic affairs, and Dr.
William R. Butler, vice president for student affairs-
Dr. Stanford moves out onto the battlefield of the
academe as chief of staff to wage war on those
things which might keep the University of Miami from
its appointment on the educational summit.
ARMIN H. GROPP
Vice-President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the Faculties
E.UGENE'E. COHEN. . WILLIAM R. BUTLER
Vlce-PreSIdent for FinanCIal Affairs and Treasurer of the University Vice-President for Student Affairs
DONALD V. STOPHLET
Vice-President for Development Affairs
E. MORTON MILLER J. RIIS OWRE
Secretary of the University and Dean of the Associate Dean of the Faculties
College of Arts and Sciences
JOHN A. HARRISON
Dean of the Graduate School
CLARK E. MYERS .
Dean of the School of Busmess Administration
JOHN R. BEERY
Dean of the School of Education
WILLIAM C. KNOPF
Dean of the School of Engineering
S. FRED SINGER FREDERICK D. LEWIS
Dean of the School of Environmental and Planetary Sciences Dean Of the SChOO' Of Law
HAYDEN C. NICHOLSON
Dean of the School of Medicine
WILLIAM F. LEE H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS
Dean of the School of Music Dean of the University College
M. ROBERT ALLEN
Dean of the Division of Continuing Education and
Director of Summer Sessions
EUGENE H. MAN IRENE W. MORROW
Coordinator of Research Assistant Secretary-Treasurer
ARCHIE LIDDELL McNEAL
Director of Libraries
MAY A. BRUNSON ROBERT A. HYNES
Dean of Women Dean of Men
A big step. That's what col-
lege life is. For many it is the
first prolonged absence from
home. You join a community of
people with similar yet widely
varied interests. Independence
has arrived. You are now on
your own. No longer is there the
completely regimented life of
the public schools. The deci-
sions are up to you. Its time to
take the big step.
wmm m id Mk V
LEISURE TIME AT POOLSIDE CAN LEAD TO LIFETIME FRIENDSHIPS
A QUIET MOMENT ALONE BY THE PIT
THE UPPER LOUNGE IN THE STUDENT UNION HAS BECOME A FAVORITE RESTING PLACE FOR THE WEARY
Some time during a col-
lege career there is the
over-powering urge to get
away from it all. Tensions
and pressures rise and
the necessity to calmly
take stock of the situation
Reflection may be on the
latest test, most recent
love, or any of the multi-
tude of thoughts that daily
assail the mind.
INTROSPECTION OFTEN LEADS TO A WISER UNDERSTANDING OF OUR CAPABILITIES AND LIMITATIONS
THE LIFE OF A DUCK IS SIMPLE AND SEEMINGLY WITHOUT CARE, BUT VISION IS LIMITED AND ACCOMPLISHMENTS FEW
Inside the Iarge dining.
area of the Student Union.
The bright, new Computer Center
of the University of Miami.
A VIEW FROM THE REAR OF THE PLUSH, ONE YEAR OLD STUDENT UNION
The diving tower stands guard
over the silent Olympic Pool.
TO L CK ENTHUSIASM IS TO LACK ONE OF THE M0 T IMPORTANT OF HUMAN TRAITS
Vi m '
A u twmmwwmwwmw
' a ,
, WWWVM. m! V;
W , ,
guy: .. V,
1'71; W3 1,
V m 51551 1
NOW THERE COMES THE TIME TO BUILD, CREATE, AND LEARN
A QUESTION IS THROWN OUT FOR DISCUSSION
To the freshman the prospect of four years of college
seems like quite a long haul. University College has
as its purpose to assist beginning students in their
adjustment to college life. The College initiates them
into a preliminary survey of what they will learn in
depth later on.
Most students who survive their first two years
are ushered into the specialized schools of their
choice: business, arts and sciences, education, engi-
neering, and music. In order to lay the basis for this
further study, the University College has prepared a
diversity of courses, required and elective, for the
student: humanities, natural sciences, social science,
Asian civilization, and world affairs.
To implement, this program, University College
utilizes a varied assortment of techniques. Television
lectures ubreak the ice" by covering a wide variety
of subjects. Seminars bring discussion and the oppor-
tunity to investigate the intricate details of a subject.
Study sessions are available for further explanation
Behind the scenes is an elaborate ooeration
working day and night to prepare the various lectures
for consumption by both the student body and the
general public. Activity IS endless: filming, researching,
broadcasting, writing, re- writing, editing, staging, dis-
playing, and a million other requirements necessary
for a successful introduction to learning.
A SEMINAR LECTURE CAN MAKE TV LECTURES MORE UNDERSTANDABLE
KIARCHM r: w .. .
C NQutST Hi I E71???
301 DCC 3m DAM;
A VITAL POINT THAT MAY BE FOUND ON AN EXAM
Seminar is where the student has the opportunity
to discuss fully the points which may have eluded
him during lecture and to make his own observations.
Experiments must be practiced
to avoid mistakes.
THE STAGE PREPARED, CLASS IS ALMOST READY TO BEGIN
College of Arts 8t Sciences
Man's creativity is not, of his mind, a thing apart. His
creativity is comprised of innumerable facets, each
integrally related to the other, each an independent
idea emanating from the mind of man. Inherent in
man's mind is a continuous intellectual conflict be-
tween emotion and reason. The dichotomy of intellect
expresses itself through science as a rational expres-
sion; through the arts it is expressed emotionally.
Science is reason, rationality. Its very basis is an
orderly, weII-disciplined, inquisitive mind. Through sci-
ence man searches for objectivity; his method is one
composed of inductive reasoning, analysis, systemized
prodedureebut, this alone is not enough. He must
retrace his steps, criticize his findings and finally, pro-
pose a theory which is constantly open to criticism,
re-evaluation and testing. Man's role in science is that
of an agent-a collector of dataea catalyst. His creativ-
ity can only be expressed when he relates his findings
MR. HICKS EXPLAINS SOME OF THE TECHNIQUES OF PHOTOJOURNALISM and conceives a new idea.
Whereas science is ruled by objectivity, the es-
sence of the arts is subjectivity. Through various media
-painting, literature, drama, music-eman gropes for
his individual interpretation and comprehension. The
essence of the arts is to cause emotions, passions and
feelings to surface within a particular medium and
elicit a response from man. This response may be
aesthetic andior intellectual but it is always emotional.
Art is expression. By the perception of that which
is innate within the medium, man can grasp the idea
which elevates both man and art from the concrete
and mundane to the abstract range of beauty. Just as a
scientist proposes a theory which is a reflection of
studied principles, the artist portrays a statement of
fact which, whether momentary or eternal, is open to
constant criticism and re-evaluation.
Knowledge, therefore, is the uniting of art and sci-
ence for both are the interpretive expression of the
abstraction of truth. Knowledge and the translation of
truth into a new experience e creativity e forms the
bridge beween the two. The College of Arts and Sci-
ences relates its disciplines not only to the commun-
ity but to the world at large. It recognizes the in-
separable bonds of the arts and sciences implicit in
the thinking of man and guides him to his completed
development. The College of Arts and Sciences realizes
that every man is the architect of his fortune and that
the desire for knowledge increases with the acquisi-
tion of it. In our contemporary age of automation, sci-
entific exploration and the endless search for reality,
the College of Arts and Sciences provides the stimulus
necessary for education of the self.
Photojournalism invqlves the
photographer who brings his
photo to life in the darkroom
. . . and the layout artist
who gives added meaning to
the photographer's creation.
CLASS FINDS THE ST DENT APPLYING KN WLEDGE T THE PRODUCTION OF A SKIT
THE DIRECTOR MUST ALSO BE WILLING TO LISTEN TO CONSTRUCTIVE IDEAS
THE SKIT IS REHEARSED BEFORE FINAL SHOOTING
, 1. m
Various colorations of the
lizard's skin are studied.
A stereomicroscopic examination of
" '"$ an injected living chick embryo.
A skin sample ig taken
for closer exammation.
CHEM LAB STRAIGHT AHEAD
Instruments of experimentation:
Bunsen burner and beaker.
PRACTICE IN THE CLASSROOM LEADS TO DISCOVERIES LATER ON
A field trip makes text
material come to life.
ROCK COMPOSITION IS EXPLAINED BY THE PROFESSOR AS THE TRAVELING CLASS TAKES NOTES
WITH EACH CHIP AT THE ROCK OF KNOWLEDGE, SOMETHING MORE IS LEARNED
School of Business
For years the University of Miami School of Business
has accomplished a minor miracle: to make the world
of business an academic subject without losing touch
with reality. The response has come in the form of one
of the most organized and elaborate schools in the
world. Not one area of the business world has been
ignored by the Business School planners.
But what is especially important is the fact that the
mere study of the business world is not enough: ac-
tualized experience is vital both to the student and the
thoroughness of the curriculum. The best way of pro-
viding this experience is to permit the interested stu-
dent to go out into the community and learn by doing.
This year the University of Miami School of Busi-
ness conducted several interesting intern programs
with local stores and business firms. Selling, account-
ing, working with various business machines, and
THE WORKBOOK AWAITS THE STUDENT meeting the general public provided the students with
invaluable experiences that can be used in their future
endeavors. Present scholastic demands are not ignor-
ed. The Business School student is assisted through
the internship program because he can apply his prac-
tical knowledge to the academic world: statistics, man-
agement, marketing, economics, business law, finance,
computer machinery, and political science.
To meet the challenges and demands of modern
business requires creativity. This means the demand
to relate Business School curriculum not only to the
real world but also to the other academic courses offer-
ed within the different schools of the University. This
year saw a great many Arts and Science students en-
rolling in Business School courses. The challenges
posed to them by such fascinating subjects as econo-
H mics and political science are vital to any student who
$$wath . , is interested in total understanding of his environment.
VVXMIYxXVSo As the nation's economy roars ahead, the Univer-
v K ' ' ' i sity of Miami School of Business becomes motivated
by the demands of business and government. But what
is even more important is that some basis of under-
standing of world business events is a necessity for
everyone. in this respect the School of Business has
proved vitally important to both the student body and
the local community.
IN A TIME-MOTION STUDY THE PROFESSOR WILL FIRST MAKE HIS POINT . ..
. . . THEN VISUALLY EXPLAIN IT ON THE BLACKBOARD
The use of machines saves time,
energy, and IS much more effluent.
THE MISTAKE IS SOMEWHERE, BUT WHERE?
FIGURES MUST BE RECHECKED WHEN ENTRIES DON'T MATCH
Photos by Don Bienenfeld
Copy by Jack Shapiro
THE TEACHER: MOULDER OF YOUTH'S CHARACTER
West Lab is'the elementary school controlled by
the UniverSIty where new techniques are tried.
An obligation to the child: that is how the University
of Miamiis School of Education sees its task. For the
child is the end product of the educational system and
an improperly or haphazardly educated person is of
benefit neither to himself nor to his nation. To ful-
fill this obligation the School of Education operates
the West Laboratory School on the Main Campus. Here
new techniques and modes of instruction are experi-
mented with in order to give the child the best possible
This is the clay of automation and abundant
leisure hours. We have more time than we know what
to do with. The School of Education is striving to im-
prove physical education programs and channel the
restless energy of the child into worthwhile activities.
Skills learned in youth can be put to use later on.
The Romans coined the phrase "a sound mind in a
sound body." Through the improvement of physical
education programs the School of Education strives
to live uo to this ideal and provide not only a sound
and intelligent person, but one who will also be sound
NATIONAL PHYSICAL FITNESS PROGRAM STARTS WITH MORNING EXERCISES
Teachers stay in shape showing
students the prescribed lesson
INSTRUCTION IS GIVEN IN LEISURE TIME ACTIVITIES
ON TO HEALTH CLASS
Photos by DENNIS FISCHER
Copy by FRANK G. FARBER
The power factor on
the generator must
be measured accurately.
The signs of refurbish-
ment and modernization
obstruct the architect-
ural form of the J. N.
School of Engineering
It seems natural that one of the most impressive build-
ings on campus should house the School of Engineer-
ing. The four story high gold sun screen on one side
offsets the wave-like patterns described by the molded
brick on the other. It is here that the sudents are
taught the structural mechanics necessary to con-
struct such a building. With this knowledge and an ex-
tra measure of creativity, the graduates of the Engi-
neering school will be able to mold a better, more effi-
cient, and more beautiful world for tomorrow.
Offered here are programs in Civil Engineering,
Architectural Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Elec-
trical Engineering, and Mechanical Engineering. The
Electrical Engineers together with the Industrial En-
gineers are responsible for the advances in computer
science which is becoming applicable in many fields of
business and administration as well as in the sciences.
Electrical Engineers learn the techniques of circuit de-
sign to make them competent to handle the exhaustive
demands of all science and technology which has be-
come so dependent upon elegant, exacting electronic
equipment. Civil Engineers apply themselves to such
areas as highway construction, power plants and the
means to carry the power from place to place, and
other significant fields. When an automobile or an air
plane passes we can ultimately attribute its usefulness
to the planning and designs of the Mechanical En-
Thus we can see that all of our lives have been
profoundly affected by these people, and the students
who study here will make contributions that will affect
our lives in the future.
THE POWER SUPPLY FROM THE TRANSFORMERS IS MEASURED SO PHASE INVERSION CAN BE ATTEMPTED
The oscilloscope reacts to the amount of distortion from
student designed and constructed amplifiers.
A PRANKSTER'S SIGN STANDS IN FRONT OF THE PLUG-IN PANELS OF THE ANALOG COMPUTER
THE ENGINEERS RUSH TO TAKE THE
ENGINE APART IN ORDER TO SET
IT UP FOR THE NEXT EXPERIMENT
With a wave of the baton, Dr. Fennell leads
the orchestra into the piece.
School of Music
"Words move, music moves. . ."
This line, written by T. 8. Eliot from the poem Burnt
Norton, is more than just an expression of fact, but
rather a mood: the dynamic, stirring quality of a pat-
tern of notes. Music, as an art form, creates the mood,
and exists only for that purpose, only in the mind. It
is only when music is incident uoon our thoughts and
mixes with them; only when words and music comple-
ment each other in a state of coexistence, as Eliot
writesethen music makes us feel. Music is perhaps
the closest to our emotions of all the arts. It is the
easiest to acceot because its intellectual range is
broad. Music on all levels has the ultimate power to
unlock the door to our emotions through our intellect.
At the Music School we find the development from
student to artist: a necessary function, for the artist
must create the art form, and therefore create the
mood. The cleft musician is free to create in his own
style. The value of music lies in the ambiguity of the
written notes. Each performance, and each new time
a piece is played it will sound differentlyeeach new
time is a new creation, and each person involved in the
performance is a creator of a new mood. Music surges.
It never rests for each time we hear a piece we like it
more, and for a different reason than the last, and for a
new emotion that we felt. Only through the process of
education, practice, hard work, and experience can the
musician ever hope to attain his goal. The musical
artist has more than just well developed technique
after all this. He has an attitude, a philosophy, a dis-
crete set of emotions which he tries to communicate
with his own individual style. Music, like the other arts
contains this expressionism, the human element, in the
listener and the performer. Perhaps it takes a great
artist to appreciate anotherls achievement in technique
but all of us can understand a feeling. "How little is
required for pleasure! The sound of a bagpipe. Without
music, life would be an error." eNietzsche.
The flutes pick up the tempo and lead the
woodwmd section into the next movement
An intense moment as Dr. Fennell leads
the UM Symphony Orchestra.
THE ORCHESTRA IS MADE UP ENTIRELY OF STUDENTS
ENTER THE BASSOON
THE FRENCH HORN AWAITS ITS ENTRANCE
A CHECK OF THE SCORE TO SEE WHO'S GONE WRONG
PRACTICE OVER, THE AUDITORIUM IS LEFT EMPTY
Photos by Bennett Stern
Copy by Alan Fogel
THREE LEVELS OF LEARNING BECKON TO THE NIGHT STUDENT
At the University of Miami the light of knowlege con-
tinues to glow after the sun has set and the confusion
of the day has disappeared. The Evening Division
classrooms light the campus enough to see the
students: men and women who work during. the day
and attend classes in the evening, undergraduates
beset with scheduling problems, and almost every
type of person one could expect to meet, all with the
common goal of bettering themselves through learn-
ing. The Evening Division gives them this opportunity
at a time which is most convenient for them.
Many of the students prefer night classes be-
cause of a certain degree of informality which per-
meates the atmosphere of the evening, an informality
which is perhaps conducive to learning by putting
the student, and the professor, more at ease with the
important business of education.
The Evening Division offers almost all of the
classes normally offered to day students, undergrad-
uate and graduate. Attending night school one can
find students trying to earn advanced degrees in their
field of interest, teachers who take extra courses in
education for certification or simply for their own
professional betterment, adults from all walks of life
taking personal interest courses in the arts and
sciences, in business and law, in all of the branches
of higher education brought to them in the evening.
Offering courses is not the only purpose of the
Evening Division. The Office of Continuing Education
sponsors community development programs, adult dis-
cussion groups, organizes meeting, and conducts the
summer session programs. Also offered are non-credit
courses open to anyone who wishes to attend in such
areas as tennis, real estate examinations, foreign
language, building construction, reading improvement,
FROM ALL AREAS STUDENTS COME TO PARTICIPATE IN THE EDUCATIONAL PROCESS
QUIET MOMENTS BEFORE ENTERING THE WORLD OF KNOWLEDGE
KNOWLEDGE IS NOT RESERVED JUST FOR THE YOUNG
The Evening Division provides an opportunity for those
who WlSh to take advantage and expand their horizons.
. . . ACCURATE NOTE TAKING
CAREFUL LISTENING LEADS TO . . .
PHOTOS BY MICHELE WOLF
COPY BY ALAN FOGEL
As lab instructor, Themis Johns points out to his Experi-
mental Psychology class the methods of the Skinner Box.
After four years of undergraduate preparation, the grad-
uate student begins his most serious quest for per-
spective of the world in which he lives. Individual in-
depth analysis of his major field is often marked by
opportunities to share his knowledge with his fellow
graduate students around crowded conference tables,
or within the clustered confines of laboratories where
the practical problems of the real world are met. Per-
haps more often than any other discovery he makes,
the graduate student encounters the old axiom, "the
more you learn, the less you know." In this realization
lies the challenge of graduate school: to keep abreast
of all innovation, established theories, and, above all,
the nuclei of minute and major innovations that are
presently being researched and not yet concluded
The University of Miami Graduate School is a rela-
tively new appendage to an ever growing complex be-
neath the tropical sun. The University of Miami, already
the largest private school in the South, has its pros-
pects for continual excellence pinned upon the future
of the graduate school facilities and the quality of the
students. This is the promise of the age: that under-
graduate education is not enough; graduate excellence
is mandatory and the future of the American collegiate
system is based upon the proficiency of its graduate
Among the many departments to be found in the
University of Miami Graduate School, the psychology
department has achieved national reknown. With its
exceedingly high qualifications for admissions, the
psychology department has greeted the influx of super-
ior students with practically every new technical inno-
vation necessary for that type of research. The quest
for reality demands the technical efficiency presented
by the psychology department. But the human mind
and the human actions resulting therefrom often
defy the technological prowess of mankind. Thus the
University of Miami graduate department of psychol-
ogy, this year more than ever before, has sought to in-
crease the proficiency of its students by closer con-
tact between students and professors and by the in-
crease of library research materials.
The world of the graduate school student is the
world of novelty for him and innovation for his field.
His future and that of his institution depend upon his
ability to master the complexities of his studies.
...THEN OFFERS A WATCHFUL EYE AND GUIDING EYE TO EACH
LAB ENDS AND THEMIS JOHNS AGAIN BECOMES A STUDENT
RESEARCH . ..
WITH ALL ITS STUDY . . .
Photos by Michele Wolf
Copy by Jack Shapiro
KNOWLEDGE BEGINS WITH LECTURES
The School of Nursing is one of the most progressive
areas within the University of Miami. Within this
department dedicated students strive for perfection of
techniques and medicine. Medicine is more than
never-ending'white corridors with a clean antiseptic
smell-to the nurses, male and female, it is the means
to human well-being.
The U. of M nurses do not work an 8 to 5 day; the
needs of their patients and courses keep them actively
engaged regardless of the hour. If and when a problem
occurs these capable men and women are there to aid
in whatever way possibIe-if the case is out of their
realm of immediate knowledge the nurses know whom
to contact and where.
As their ability to grasp the many scientific aspects
of medicine increases and expands, the nurses ability
to diagnose and treat various illnesses becomes more
and more extensive. Through the training and in-
struction that they are now receiving these dedicated
people will enter the exciting and challenging world of
medicine and take their places as integral members of
our scientific world.
NURSES PRACTICE ON DUMMIES BEFORE GETTING TO HUMANS
Photos by Bill Retskin
Copy by Marti Wolfer
INSTRUCTORS SHOW HOW OXYGEN IS TO BE APPLIED
CASE HISTORIES AWAIT THE FLEDGLING NURSES
A PORTRAIT OF A FUTURE NURSE
RAISE YOUR FINGER IF YOU HEAR THE SOUND
CATCH THE FISH WITH THE MAGNETIZED POLE
Each of us has a certain ability in oral communication
running from those who have no speech to the most
eloquent Speaker. The Speech Department attempts to
lead each individual from whatever position he oc-
cupies on this continuum to higher and higher levels.
To accomplish this, courses range from Fundamentals
of Speech to Oral Interpretation, Persuasion, Discus-
sion, and Debate.
Generally those individuals with severe speech dis
orders are on the lower end of this line, and there-
fore the function of the Speech Clinic is to help them
become more articulate by eliminating their speech
problem. This does not mean to imply that anyone
with a speech disorder is at the lower end of the
continuum. There are many people who are quite
eloquent but have some slight speech defect. The aim
of the Speech Clinic is to help the individual eliminate
his minor flaw so that there may be no deterrant
factor in his rise to better oral communication.
THEN PRONOUNCE THE SOUND ON IT
SHOOT DOWN A PICTURE AND TELL WHAT IT PORTRAYS
LEARNING TO SPEAK AND ENUNCIATE CLEARLY DESPITE INTERRUPTIONS
, L- m - LAMAWXAM
LISTEN. . .
DID SHE SAY IT RIGHT?
SPEAK. . .
School of Law
By exemplifying the trait of justice rather than inflex-
ible logic, the University of Miami School of Law has,
and continues to maintain, a high position in the
brotherhood of law schools.
Law is the means of obtaining unity in what would
otherwise be chaos. It is a system of words, myster-
iously laced together forming a cohesive network.
It binds without restricting or constricting and remains
translucently flexible permitting man to expand within
the gossamer threads. The web of the words is a
powerful force which gently molds a nationls destiny.
No one is free from it, yet without it man could never
realize his freedom.
The Lawyer is at the core of the system. Through
his discipline and perseverance the words are formed.
Through his ingenuity and courage they can be chang-
ed. The syllables, paragraphs, commas can be altered
and erased but the ideas upon which the words rest
Law, as students find out, is not derived only from
the textbooks which are recommended reading, but
from the diverse fields of history, philosophy, and world
knowledge. From past experience the student garners
assorted information which leads him to the concept
of the supremacy of law. No other sphere of interest
dissects all human activity-eall of life-as does the law
of man and his society. And, in the democratic society
in which we live, law reaches the zenith of meaning.
As each successive class graduates, it leaves a
proud mark on the great and honored profession of
law . . . and on the University of Miami.
Many hours are spent in the
library researching cases.
THE SCHOOL OF LAW RANKS WITH THE FINEST IN THE COUNTRY
ALLOWAY C C
BARNETT W E
VBAYITCH S A
FRENCH HARRlETl. 1 LlBRllRlAll
'HAU'SLER RICHARD A 3
- t HARDH
LEE RlC ROBTAT ,.
THE BARON deHlRSCH MEYER BUILDING PRESENTS A BEAUTIFUL VIEW IN THE EVENING
A QUIET MOMENT BEFORE CLASS WHEN A QUESTIONABLE POINT CAN BE IRONED OUT
, w 2 i
ENDLESS STUDY AND RESEARCH IS THE MARK OF A GOOD ATTORNEY
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 Review is a student administered
organization which solicits, writes and edits legal writ-
ings as well as coordinates the production and distri-
bution of four issues of the University of Miami Law
Review to practitioners, students and law libraries aii
over the world each year. To accomplish this important
contribution to the legal field, the Law Review, extends
invitations each semester to the most scholastically
qualified students in attendance at the School of Law.
The Law Review, which is dedicated to the advance-
ment of legal scholarship, seeks to maximize its con-
tribution to the legal field by keeping the 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 ramification 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 Review has
initiated a helpful and highly praised service to both
bench and bar in the Miami community. Mem-
bers are now digesting the most important recent slip
decisions of Florida appellate courts and the digests,
along with the member's names, appear in the Miami
Review, the local legal newspaper. Response from the
legal community has been so great that steps are being
taken to expand the circulation of the digests to other
areas of the state.
Pres. 2nd Sem.
The Society of Wig and Robe, which taps new mem-
bers twice annually, is the highest honor a student
from the University of Miami School of Law can attain.
The goal of Wig and Robe is stated on the certificate
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 qual-
ities of highest scholarship, service to the University
of Miami 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 influence of Wig and
Robe upon the endeavors of U. of M, law students
is clearly discernible in the ethical and scholastic
attitudes of UM law students.
THE LAWYER, First row: M. Gross, ed., T. Wilkinson.
R. Skor, D. Dean, R. Ponzoli.
THE ADVOCATE: M. Evans, M. Nachwalter, M. Perry, E. Gall, B. Lyons.
BAR AND GAVEL: E. Udut, J. Nelson, D. Coon, N. Sonnett, pres., T. Wilkinson, 8. King
The Lawyer, as it now exists, represents the Law School
yearbook. For many years the University of Miami School
of Law had its own yearbook, the Lawyer, just as the med-
ical school has its own yearbook. Since 1960, however, a
somewhat condensed Lawyer has been incorporated into
the University yearbook, the Ibis, but with pictures and
stories by a Law School staff. Future plans are being laid
to revitalize the now dormant Lawyer in order that law
students with a publishing bent may once again produce
and publish their own Lawyer.
The Advocate is an introduction of the Law Graduates of
the University of Miami. It introduces each graduating sen-
ior with a photograph, school activities and any pertinent
background material. Over 5000 copies are distributed each
year to various law firms and federal, state and local agen-
cies which may have an opening for a young attorney. The
main objective of the Advocate is the placement of the
graduates of the University of Miami School of Law into
various legal positions.
Bar and Gavel
Bar and Gavel is the only official service organization of
the Law School open to all students. This year the Bar
and Gavel Society continued to sponsor their lecture series
featuring outstanding legal and political personalities from
throughout the country. Bar and Gavel also holds the an-
nual Roger Sorino Awards Banquet at which the outstand-
ing graduating senior is awarded the Sorino award. The
guest speaker at this year's banquet was Sen. Tydings of
Maryland. Bar and Gavel also serves as the primary or-
ganization for sponsoring the various professional respon-
sibility programs of the Law School.
HONOR COUNCIL, FIRST ROW: Prof. W. Barnett, J. Rafter, Prof. R. Lee.
Rubinoff, W. Obrig, R. Shapo, B. Eaton, W. Kendrick.
The Law School Honor Council was established in
the Fall of 1964 in accordance with the Honor Code
adopted by the Law School Administration. The coun-
CII is appointed by the Dean and includes two faculty
advisors. The underlying purpose of the Honor Council
is expressed in the preamble to the Honor Code.
HThe Law, significant of our nation's moral life, is it-
self determined by the moral character of its Ministers,
to whose development this School of Law is dedicated.
ln this awareness, and with a keen sense of moral
commitment, this Honor Code is adopted by, and upon,
the School of Law of the University of Miami."
SECOND ROW: T. Tew, M. Nachwalter, E.
The Barrister is the only regular news publication of
the University of Miami School of Law. It is published
twice a semester and is distributed free to all students
and faculty members, all University of Miami law
graduates throughout the country, key members of the
bench and bar in Florida and all law schools in the
United States. It is financed by the University of
Miami. The Barrister has won national honors in 1961
when the American Law Student Association named it
second in the country in its annual newspaper com-
petition. The Barrister serves as the voice of the
School of Law.
THE BARRISTER, FRONT ROW: M. Rubin, F. Habershaw, editor; M. Klein. SECOND ROW:I M. Nachwalter, M. Evans, J.
Lefkowitz, T. Wilkinson, R. Wiley, G. Randall, R. Ponzoli. THIRD ROW: M. Gross, J. Auerlius, B. Lyons, D. Dean.
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
orally argued and a written brief is submitted. The
program offers 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
STURGES FUND, First row: S. King, T. Wilkinson, chairman, V
M. Gross, M. Nachwalter. Second row: E.'Schrank, R. Skor,
W. Kendrick, M. Klein, G. Randall. Third row: E. Udut, MOOT COURT: N. Sonnett, B. Richard, M. Klein, M. Perry.
P. Goldin, D. Dean, M. Evans.
The Wesley Alba Sturges Memorial Scholarship
Fund was created by the students of the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Law to fulfill one of the
late deanls fondest hopes, that the law school
would become, with the aid of a large scholarship
fund for gifted and needy students, one of the na-
tion'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.
This is the fifth year of the student instructor pro-
gram at Miami Law School. The purpose of the
program is to assist freshmen in their research and
writing programs and to supervise the preparation
of their case notes which each freshman must com-
plete. All student instructors are chosen for their
ability and high academic averages and all are mem-
bers of the Law Review.
STUDENT INSTRUCTORS. First row: S. King, M. Klein.
Second row: R. Shapo, B. Kutun, P. Berger, T. Tew, M.
International Law Club
The International Law Club is open to all law
students who have an interest in foreign affairs.
The clubs main program is to invite guest speak-
ers to meetings throughout the year to lecture on
subjects of current international interest. The pro-
gram is implemented by talks from visiting for-
eign dignitaries who come to the law school per-
iodically throughout the year. The club also has
group debates with all members taking an active
INTERNATIONAL LAW CLUB, First row: D. Cerf, G.
Randall, D. Zoberg B. Hersh, J. Rafter, J. Michalek, J.
Aurelius, M. Klein. Second row: F. Burns, L. Helfand, L.
Faye, J. Rodriguez, R. Willey. Third row: E. Salas, J. Gaya.
D. Krause, J. Casse.
The HChancellors" of Equity Playhouse are stu-
dents of the law school who annually put on a
play with a two-fold purpose. The Playhouse
serves as a fund raiser for the Weslet Alba Stur-
gess Memorial Fund, and it also provides the stu-
dents with the opportunity to change places with
their professors for an evening of satirical mirth.
From its modest inception in 1963, the Equity
Playhouse has expanded to a full-scale produc-
tion, employing a cast of over forty members.
EQUITY PLAYHOUSE, First row: J. Nelson, M. Evans, R.
Skor, M. Gross, E. Schrank. Second row: B. Richard,
W. Kendrick, S. King, M. Klein, D. Krause, P. Gerson,
G. Randall, R. Ponzoli, B. Hersh. Third row: M. Lamb,
The Tax Club is a newly-formed organization this
year and is open to all law students who have
an interest in the field of taxation. The club's
main program is to invite guest speakers to meet-
ings throughout the year to speak on subjects
of current interest. An additional service provided
by the club is a review session for those students
currently taking courses in Federal taxation.
TAX CLUB, First row: E. Schrank, R. Skor, S. King, pres.,
R. Burns, tres., H. Quinn, P. Gerson, G. Randall, D. Cerf.
Second row: D. Krause, D. Levy, A. Weinstein, W. Lewis,
J. Marks, R. Silver, J. Rabin, J. Rodriguez. Third row:
M. Cohen. B. Hersh, L. Faye, R. Curil, D. Coon, D. Zoberg,
Phi Delta Phi
Bryan lnn chapter of Phi Delta Phi publishes
the Law School Student Directory, main-
tains 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. PDP is represent-
ed on the Law Review, the Student Bar As-
sociation, and other student groups.
PHI DELTA PHI, First row: W. Frieder, M. Rubin,
S. King, E. Obrig, F. Habershaw, Magister, H. Quinn,
D. Coon, M. Klein, T. Yew, B. Lyons. Second row:
M. Lamb, E. Rubinoff, D. Cerf, S. Schnitzer, G.
Randall, l. Kosdan, J. Resman, M. Evans. Third row:
J. Herskowitz, R. Whitney, J. Weiss, J. Kreeger,
S. Baum, R. Cyril, D. Wasserman, A. Goldberg, R.
Ginsberg. Fourth row: M. Seltzer, R. Shapo, M.
Lipsitz. Fifth row: E. Plutski, L. Parnell, E. Weider,
B. Richard, 8. Abraham, J. Hershiff, S. Miller, C.
Haves. Sixth row: L. Clifford, C. David, D. Hecht, L.
Jaffe, F. Burns, R. Pasekoff, S. Falk. Seventh row:
G. Gold, R. Ponzoli, R. Emas, D. Hauser, M. Hyman,
J. Lehrman, M. Blitstein, W. Lewis, F. Waltker,
J. Miggins. Eighth row: 8. Rose, M. Kelly, D. Dicken-
Cardoza Senate of Delta Theta Phi is one of the
largest of the legal fraternities at the law
school with eighty-five brothers. DTP provides
outlines for law school courses, conducts
freshman review sessions and maintains con-
tacts with its local alumni senate. DTP also
provides a varied law school program for its
brothers, and is an active participant in the
Law School athletic program. Delta Thetais are
well represented on the Law Review staff, in
the Student Bar Association, International Law
Club, and Bar and Gavel.
DELTA THETA, First row: J. Molans, R. Moore, B.
Phelps, F. Bradley, J. Rafter, E. McCormick, Dean,
R. Wiley, B. Hersh, W. Osterhoudt, W. Morales.
Second row: R. Hayden, Vice Dean, S. Udell, J. Rossi,
J. Brinesser, J. Michalek, N. Gadgaard, G. Flinn, W.
Powers, G. Zell, J. Aurelius, Tribune, J. Young, W.
Fenton. Third row: P. Chidnese, J. Henderson, R.
Brodie, A. Wright, C. Cornwell, J. Woodward, J. Lucht,
E. Miele,W. Andrews. Fourth row: I. Nelson, G.
Gardner, J. Rodriguez, J. Casse, E. Salas, J. Gaya,
J. Acosta, D. Sorrentino, R. Moore, W. Breeman.
Phi Alpha Delta
The Rascoe Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta opened
the year with the law school bookstore. Profits
from this project went into a loan fund avail-
able to all law students. This year the fraternity
sponsored a tour to all entering freshmen to
one of Miamils largest law firms. PAD's occu-
pied positions on the Law Review, Wig and
Robe, the Student Bar Association, Bar and
Gavel, Sturges Fund, American Law Student
Association, and Moot Court.
PHI ALPHA DELTA, First row: N. Sonnett, Marshall,
M. Steinberg, R. Sussman, R. Speigel, B. Taran, B.
Alexander, P. Gerson, M. Gross, Justice, R. Skor, D.
Dean, T. Wilkinson, D. Zoberg, Treas., Second row: L.
Katz, S. Bruder, J. Rabin, M. Feldman, E. Harper, N.
Scaffel, A. Weinstein, D. Levy, L. Helfand, P. Goldin,
L. Faye, V. Justice, D. Krause, C. Clerk. Third row: W.
Kendrick, N. Steinberg, Clerk, K. Kemper, M. Weinstein,
M. Frolow, P. Schwedock, R. Silver, C. Domina, M.
Sachs, S. Kuperstein. Eourth row: L. Libman, E. Udut,
PreSIdent, Student Bar Association
Student Bar Association
The Student Bar Association, the official body charged
with governing the academic and social affairs of all
law students, and which acts as a liaison between the
administration and the student body, is composed of
elected representatives of each class. The association,
besides providing a forum of local campus opinion,
is the channel through which Miami law students re-
ceive news from the regional and nationai American
Law Student Associations. Activities this year included
the Christmas Dance and the Law School Weekend,
which was comprised of the Equity Playhouse, the
Spring Dance and the Annual Picnic. The SBA main-
tains a Xerox copying machine for the student's bene-
fit, and the Florida Continuing Legal Education book-
sale, as well as supporting the Sturges Fund.
STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: J. Nelson, G. Gold, J. Michalek, M. Evans, M. Gross, R. Ponzoli, M. Nachwalter, E. Fierro, D. Dean, J.
Herskowitz, W. Kendrick.
Vice President, Student Bar Association
Secretary, Student Bar Association
Treasurer, Student Bar Association
BOB WERL AND KEN CORBIN SHOW THE PURSUIT NEEDED TO STOP HOUSTON'S FINE RUNNING ATTACK
Ken Corbin breaks through the Houston line to block an attempted A crucial play, as Tom Beier and Ralph Hutchins stop
field goal. a Houston drive.
PAST THE LINE OF SCRIMMAGE, DAANEN LOOKS FOR BLOCKERS
For the second straight year, the Hurricanes proved to
be an unpredictable team.
Southern Methodist upset Miami in the first game
of the season which had no variety except on defense.
Offensively, the Hurricanes were disappointing. In the
third period, a dropped punt was recovered by
Southern Methodist. The Mustangs drove in for the
score and won 7-3.
At Syracuse, quarterback Bob Biletnikoff passed
for two touchdowns. Pete Banaszak tore into Syra-
cuse's front line for 104 yards as Miami walloped
Syracuse 24-0. Miami's offensive line was superior up
front and the defense, led by Ed Weisacosky and Ken
Corbin, was magnificent.
The curious course of the Hurricanes took another
erratic turn at New Orleans. Two crucial fumbles by
the Hurricanes and poor defensive play enabled Tulane
to score a 24-16 upset victory over Miami.
Back at home, the Hurricanes found a new quar-
terback. Hurt early in the LSU game, Bob Biletnikoff
was replaced by sophomore Bill Miller. Although Miller
completed 21 passes for three touchdowns, Miami's
rally was too late and the Hurricanes lost 34-27.
Miami gave a solid performance and overwhelmed
Houston 44-12. Unpredictable as usual, Miami was
alert offensively and defensively. Pete Banaszak raced
for 106 yards while Bill Miller connected with Jerry
Daanen for eight passes.
At Pittsburgh, the Panthers overpowered Miami,
28-14. The underdog Panthers manhandled the Hurri-
canes defensive line. Miami could not contain the
running and passing attack of Pittsburgh.
The defense pulled itself together and intercepted
three passes and recovered three fumbles as Miami
scored a 27-6 victory over Boston College. Miami's
Don Curtright kicked a 53-yard field goal establishing
a new University of Miami record. Andy Sixkiller re-
turned a punt 50 yards for a touchdown to put the
Journeying to Nashville, Miami jammed four
touchdowns into 30 minutes and demolished Vander-
bilt 28-14. The sophomore combination of Bill Miller
and Jim Cox led the Miami attack. Pete Banaszak
carried for 80 yards and surpassed the lOOO-yard mark
for his career.
Homecoming night, and the inspired Hurricanes
beat Florida, the nations 10th ranked team, 16-13.
Doug McGee and Pete Banaszak tore up the middle of
the Florida line for 160 yards. Miami's defense was
superb in the scond half, allowing Florida only 80
yards in total offense. With 12:35 remaining, Don
Curtright kicked a field goal to give Miami and Coach
Tate "the sweetest victory."
In a bruising battle of stout-hearted defenses, the
Hurricanes fought Notre Dame to a scoreless tie. The
magnificence of the defense cannot be expressed ade-
quately. Miami came close to winning when Don
Curtright's field goal just missed from 47 yards away.
Miami ended the season the way it began -
without much offense but cracking mightily on de-
fense 4 and for all the ups and downs between the
disappointing start against SMU and a prestigious
finish, it was a highly successful second year for
Coach Charlie Tate.
Clhutching the ball, Fred Cassidy
tries to break a tackle.
Bill Miller never saw whether his
pass was completed or not.
Only this saving tackle stops Russell Close to his own goal line, Doug
Smith from scoring against Vanderbilt. McGee fights for extra yardage.
DOUG McGEE LOOKS ON HELPLESSLY AS BILL MILLER IS DROPPED FOR A LOSS
FULLBACK PETE BANASZAK DRIVES FOR SHORT YARDAGE AGAINST HOUSTON
DAANEN USES A STIFF-ARM TO ELUDE A TACKLER
McGEE FEELS THE PRESSURE OF THE NOTRE DAME GAME
Someone once called Ed Weisacosky a baby-faced
assassin, and that about sums it up. Some coaches
felt as if Miami had several players wearing number
80 on the field at the same time. A team couldn't run
around Weisacosky, over him, past him, or away from
him. Although not large, by linebacking standards, Ed
was strong and fast enough to give away 40 pounds to
an offensive blocker.
To make AII-American, Ed had to overcome two
handicaps. It's a tradition that AII-American's come
from almost exclusively winning teams. In addition,
Ed didn't get much of a national buiId-up as a junior.
But with superb play and dedication to his team, Ed
Weisacosky made everyone's AII-American, especially
here at the University of Miami.
NOTRE DAME'S BILL WOLSKI EXPRESSES ANGUISH AS ED WEISACOSKY MAKES A
DON CURTRIGHT'S 53-YARD FIELD GOAL FALLS BETWEEN THE UPRIGHTS
HANDS OUTSTRETCHED, TOM HAMILTON ATTEMPTS T0 BLOCK A HOUSTON PASS
NOWHERE TO GO BUT DOWN, AS THE IRISH CLOSE IN ON BILL MILLER
RANDY BARTH FINDS A GAPING HOLE IN THE BOSTON COLLEGE DEFENSE
HIGH FLYING PETE BANASZAK SCORES AGAINST LSU
UNTIL NEXT SEASON . . .
M: CHARLIE TAT L h
WALTER KICHEFSKI HEAD COACH KEN SHIPP
ark u m a
OTIS MOONEY JACK PRATER LeROY PEARCE BOB CUMMINGS
MIAMI 3 ................. SMU 7
MIAMI 24 ........... SYRACUSE 0
MIAMI 16 .............. TULANE 24
MIAMI 27 .................. LSU 34
MIAMI 44 ............ HOUSTON 12
MIAMI 14 ......... PITTSBURGH 28
MIAMI 27 BOSTON COLLEGE 6
MIAMI 28 ......... VANDERBILT 14
MIAMI 16 ............. FLORIDA 13
MIAMI 0 ........ NOTRE DAME 0
1965 VARSITY SQUAD, FRONT ROW: Bill Miller, Joe Mira, Joe Howington, David Olivo, Bob Biletnikoff, Larry
Johnson, Jim Wahnee, John Popovich, Andy Sixkiller, Art Zachary, Don Curtright, Tom Beier, Richard Robinson,
Don Veatch. SECOND ROW: Ralph Hutchings, Russell Smith, Doug McGee, Tom 0miecinski, Ed DeRobertis,
Speedy Gonzalez, Don Russo, Glen Turnes, Pete Banaszak, Robert Barth, Dennis Hackett, Robert Domke, James
Booth, Robin Payne. THIRD ROW: Fred Cassidy, Rusty Anderson, Vic Bender. Norman Blanchard, Larry BodIe,
Ken Corbin, Tom Hamilton, Phil Smith, Herbert Hunter, Jerry Daanen, Bill Chambless, Bernie Yaffa, Tony
Tocco, Frank Baker. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Pierce, Frank Baker, David Dice, John Tucek, Nelson Salemi, Don
Brandy, John Matlock. Robert Liebel, Eugene Trosch, James Nock, Ed Kraszewski, Robert Tatarek, LeeRoy
Lewis, FIFTH ROW: Stanley Denham, James Stephens, Keith Hegarty, Joe Mirto, Karl Skoog, James Cox, Larry
LaPomte, Bruce Black, Robert Stanley, Tom Coughlin, Stephen Smith, Robert Werl. BACK ROW: Mike Haggerty,
Jerry Mchllan, James Urczyk, Dwayne Reese, Vincent Kubicek, Mike Rinaldi, George Lambie, Richard Hoff-
man, Dennis Anderson, Bill Schirmer, Ed Weisacosky.
HAROLD ALLEN COACH GEORGE MaclNTYRE
MIAMI 46 .......... FLORIDA STATE 35
MIAMI 14 ............ GEORGIA TECH 9
MIAMI 27 .................. FLORIDA 34
MIAMI 41 ........ GORDON MILITARY 9
The once beaten University of Miami
freshman team was impressive with its bal-
anced attack. Led by Prep AII-Americanis
David Teal, Ted Hendricks, and Arnold
Butkus, Miami gained considerable yardage.
With strength and speed, fullback Russ
Harris and running back John Acuff proved
that running is still an important factor.
Both averaged six yards per carry this
season. Fran Curci considered this year's
team to be the best he had coached.
V, L 7 $$3$m Wiix W- V; wmm mm mam; watt H , saw am i ms: t
1965 FRESHMAN SQUAD, FRONT ROW: Herman Perry, John Acuff, Gerry Rainwaters, Dick Kincade, Bob Czipulis,
Oscar Gonzalez, Ken Hutcherson, Kerry Woolum, David Teal, Bobby Stokes. SECOND ROW: Don Tate, Van O'Quinn,
Jim Kresl, Joseph Barker, John Barnett. Russell Harris, Karl 'Pennau, Bob Davis, Dick Sorensen, Jim Havuiand.
THIRD ROW: Bill Trout, Don Bradley, Ken Addair, Allan Fooklns, Jay Faulkner, Bill Henry, Aldo Buspt, Richard Lpng,
Mike Turner, George Hopgood. BACK ROW: Jim Fellows, Rick Strawbridge, Robert Drake, Ted Hendrlcks, Ray Helniy,
Don Lofthus, Arnold Butkus, Floyd Gelini.
FLORIDA SOUTHERN'S LAST LINE OF DEFENSE CANNOT STOP RAMON POO AS HE SCORES A GOAL
Jose Flores U595 UQOVthOdOX Perfect timing and coordination enable Juan Rubio to put Miami on the
style to thwart a drIve. offensive.
MIAMI 7 .............. STETSON 1
MIAMI 3 FLORIDA SOUTHERN 1
MIAMI 4 ............... ROLLINS 1
MIAMI 2 .............. ST. LOUIS 6
MIAMI 4 FLORIDA SOUTHERN O
MIAMI 7 ........ JACKSONVILLE U 1
MlAMI 3 ....... JACKSONVILLE U 1
MIAMI 5 ............... ROLLINS 3
MIAMI 9 .................. DUKE O
1965 SOCCER SQUAD, FRONTIROW: Eugenio Santiago, Juan RubiogCo-Captain, Ramon Poo1Co-Captain, Tim Pratt. SECOND
ROW: Herbert Meermann, Reginald Vorbe, Jose Garcia, Victor Gavancho, Jose Flores, Wayne Pascarella, Italo Siervo. BACK
ROW: Bob Baer, Fred Dauelsberg, Jorge Rubinstein, Frank Tutuin, Guy Beauvoir, Doug Steinberg, Dale Lewis, Coach.
HERBERT MEERMANN SHOWS THE POWER THAT G'WE MIAMI A NEAR PERFECT SEASON
The Hurricane soccer team rated as one of the
finest since soccer was started at the University. Led
by captains Ramon P00 and Juan Rubio, Miami com-
piled an 8-1 season record. In regaining the Florida
Intercollegiate Conference Title, Miami outscored its
Florida opponents 33-8. Outstanding on offense were
Victor Gavancho, Reginald Vorbe, Juan Rubio, Ramon
P00, and Herbert Meermann. Consistent defensive
performers were Jose Flores, Horacio Noranjo, and
The team closed out its season with its first vic-
tory in history over an out-of-state opponent beating
Consistent individual efforts by Chris Quinby, Ed Py-
ers, and Fred Blackburn, enabled the Hurricane cross
country team to complete the most successful year of
competition in the University's history. The Harriers
went undefeated in dual meets. Miami placed first at
the Georgia Tech Invitational and second at the State
Meet. Coach Bob Downes was especially pleased with
his squads extra effort which proved to be the margin
MIAMI 25 DADE COUNTY JUNIOR 32
MIAMI 19 MANATTE 31
MIAMI 23 DADE COUNTY JUNIOR 32
MIAMI 19 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLA. 36
MIAMI 25 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 30
MIAMI ISt Place GEORGIA TECH INVITATIONAL
MIAMI 19 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLA. 36
MIAMI 24 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 31
MIAMI 27 FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 30
MIAMI 2nd Place STATE MEET
t LOWEST SCORE WINS
CHRIS QUINBY LED MIAMI'S HARRIERS
1965 CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD: Bob Downes, Coach; Chris Quinby. Dave Soto, Ed Pyers, Fred Blackburn, Bob Ash, Porter Quantz
John Sullivan, Manager. '
Rebounding by Mike Wittman gave
impetus to the Hurricane attack.
MIAMI'S BACKCOURT BONANZA: JUNIOR GEE AND RICK JONES KEYED THE HURRICANEOFFENSE
STU MARCUS WATCHES HELPLESSLY AS GEE IS FOULED
JUNIOR GEE . . .ON THE MOVE AGAIN
Despite defense, Mike Wittman scores
on this jump shot.
JUNIOR GEE HAS A BASKET ON HIS MIND AS HE DRIVES PAST TAMPA DEFENDERS 113
RUSTY PARKER GRABS THE REBOUND AS A GATOR IS TIED UP BY THE HURRICANES
RICK JONES DRIVES FOR TWO POINTS
Playmaker Junior Gee, becomes JUNIOR GEE RACES DOWNCOURT ON A FAST BREAK
a scorer with this layup.
Last year the University of Miami lost its two sensa-
tional forwards; concensus AIl-American Rick Barry
and his running mate, Wayne Beckner. The loss, how-
ever, was adequately compensated for with the emer-
gence of Mike Wittman, John Bates, Stewart Marcus,
and Rusty Parker.
Because of experience, the guard positions proved to
be Miamiis strongest asset. Both Junior Gee and Rick
Jones were sensational in ball control and shot well
from the outside. Coach Bruce Hale believed Gee and
Jones were the best pair of guards in the country.
The team received help from seniors Bob Green,
Mike Volkman, Don Patrican, Charles Grob, and sopho-
more Dan Rodgers. They provided crucial support in
scoring and rebounding.
Very seldom in coach Hale's twelve years at Miami,
have his basketball teams attempted to "freeze the
ball" for prolonged intervals. However, after coming
back from Florida's "Hall of Horrors," Coach Hale
changed his emphasis from run-and-shoot basketball to
a slow-down and defense minded team. Hale's new
formula for victory was led by the masterful dribbling
and balI-handling of guards Junior Gee and Rick Jones.
With this change, the comparatively small and inex-
perienced Hurricane team began to score impressive
In the final game of the season, the Hurricane's
defeated LaSalle 108-102, and finished the year the way
they would liked to have started; with ideally balanced
scoring and an adequate defense. Thus, the University
of Miami's basketball team closed out its season com-
ing on like Hale-had anticipated.
WILLIAM AND MARY
LOYOLA OF THE SOUTH
1965-66 BASKETBALL SQUAD, FRONT ROW: Rick Jones. Mike Volkma'n, John Bates, Dan Rogers, Bob Green, Junior Gee. BACK ROW:
Rusty Parker, Mike Wittman, Don Patrican. Charles Grob, Eddie Sprlggs, Stewart Marcus, Bruce Hale, Coach.
4 . , hwy
GEORGE FANTOZZI UNLEASHES THE SHOT PUT
KINGSLEY SCHRODER CLEARS HURDLES WITH EASE DICK KLEHM PROPELS HIMSELF OVER THE CROSS BAR
Bill Cepero and Julio Travieso
come off the starting blocks.
COOPER EXERTS HIS STRENGTH AND COORDINATION DICK KLEHM THRUSTS HIMSELF AWAY FROM THE POLE
DOUG MAGRUDER USES THE BARREL ROLL FOR THE HIGH JUMP
With only four seniors and seven juniors on the squad,
the scphomores carried the burden during the track
season. Distance veteran Ed Pyers received help from
sophomore Chris Quinby, who broke all of the Univer-
sity of Miami records as a member of the 1965 cross
country team, and Fred Blackburn, also a cross country
standout. Chris Quinby was rated among the top stars
on the Hurricane track team.
George Fantozzi, Bill Cepero, and Charles lnnes
were other talented sophomores that excelled this sea-
son. George Fantozzi, who threw the discus and java-
lin, teamed with senior Captain John Montgomery to
give the Hurricane's strength in the weights.
The track team, anchored by Doug Magruder, Dave
Soto, Dick Klehm, Harold Hesselrode, Ron Pantello,
and Porter Quantz, provided Miami enough experience
to complete a successful season.
1966 TRACK SQUAD, FRONT ROW: George Fantozzi, Dick Klehm, Dick Montgomery, Ron Pantello, Bill Cepero, Julio Travieso, Ed Pyers,
Daye Soto. SECOND ROW: Coach Bob Downes, Porter Quantz, Seldom Cooper, Dick Weiss, Gilbert Wymond, Walter Cairnes, Chris
Qumby, Bob Ash, John Sullivan, Manager. BACK ROW: Glen Evans. Fred Blackburn, John McCormick, Bill Kegler, Kingsley Schroder,
Mark Mazome, Jeff Pardee.
POWERFUL ARM AND LEG THRUSTS PROPEL DON MITCHELL
RICK KNEZEVICH STRAINS FOR PERFECTION
CHUCK MACKARVICH DEMONSTR TES THE FORM NECESSARY TO EXECUTE A DIVE PROPERLY
L '- mum
MW ' iw-Wumwxzxw ,
KEVIN TOOMA DRIVES FROM THE STARTING BLOCK
INSTANT OF IMPACT FOR BILL WALKER TOM WHEELER POISED TO HIT THE WATER
After years of hitchhiking to the unfiltered and often
frigid Veteran's Pool, the Miami swimmers this year
were conditioned in the new, Oiympic-sized student
union pool. The Hurricanes responded by winning the
Southern Intercollegiate Championship and establish-
ed tvggggdngy :Egsgtgarticggdsscgphomore butterflyer Tom 1 966 S C O R E B O A R D
Andrews, Coach Lloyd Bennettis men scored somber
January victories over Georgia and Tulane before MIAMI 58 UNIVERSITY OFGEORGIA 37
losing to Florida. After a two week layoff, Miami MIAMI 63 TULANE UNIVERSITY 32
swimmers won February road trip victories against MIAMI 39 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 56
Tulane, Alabama, Georgia Tech and Georgia. MIAMI 51 TULANE UNIVERSITY 42
But it was the Southern Intercollegiate Champion- MIAMI 66 UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA 29
ships, held in Athens Georgia, that made the week MIAMI 53 GEORGIA TECH 39
long road trip a great success. Hurricane swimmers MIAMI 51 UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 35
not only beat Southeastern Conference Champions MIAMI 349 80. INTERCOLLEGIATE
Florida 349-327, but they virtually rewrote the varsity CHAMPIONSHIPS First
record book in the process. Leading the twelve record MIAMI 52 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 43
assault was the "big four" of backstroker Mike Szydlo, MIAMI FLA INTERCOLLEGIATE
freestylers Don Mitchell and HBubba" Tongay, and CHAMPIONSHIPS
butterflyer Tom Wheeler. Freestylers Richie Taylor, MIAMI N.C.A.A.CHAMPIONSHIPS
Bill Brenza and team captain Mike Larson each added MIAMI NATIONAL AAU CHAMPIONSHIPS
a varsity record. Diver Bill Walker received valuable
points for the team Coach Bennett has called his
In the last dual meet of the year, and for the first
time in ten years, Miami swimmers beat the Florida
Gators by a score of 52 to 43 and avenged their sole
defeat of the season.
1966 SWIMMING SQUAD, FRONT ROW: Chuck Mackarvich, Richard Taylor, Bill Brenza, Don Mitchell, Mike Szydlo, Tome Wheeler,
Mike Larson, Russell Tongay. Roy Black. BACK ROW: Charles Clark, Manager; Bill Walker, Eric Meyer, Robert Coleman, Kevm Tooma,
Rick Knezevich, Alien Jones, Steve Printz, Dennis Jones, Lloyd Bennett, Coach.
JAIME FILLOL DEMONSTRATES HIS WORLD RENOWNED FORM
JUAN RUBIO USES TWO HANDS FOR ADDED POWER
7L 33!? 4594 .
COACH LEWIS PRODUCED ANOTHER CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM JAIME FILLOL RETURNS SERVE
1966 TENNIS SQUAD: Frank Tutvin, David Tate, Lucien Sulloway, Jaime Fillol, Captain Juan Rubio, Sumner Charles, Coach Dale Lewis.
Mickey Schad not plctured.
MICKEY SCHAD RACES TO REACH THE BALL
Returning this year with a strong nucleus, the Hurri-
canes scored impressive victories. Jamie Fillol was
seated number one followed by Mickey Schad, Frank
Tutvin, David Tate, Lucien Sulloway, Juan Rubio, and
Sumner Charles. The success this year was the result
of a balanced team effort.
Last year, at the NCAA Tennis championships, the
Hurricanes scored an impressive second place finish.
That represents the highest achievement any sport has
ever attained at the University of Miami. In June, Mi-
ami will be the host school for the 1966 NCAA Tennis
championships. This marks the first time that any
NCAA tournament has ever been scheduled in this part
of the country.
CHRIS MIEL CAREFULLY LINES UP HIS PUTT
RICK FREDERKING BLASTS OUT OF A SAND TRAP CHUCK MACGILLIVRAY FACES A GOLFER'S DILEMMA
In his tenth year of coaching the Hurricane Iinksmen,
Dr. William Heuson has several veteran golfers return-
ing for competition. Returning lettermen include:
Captain Chris Miel, Jeff Alpert, Derick Kent, and Chuck
MacGillivray. Outstanding sophomores James Gibbons
and Frank Tellefson have turned in strong perform-
ances. In producing strong teams, Coach Heuson
directs constant practices and drills in fundamentals.
In early competition, Miami finished in fourth
place at the AII-Florida Intercollegiate Tournament
held at Cape Coral, Forida.
Other tournaments incude the Miami Invitational,
Florida Intercollegiate Invitational, LSU Invitational,
Southern Intercollegiate Tournament, and the NCAA
JEFF ALPERT WINCES, BUT BALL LANDED PIN HIGH
1366 GOLF SQUAD, FRONT ROW: Jeff Alpert, Schirman, Chuck MacGillivray. BACK ROW: Dr. Heuson; Coach, Quillan, Derick Kent, Chris
Mlel, Frank Tellefson. NOT PICTURED: Richard Frederking, James Gibbons,Thomas Cole,James Usich.
m s r m
STAN YANOWITZ STRAINS TO CATCH A LINE DRIVE
Tito Gomez tries to score on
a SUIClde bunt by Richard Miller.
With only five lettermen returning from last year's
baseball team, Coach Ron Fraser relied on his new
The Hurricaneis faced a rugged schedule. Miami
played baseball powers as Ohio State, rated number
one in many pre-season polls; Michigan State, Florida
State, Florida, Georgia Tech, Auburn, Army, and New
Miami's strength relied upon the outfield and the
pitching staff. Pat Warren and Stan Yanowitz pro-
vided the Hurricane's with speed in the outfield and
consistency at the plate. Rick Jones and Warren Bogel
were two of the outstanding pitchers in college base-
ball this year. Another veteran performed well on the
mound; Don Valentine had an outstanding year. Coach
Fraser also received help from sophomores Rusty Par-
ker, Dennis Lehive, Larry Fordyce, and Wayne Soro-
The infield was dominated by sophomores. Rich-
ard Pucci started at catcher. The only veteran infielder
was John Collins, who played third base. Dan Stef-
kovich started at short stop, Tito Gomez at second
base, and Dave Sonenberg at first base.
DAN STEFKOVICH THROWS TO FIRST TO COMPLETE THE DOUBLE PLAY
DAVE SONEBERG LINES A DRIVE TO RIGHT FIELD
COACH FRASER GIVES FINAL WORDS OF ENCO
Stefkoyich gets set for 3 Rick Jones completed his second
hard hIt ground ball. year with impressive victories.
1966 BASEBALL SQUAD, FRONT ROW: John Dancheck, Norcross, Larry Fordyce, Terry Knight, Ron Sarron, Arthur Colasanti, Stan Yanowitz,
Tito Gomez. SECOND ROW: Peter Puskar, John Collins, Hear, Richard Pucci, Dan Stefkovich Pat Warren Sheridan, Bob Biletnikoff, Dave
Sonenberg. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach Bill McClain, Light Wayne Sorokowski Don Valentine Richard Miller, Warren Bogle, Coach Ron
VARIOUS METHODS WERE USED IN SCORING
COMPETITION WAS RAGGED, BUT TOUGH
Intramural rivalry began this year with numerous teams
vying for the coveted Presidenfs Cup. At the University
of Miami, intramurals encompass every facet of com-
petition. They were as rugged as touch football and as
gentle as poetry reading.
Challengers for the Cup began to make their ap-
pearances early in the year. In a wild finish, Dylan's
Raiders captured the football championship by defeat-
ing Tau Epsilon Phi, winning on a 30-yard field goal.
In the minor intramural sports, Tau Epsilon Phi
scored well in bowling, golf, and riflery and gained
valuable points towards the Presidents Cup.
Although losing to Dylan's Raiders for the basket-
ball championship, Zeta Beta Tau scored firsts in
tennis, canoeing, and wrestling. Winning the wres-
tling championship by an unprecedented 100 points,
Zeta Beta Tau captured four division championships;
Bud Short-147, Steve Stern-157, Ken Greenblatt-167,
and Richard Magid-177.
For the second consecutive year, Tau Epsilon Phi
won the Presidents Cup. Led by Ned Steiner, Dave
Badar, and Stewart Marcus, the various teams won the
volleyball championship and scored well in handball,
paddleball, table tennis, and softball.
TAU EPSILON PHI
ZETA BETA TAU
ALPHA EPSILON PI
ZETA OMEGA OMEGA
PHI DELTA THETA
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
AFTERMATH OF DEFEAT
IN WINNING THE CANOEING CHAMPIONSHIP, STEVE NASON AND NORBIE ZUCKERMAN ESTABLISHED A NEW RECORD
INTRAMURAL SWIMMING ATTRACTED LARGE CROWDS
UNIQUENESS WAS THE RULE IN INTRAMURAL SPORTS
IN WINNING THE 147-POUND DIVISION, BUD SHORT DN TOW PROVIDED ZBT WITH CHAMPIONSHIP
Steve Stern helped lead ZBT to the wrestling
championship by capturing the 157-pound division.
PAUL GREEN STRAINS AS NORBIE ZUCKERMAN APPLIES PRESSURE 143
Band of the Hour
Adornment of the instruments add to
the color of the half-time program.
HORN AND MUSICIAN SEEM AS ONE
Scenes from MARY POPPINS
graced a haIf-time show.
NANCY TIZ and LAURA
The University of Miami Debate team, coached by the
Director of Debate, Mr. Frank Nelson, compiled an
excellent inter-collegiate debate record this year. Last
year, in the West Point National Invitational Tourna-
ment, the UMers placed in the semi finals. This year
they attended the West Point Invitational, as well as
the Princeton, Ohio State, and Northwestern Tourna-
ments. The team of Ron Sabo, a member of the
fourth place national team last year, and Phil Gerson,
his colleague, led the team to an impressive win res
cord of 77.3 per cent for all rounds entered.
The Miami Debate Team participated in the final
rounds of the Emory and Georgetown meets. At
Kentucky, the team placed second overall, whereas at
South Carolina the team took first and second place.
This year the team attended the Notre Dame
Tournament and the freshmen debators attended the
National Novice Tournament. The U of M Debate Team
has compiled a great record and has set a fine
DEBATE TEAM, FRONT ROW: P. Gerson, L. Mans, L. Sperling, D. Silver. SECOND ROW: D. Richard, E. Shohat, R. Sabo,
D. Schwartz, D. Friedman.
A SOLDIER'S REWARD
A GUN AND A TEAR
Salute to a nation LONELINESS A GERMAN GENERAL
does it matter which one?
A GARTER THE PRICE WE PAY
CLOWNS MUST PART AS WAR MUST END?
L'AMOUR LA GUERRE LA VIE
CIRCUS RINGMASTER DIRECTS WAR
thny hats were in keeping with the spirit of the
Ring Theater this season, as exemplified on the right
by Dr. Delmar E. Solem, Departmental Chairman, and
below by Mr. Kenneth Kurtz, Technical Director. A hat
is a flight of fancy, an expression of one's mood or
attitude. It is a physical manifestation of how one
feels about his job, his routine - his life.
A. theatrical production is life for the director,
technicians and actors involved. It is not part-time,
extra-curricular 0r supplementary. It is the individual's
total commitment, seen in the completion of nu-
merous routine tasks in the absence of HTheatricial
glamour." The rehearsals night after night, the set,
setting the lights, building the costumes, constructing
the properties a continuous process with one show
rapidly following another throughout the year. The
work is completed through the diligence, perserver-
ance, and discipline of the individuals concerned.
Without the contributing forces of all the people, the
knowledge that each person must be capable of
shouldering a certain amount of the burden, and the
constant interdependence among individual areas of
the theater, there would be no successful theatrical
endeavor. It is this unity which is so vital a part of
the theatrical experience, that enhances the indi-
Each individual contributes something, perhaps
polish or elbow grease, which enhances the final pro-
duct, or allows the golden ring to shine brightly,
farther into the distance, reaching the eyes of many
Musical comedy, satire, parody, tragedy, farce e the
Rings season offered aspiring actors a diverse list
of styles from which to choose. Oh What a Lovely War,
a biting English satire concerns itself with the futility,
oppression, brutality, senselessness, and overt hypo-
crisy of any war. The productionls concept was that
of a circus, executed through stylized costumes and
makeup with empahsis upon ensemble playing.
The second play was Biedermann and the
Firebugs. Although the theme was anti-war, its struc-
ture was entirely different from the preceding show.
As the Yuletide Season was approaching, the
director inserted Christmas trappings in the set and
compelled the audience to observe a tttrue Biedermann
Christmas." The relationship to our society was evi-
dent, creating an uneasy apprehension, which caused
the audience to reevalute their responsibility to face
A spark of Elizabethan England flourished for one
week in sunny Florida. The Rings production of
The Knight of the Burning Pestle presented a brief
glimpse of an Elizabethan playhouse, in all its bawdy,
riotous, frenzied glory.
John Gayts 18th century parody, The Beggars
Opera, was the fourth play of the season. Due to the
difficult nature of the score, rehearsals were begun
during the first semester. The Gang members seemed
to be gang members called in to participate in a
play . . . an ironic sort of 18th century type casting.
The last play, The Devil's General, strikingly de-
picts Germans in the grasp of the Nazi regime. The
brutal inner conflicts of the central character made
Ring audiences aware of the similarity of struggles
within all human beings, regardless of nationality.
The productionls naturalistic elements created the
tension that at any moment Hitler himself might
In addition to the five major productions, two
graduate shows were also presented. During the first
semester, Royal Gambit was offered. The play
concerns Henry VIII and his six wives. Written in a
modernistic vein, it is acted in period costumes. The
second semester choice was a bill of one-acts:
The Lesson, Purgatory and The Annunciation.
"Lord. Grant the people their pleas, they arise from the very depths of the times. I advise it, I strongly recommend it. Amen."
THE GHOST OF MR. KNECHTLING - THE AVENGER.
" HEY, BUDDY, GOT A MATCH?"
Oh What A Lovely .War directed by Robert Lowery. Cast:
Bruce Solomon, Mlna E. Mina, Steve Bright, Dino DiFilippi,
George Goldsteln, Robert Hughes, Robert Shipp, Joan Accardi,
Susan Kay, May Keller, Wendy Letterman, Jan Mamches, Sherry
Saxe, Susan Trick.
Biederman and the Firebugs directed by Hank Diers. Barry
Wasman, Ben Guiterrez-Soto, Tom Mahon, May Keller, Susan
Shelton, Reginald Burton, Steve Siebert.
The Knight of the Burning Pestle directed by Robert Lowery.
Bill Braden, Tom Mahon, Susan Kay, Susan Kelly, Stan Kelly,
Jan Mamches, Dino DeFilippi, George Goldstein, Mark Lindner,
Ilsa Elliot, Wendy Lotterman.
The Beggars Opera directed by Delmar Solem. Susan Trick,
Robert Schipp, May Keller, Michael Silverman, Robin Hunter,
Sara Jo Edlin, Patti King.
Photos by Michele Wolf.
Copy by Lilliam Winkler.
WILL I SUCCEED?
A PORTRAIT OF EMILY LOWE GREETS ALL VISITORS TO THE ART GALLERY
Lowe Art Gallery
The Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery of the University
of Miami covers a period of time of almost 3000 years.
With Chinese pieces that date back to as far as the
Ming dynasty and contemporary works by Pop and Op
artists such as Andy Warhol and Tadasky it is easy to
see why the UM has one of the finest collections in
The original founding director was the late Dr.
Virgil Barker who, during his lifetime, was one of the
foremost experts on American Art. Today the director-
ship of the gallery is under Dr. August L. Freundlich
who has brought some of the great exhibitions in the
country to the University of Miami.
The highpoint of the UM gallery is the Samuel H.
Kress Collection which was donated by the founda-
tion created by this great philanthrOpist. Among the
painters included in the permanent exhibition are Tin-
toretto, Bellini and Fungai. Kept in the air and temper-
ature controlled wing of the gallery it draws visitors
from all over to the campus.
Among the latest exhibitions that have been added
is the Virgil Barker Memorial Collection. This collec-
tion of American paintings covers a span of the early
eighteenth century to the modernistic paintings of
1960's. The collection is a tribute to the founder of the
Lowe Art Gallery.
DR. CHARLES PHILHOUR LECTURES ON THE ART ASPECT OF HUMANITIES
Independent study is carried
on outside the classroom.
ANOTHER OPENING AND THE GALLERY MUST BE SET UP
THE GALLERY SERVES AS A CENTER FOR CAMPUS CULTURE
A SPECIAL OPENING SHOW BRINGS PEOPLE FROM ALL OVER SOUTH FLORIDA
Photos by Don Bienenfeld
and Livmgston Hinckley
Copy by Sammy Fields
THE GALLERY BREEDS AN AIR OF SOCIABILITY AND CONVIVIALITY
Mr. Wilson Hicks
There are reporters-searching, quickwitted, intense.
There are editors-discerning, responsive, with sight
like the eye of a camera. There are teachers-out-
reaching, educated, honest. Wilson Hicks, Director of
University Publications, is all three.
He is the personification of the ideal triad: the
reporter of facts and concepts who has learned to
communicate his education to those who seek it.
In his eight years as advisor to student publica-
tions, Mr. Hicks has watched carefully and advised
wisely the staffs that have consistently put out All-
America newspapers, magazines. and yearbooks. He
has followed his students and found them jobs.
His career thus far has touched the newspaper,
magazine and broadcast mediums. His pioneering in
the field of photojournalismwr as he calls it "pictures
plus words"-has left its mark on both national
magazines and the wire services.
Mr. Hicks started in the newspaper field as a
reporter and moved up to copyreader on the Kansas
City Star. Traveling to Australia, he took a job as
movie reviewer for the New South Wales "Sydney
Sunday Times" for a year. Then he went back to
the Kansas City Star for four years where he worked
as-assistant Sunday editor, associate magazine
editor, and photo editor.
The next eight years were spent with the Asso-
ciated Press as copy editor, news editor, feature ser-
vice editor, and executive editor of the news photo
In 1937 he went to Life magazine where he started
as associate editor of the new-born magazine. He
later became executive editor of the picture magazine.
He sort of retired in 1950. However, golf clubs
and gardening were not for him. He accepted a posi-
tion at the University of Miami as Director of Univer-
sity Publications and created a course in photojourna-
lismewhich explains the theory and use of good
Mr. Hicks serves as advisor to several publications
through-out the natione-including Lifeeand is doing
advisory work for the American Broadcasting Com-
The Miami Conference on Communications Arts-
which draws editors, writers, and photographers from
all over the nation each year-ewas his idea and pro-
Mention his name to someone on student oubli-
cations and there will be an awkward silence before
a response. It's hard to out the man into words-for
he's put so many others into both words and pictures.
The UM version of the Manchester Guardian sailed
weekly under heavy skies and a falling barometer.
lts two editors-fall semester, T. Constance Coynetcall
her lshmaell, and spring semester, J. B. Uames Rob-
ertl Hill, ClWe'll get that white whale."l-stood stoic on
the bow while yelling orders like HSwab the deck" and
"Batten down the hatches", managed to keep their
respective staffs from lowering the life boats.
The staffers live in a strange world of used coffee
cups, half-smoked cigarettes and interruptions-cons-
tant interruptions. There's never a copy pencil and the
last sheet of copy paper was always used yesterday.
It's a study of frustrationaand also a study in good
products emerging from a frenzy of screams, door-
slams, phone-rings, nervous breakdowns, press smash
-ups, and bloody noses.
Copies of the paper were read during Friday morn-
ing lectures and they were found to be an effective
wrap for old fish and bubble gum. But, to some,
they served a more noble purpose: they were a bulletin
board, a calendar of events, a forum for student
opinion, a showcase of Hurricane pulchritude, a pre-
sentation of facts, an exposition on feature subjectse
and in the opinion of the editorsaa thought - pro-
voking editorial policy.
Try as they might, however, the staff found that
the beats they covered, the pictures they took, the
words and headlines they wrote, the opinions they
stated turned out a product that pleased some of the
people some of the time, some of the people all of
the time, and some of the people none of the time.
Mr. Wilson Hicks, Director of University Publica-
tions, was a phone call away when help was needed;
he was a wealth of knowledge and experience when
technology was needed; he was patience and under-
standing when an ear was needed. He just was. He
always will be.
T. CONSTANCE COYNE
Fall News Editor
Fall Managing Editor
Spring Managing Editor
ROBERT MCDONALD, JR.
Spring Sports Editor
Fall Sports Editor
E. A. "SKIP" WEBB
Spring News Editor
Spring Ass't. News Editor
RONI ANITA HOLTSBERG
MAR IO FUSARO
Fall Photo Editor
Fall Copy Editor
FRANCIS "SKIP" FLYNN
Spring Busmess Manager
HANK KLEIN '
Spring Photo Editor
FRANK G. FARBER
Well, here it is: IBIS 1966. Throughout the year the
editor maintained a calmness that was unbelievable.
That was, however, until the last month when he real-
ized that most of the work was still to be done.
But then, as if by pre-arrangement, most of the staff
began to show up at regular times and produce
material. They exuded calm and some efficiency
which was in great contrast to the wide-eyed panic of
the now graying boy editor.
Babbling incoherently, the editor pointed to signs,
marvelously drawn by that Stone Age artist, showing
the amount of pages left to be done and the paltry few
days there were to do them in. The photo editor looked
disdainingly at him and remarked that she planned to
finish earlier than the deadline because she had other
things to do. Other staff members, with pity in their
eyes, would remark: "Dont worry."
Anyway, as you read this, think of a small band of
warriors holding the fort against all encroachments,
and not always succeeding. It was a difficult year;
most of the staff had never worked on a yearbook be-
fore. The staff's only wish is that you enjoy reading
the 1966 IBIS as much as they enjoyed putting it
Asst Organizations Editor
For TEMPO, the undergraduate magazine, this year
was one change after another. The cover received a
bright new look and the contents were changed to take
into consideration the general interests of University
of Miami students. At the end of two issues editor
Janet Katz decided to trade her editor's green eye-
shade for a brides wedding veil. She left the head post
to Big Bob Smith. Bob set to work with his accustom-
ed gusto and decided to give TEMPO a new direction.
Steve Siebert, a mad cartoonist and writer, was
named managing editor. Stephen Stern and Sue Ma-
gun, two freshmen, were rewarded for their diligent
work in past issues by being named assistant editors.
At the start of the second semester TEMPO found
itself moved from its office in the no-man's-land of the
Student Union to the Organizational Files room off
the Student Lounge. To keep the office in a semblance
of order and to guard the official TEMPO desk and
the official TEMPO typewriter, Christine Swetman
was named Office Manager. Suddenly, the office had
found the catalyst which made the magazine run with
the efficiency that had been sought since September.
This was fortunate, for during the second sem-
ester Bob Smith's participation in an internship pro-
gram caused him to be away from the office for days
at a time. Although the burden on the staff was in-
creased somewhat taggravated by the Union's failure
to install a phone until planning had started for the
last issuei, the final ayalysis showed 1966 to be one
of TEMPO'S finest year.
Spring Managing Editor
Spring Ass't. Editor
Spring Ass't. Editor
Each year as Ibis, Hurricane, and Tempo come roaring
off the presses, the campus editors donit always take
the occasion to reflect upon that stalwart group of
madmen, the photographers. Therefore, it is usually
up to Ibis to credit their names with the proper
gratitude that is due them. Perhaps it is the responsi-
biliy of Ibis alone, this campus' greatest photographic
output, to convey to the student body and the general
public the aesthetic depravity known to all as "crea-
The world through the lens of a Ieica or minolta
is a special world. It must capture the uncommon
about the common. It can do this only by the constant
vigil that comes through hard work, no sleep, no food,
no study, no sex life. Against these frustrations is pitted
the nucleus of UM's photographic crew, a collection
of cyclopses who don't mind shooting people, build-
ings, books, birds, and "things." To this task they must
devote themselves as any artist surrenders his ttself"
to his work. But the work doesn't stop with the shoot-
ing. There are untold numbers of hours spent in the
dark room making their efforts presentable. Perhaps
the hardest job comes when the photographer pre-
sents his finished masterpiece to the scrupulous
tor unscrupulousi eye of THE EDITOR. Thus, the world
of the photographer really revolves around the traumas
experienced by his editore-the blackness of his morn-
ing coffee, the weather, his girl, the bird that didn't.
All that can be said is summed up in one word:
AN ROTC PRINCESS EXAMINES A .50 CALIBER MACHINE GUN
The University of Miami ROTC Cadet is a busy man
with an academic as well as a military specialty. Our
future lieutenant, in addition to leadership seminars
and tactical problems on the terrain board, gets to
spend many happy hours shining brass, polishing shoes
and getting a haircut for drill each Thursday. Weekly
drill is his chance to show off his leadership potential
as well as learning to work on the Army team. He
acquires the habit of command, when leading fellow
stiIJdents in increasingly larger units of the Cadet Bat-
The Cadet battles Special Forces units, Marines,
and even fellow cadets on occasional South Campus
field training exercises, where he lunches with unfor-
gettable realism on C-rations. He picks up extra train-
ing cooking hot dogs at ROTC beach parties, escorting
Princesses to the Military Ball, entering ROTC intra-
murals, and watching the Princesses drill. The Cadet
gets more recreation and a good even suntan running
the mile in Army physical training; and pushups, a-
mong other things, are part of the pledge program for
Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade honoraries,
which stress leadership and cooperation.
Army ROTC at U of M, supervised by Regular Army
personnel, is designed to keep a steady flow of well-
trained junior officers entering active duty in the com-
bat arms as well as in the management and research
specialties. The student entering as a basic Cadet
emerges as a man with his gold bars; an asset to the
civilian community as well as to his country.
FORMAL PARADE WITH COUNTY MAYOR CHUCK HALL AND ADMINISTRATION OFFICIALS LOOKING ON
NEW WEAPONS ARE EXAMINED ON "COUNTY FAIR" DAY
INSTRUCTION IS GIVEN ON HOW TO OPERATE A GRENADE
LAST MINUTE BRIEFING BEFORE MOVING OUT
THE COLUMNS MOVE OUT FOR AMBUSH DRILLS
9g! x: u' '
THE BRUSH OF SOUTH CAMPUS PROVIDES EXCELLENT PRACTICE FOR FAR OFF BATTLEFIELDS
TIME OUT FOR CHOW; C RATIONS THAT IS
Photos by Don Wilkins
Copy by Leslie Wachter
YOU'RE A GREEK NOW
College offers many new, challenging, and wonder-
ful experiences to the freshman woman. One of
these is sorority life. Most new coeds arrive on
campus with only a vague idea of what sorority is
all about, but are eager to learn. Formal rush is just
the place to do it.
The long awaited first rush party is met with
a mixture of anticipation and fear. Then for two
weeks its a mad rush of parties, invitations and end-
less aching feet.
"80 many people to meet, places to go, and
things to do, how will I get it all done? How will I
remember it all? When will I find time for my
Then suddeny its the "Preferential Party" and
the choice is narrowed down to two sororities.
It seemed as if the clock would never reach four
thirty that Monday afternoon as girls waited for their
bids. Then came the quiet knock on the door and
the small white envelope. For the girls pictured hap-
piness is spelled Delta Delta Delta, and anticipation
and even anxiety turn to joy as each girl realizes
the sorority she wants, wants her.
THE SHARING OF A MUTUAL HAPPINESS
After extensive practice and preparation sororities don-
ned in uniforms from mud to black leather jackets com-
peted for honors in the annual Sigma Chi Derby Day.
This year's theme was the movies with scenes from mo-
tion pictures being enacted.
Thirteen girls, armed with poise and dignity, stepped
into a two foot mud tub. They then proceeded to fight,
scramble, pull hair, and throw mud at each other as they
dug for the hidden treasure of pennies.
Other events included bamboo pole and balloon
races, hula hoop contests, and a genteel drag race on
tricycles. As a result of the vigorous competition, two
sororities tied for first place. Alpha Delta Pi and Delta
Zeta shared the honors. Delta Gamma was awarded a
special spirit trophy.
Climaxing the festivities was the crowning of Ron-
nie Schulman of Alpha Epsilon Phi as Derby Day Queen.
Susan Stella and Joanne Fisherkeller were members of
Derby Day is about to begin as organizations
wait for the parade starting Signal.
Photos by Bob Acker
THE HIGHLIGHT OF THE DAYiS ACTION IS THE BONE CHILLING SEARCH FOR PENNIES IN A MORASS 0F MUD
DELTA ZETA TOOK TO THE HALLELUJAH TRAIL
THE REWARDS OF HARD LABOR
PUT A TIGER IN YOUR TANK
A FRESHLY APPLIED COAT OF PAINT CAN MAKE OLD BEAMS LOOK NEW
An air of excitement prevaded the intramural field as
fraternities, sororities, and independents supervised
and participated in the building of Carni Gras booths.
Cries of lth, no-youive got the wrong prizes",
"Wheres the food; isnt it here yet?" and "We need
another outlet" carried throughout the field. Every-
where one looked he could see construction of all
kinds going on-booths built, torn down, re-built; peo-
ple clamoring for more tools, more nails, more help.
But, when the deadline hour approached all was lal-
mostl prepared for a successfu Carni Gras.
As we walked along the grounds, surveying the
different booths and members working on them, it was
easy to see that co-operation was the keynote in all
we saw. Everywhere a hand was outstretched in a plea
for helpeand, in short time, another hand was there to
provide the necessary aid. Advice was free and easy
to come byegood advice from those who had worked
on Carni Gras before-and the not-so-good advice from
those whose ideas were basically sound but untried.
And yet through the hub of activity a silence-a fearful,
gnawing silence-questioned the attempts made. This
silence was answered, for one and all, when the booths
were completed, the prizes displayed, the food set up
and the members, dressed in their various costumes
or everyday clothing, circulated throughout the field
barkering for their organization. The silence was no
longer a silence-eit was gaiety, confusion, laughter
and tears all spelling out, in bold print, the word
THE ZBT COTTON CANDY BOOTH FOR CARNl GRAS MOVES TOWARD COMPLETION
HELP FOR THE PHI DELTS AS PAINTING MOVES FORWARD ON THE PHOTOGRAPHY STAND
THE BATMAN BOOTH IS ALMOST READY AS WORK PROCEEDS RAPlDLY
T OF ADVICE-BUT HOW MUCH WORK?
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: P. Luhrs, G. Anderson, R. Ridenour, pres.; R. Magid, v. pres.; R. Rydin, W. Cairnes.
The Interfratenity Council represents with one strong
voice seventeen national fraternities on the University
of Miami campus. Thus, the goals of the iFC are those
of all of its members. During the past year, the IFC
has attempted to improve the academic and social
lives of each fraternity man.
The Interfraternity Council attempts to act in
every way to improve the atmosphere at the Universiy
of Miami. Individual HGreeks" offer their special
talents in all fields and activities connected with the
university. These areas include intercollegiate ath-
letics, publications, student government, the arts, and
organizational leadership. IFC has led the way in pro-
moting Homecoming, Cami Gras, and Spirit Week.
More important, perhaps, is that as a body, the
IFC encompasses many phases of productive work,
both on campus and in the surrounding community.
On campus accomplishments are in the fields of a
complete tutoring service, an extensive social cal-
endar, and Greek Week festivities. Of special note is
the new Foreign Relations Committee. In its initial
year of operation, the committee has shown scores of
visitors from foreign lands the growth of the University
of Miami. They conducted tours for visitors ranging
from touring Korean congressmen to students from
our southern neighbors.
t g iii
Alpha Epsilon Pi
"To make good boys better men" is the motto adopted
by Alpha Epsilon Pi men around the world. The
Lambda Deuteron Chapter, established at Miami in
1947 and rechartered in May of 1963, is no exception.
For the past two years AEPi has set the scholastic
pace for all the Greeks at the University of Miami.
But scholarship is not the only ingredient needed
to make "better men". Starting with only twenty broth-
ers AEPi finished in the top five for the Presidents
Cup last year and posed a realistic threat for the
number one slot this season.
Highlighting this year's social calendar was the
AEPi al-go-go party, featuring the music of the "Show-
stoppers." The usual assortment of beach parties,
hayrides and masquerade parties rounded out the year
which was climaxed by the annual Blue and Gold
L. Boxer B. Brickman P. Clark
L. Edelman .l. Engel M. Fruitstone A. Gabrieloff R. Gitlin
A. Jacoby M. Kornfeld G. Kramer s. Kravitz M. Kuttler
R. Pearl R. Ritter M. Salzman D. Sanders K. Sarroff
S. Trauman K. Walker R. Weisberg M. Zacharia E. Zuker
Alpha Tau Omega
Variety is the spice of the social life of Alpha Tau
Omega, especially since they moved into their new
house this year. Founded at Miami in 1952, the Zeta
Epsilon chapter held their annual Christmas party and
the White Tea Rose Formal.
Alpha Tau Omega has actively taken part in Carni
Gras, Spirit Week, Greek Week, and intramural activity.
Members of the fraternity can be seen in almost all
important campus organizations: lnterfraternity Coun-
cil, Omicron Delta Kappa, Iron Arrow, and USG.
B, Holmes R. Wagner L Crane-Baker
Pres. V. Pres. Sec.
J. Adam S. Griffith D, Agner M. Albright
J. Aybar At Azpiazu T. Berg D, Bingler R. Blakemore C. Coleman Jt Crocker
A. Delgado J. Derickson W. Gilchrist B. Goldberg M. Gonzalez-Pando J. Goonen B. Grayson
R. Groesch K. Kelly A. Kohl J. Pell R. Pratt R. Rasche Rt Ridenour
R. Senterfit D. Thompson F. Tocco J. Vaughn A, Volker T. Wheeler Jt Woodard
Striving to promote friendship and brotherly spirit
among its brothers, Kappa Sig worked diligently and
achieved new hegihts both academically and socially
this year. Participating in Homecoming, Cami Gras,
Greek Week, Anchor Splash and, as always an im-
Heggg'fd L-VIKggguln 1'35?" RtTengtt portant contender in intramurals, the brothers of
Kappa Sig were united in a swing of activity.
Capping this year socially for the Epsilon Beta
chapter were the Sweetheart Ball and the traditional
"Black and White" Formal, held at the Kings Bay
Yacht Club. Also, Kappa Sig held an aIl-campus mixer
Particular congratulations are extended to the
ttMan of the Year", Rick Bassett, and to John Tengblad
Undergo" Ungeneri J. Amy and Lee Kolczun, the Kappa Sig leadership recuplents.
D. Bosworth D. Broderick F. Cassidy E, Cepero G. Chambers J. Conners R. Corby A. Denly
G. Fantozzi J. Godfrey G. Gordon R. Green T. Green J. Hauserman W. Horwath
M. Huntoon A. lntili R. James J. Kelsey St Kreutzer c. LaPelIa M. Licht
J. MacKay Ht McCaffrey A. McDonald J. McDonough J, McSorIey M. Moore J. Morris Nt Myers
J. O'Connell D. Ohlweiler Mt Petriccione B, Phillips A Place C. Quinby M. Reilly Jt Ricciardi J. Schmidt
D. Schroeder Ft Sioli At Suprenant L, Teillon G. Theobald J. Towle Mt Ventre A. Whitten Ft Zaitshik R. Zarella
R. Prest J. Fleming J. Oatis L. Legutko M. Stoffregen
Pres. V. Pres. Sec. Treas. Housemother
G. Biando R. Bitner J. Bouton N. Bruce A. Bukhair
Lambda Chi Alpha
"Nought without Labor" is the motto of the men of
Lambda Chi Alpha as they put forth their utmost
effort into making campus and social events effective.
Their contributions have earned them trophies for
Carni Gras several years in a row; the Epsilon Omega
chapter also participates in Greek Week, Homecom-
ing and intramurals.
The pursuit of truth and justice and the well-
being of mankind are the qualities associated with
the Lambda Chi pin. Harry S. Truman, Gardnar Mulioy,
Frankie Lane and Mayor Robert King High are some
of the well-known alumni who have worn this pin.
Socially, Lambda Chiis can be remembered for
their "Mountain Dew" parties which caused quite a
stir on the UM campus this year.
J. Bunce J. Cheever E. Crandall L. Dangelmaier R. Deleguardia
J. Farnsworth J. Flaherty E. Grimes W. Hindman J. Johnson
K. Dunn S. Evert
J. Johnson J. Kazmark
R. Klein D. Krapf J. Little 0. Meadows F. Newberg
D. Pearce F. Peasley
P. Petropoulos P. Poison w. Rapp G. Schnabel R. Seguin
A. Smith J. Street
J. Such J. Thillmann A. Tiburzi R. Tipton w. Wall
B. West T. Woolsey J. Zita
Phi Delta Theta
The Miami chapter of Phi Delta Theta was founded in
1954. The principles upon which the fraternity was
founded upon are friendship, sound learning, and
1- $3326" VJ- 1312's rectitude.
' ' ' The twelfth year of Florida Delta on the Miami
campus has been one of outstanding achievment for
the Brothers in the fields of physical facilities,
scholastics, social functions, and campus leadership.
A great deal of time and energy has been put forth
by the chapter towards construction of a new house.
Groundbreaking for the new house was in March.
While ranking first among the larger fraternities
in grades, the brothers and pledges enjoyed many
entertaining moments, including a boat trip, water
skiing party, and Thanksgiving formal.
R. Shelley J. Sperry K. Lucas
Sec. Treas. Sweetheart
G. Bender H. Bender L. Berdoll D. Bergstresser W. Burroughs D. Cardente P. Comegys R. Cunen W. Cummings
M. Diaz-Cruz III E. Edmundson S. Epps J. Finks P. Fisher 1. Francis T. Gerhardt D. Harris R. Hembrouxh
c, Hewitt G. Hinchliffe D. Jacobs W. Johnson B. Keyes P. Lowman M. Lyons R. Martin I. Matusek
C. McRitton S. Mein M. Merritt E. Mitchell D. Moore J. Morton L. Pinckney J. Rike R. Roasa
M. Rodgers L. Saker n. Schneider w. Shean N. Sicora n. Spuck J. Thacher w. Vaught w. Voight 203
Phi Epsilon Pi
The first fraternity established on the U of M campus,
Phi Epsilon Pi underwent a complete re-organization
of chapter policy in order to convert time-worn tradi-
tions into new, dynamic ideals in fraternalism. By
participating actively in USG, IFC, Publications and
other campus organizations, the brothers of Phi Ep set
new goals for themselves while retaining the old bonds
of Brotherhood, high ideals and teamwork in every-
thing from intramural sports to Homecoming.
Socially, the brothers of Alpha Iota held an all-
campus mixer with three well-known bands in attend-
ance, presented an annual Pledge Active in February
highlighted by a satirical skit, and ended the year with
the Carnation Ball at which time the Phi Ep Dream
Girl for 1966-1967 was announced.
Phi Eps also entered Greek Week, Carni Gras,
Junior Week, Anchor Splash and, of course, Home-
coming. In appreciation of their achievements, the
Alpha lota's were awarded the "William Abrash Mem-
orial Award." For the Phi Eps, this was a productive
and constructive year.
F. Faranda J Stewart P. Wall
Pi Kappa Alpha
For the establishment of friendship on a firmer and
more lasting basis; for the promotion of brotherly love
and kind feeling; for the mutual benefit and advance-
ment of the interests of those with whom we sym-
pathize and deem worthy of our regard, Pi Kappa
Alpha was established in 1868. On May 7, 1940, Gamma
Omega Chapter was granted a charter at the University
of Miami. It grew and prospered in the southern sun.
Gamma Omega, unprecedented in capturing the
Presidents Cup for intramurals four times over the
years and is eagerly striving for the fifth, which will
make the trophy a permanent possession.
v. Pres Rec. Sec. con. Sec. On the social calendar included pool parties, mix-
ers, Holiday celebrations, the Dream Girl Formal, and
the annual Founders Day Banquet, which is held in
The past year has definitely proved a stimulating
one, preceiving an expanding botherhood continually
working toward the high ideals and standards upon
which Pi Kappa Alpha was founded.
J. Bashore E. Dillenbeck H. Dillenbeck
Dream Girl Housemother Housefather
M. Adams A. Alonso F. Braidic W. Cairnes B. Carlson P. Clemente G. Cuevas E. Dubocq
L. Faber M. Fusaro A. Harrell A. Hegner R. Hulbert R. Jenkins G. Lachat P. Martinson
R. Orgaz R. Palmer W. Palmer J. Patterson J. Peters 0. Powers 0. Prokos A. Scherer
E. Secola F. Senior A. Smith D. Van Bell L. Van der Beke w. Williams M. Wright P. Zizak 205
Pi Kappa Phi
The members of Pi Kappa Phi participated in most
University of Miami events this year. These men en-
tered such social activities as Greek Week, Spirit
Week, Homecoming and were seen at Carni Gras and
w. Thiel Derby Day. Academically the men of Pi Kappa Phi are
Pres'dent striving to elevate their scholastic standard in keeping
with the fraternity motto. The Alpha Chi chapter, under
the leadership of W. Thiel, supports the name and
traditions of the evergrowing University of Miami.
B. Barran R. Hunter
L. Griffin E. Mundz R. Zook
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
The Florida Alpha chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
has been a very active one on the U of M campus.
Brothers held positions in IFC, U.S.G. and in student
publications. A brother was also appointed by the
Dean of Men's office to assist him on the disciplinary
committee. . - '
c. Blyskal R. Simon R. Rydin T. Reilly M. Moses SOC'aIHY; the hlghllghts 0f th'5 year for lthe SAPS
Pres. V-Pres- Recorder Treas- Housemother were their annual Christmas party and dinner, the
Paddy Murphy party and their Sweetheart Formal.
SAE's excelled in intramural sports. Basketball,
football, volleyball and softball were the sports in
which the brothers were most active.
Traditionally the SAEts again held a party for the
orphans during the Christmas season; this year the
3 party was held for the children of the Kendall Home.
' This year also saw the installation of many new Little
Sisters of Minerva who have always been a source
W.Allshouse LBarIow W.Batty D.Bianco J.Boyd of assitance and fun to the brothers of S A E.
0. Brandy R. Brigante J. Brooksten P. Chidnese W. Cobbs R. Cummings 0. Davis
W. Dee E. Erickson R. Ferguson H. Hawes M. Hawkins G. iHeadrick K. Hegarty H. Kallusch F. Kasschau
P. Kerner L. Kitt R. Klempp R. Knezevich C. Linn R. Loy R. McDonald T. Myers W. Moore
W. Muller M. O'Brien G. Passela S. Phillips R. Pitone w. Prendergast c. Reeder G. Schnur J. Scott
R. Shea T. Sica J. Sims J. Spaulding E. stankunas R. Stoecklein E. Suglia J. Taddeo M. Volkman
Sigma Chi was foiJnded in 1855 and has enjoyed a
long and honor fIIled history at the University of
v Miami. They have distinguished themselves in every
Umebach cicmk S.Wilkinson branch of student activities this year. Sigma Chis
Pres. Corr- Sec. Sweetheart provided leadership this year In Homecoming, Under-
graduate Student Government, Inter fraternity Council,
Iron Arrow, Orange Key, and on the Miami Hurricane.
The chapter is also represented on most of the
Traditional among the Sigma Chi events is Derby
Day. This annual event is anxiouslv looked forward to
x i by every organization in campus. This year the theme
x , was the movies with various motion pictures being
J. Accursio 0, Alexander G. Anderson R. Banks E. Barney enaCtEd.
L. Berdoll J. Boyle W. Brown Ji Burke K. Caffrey W. Chambless S. Charles R. Clifford D. Daubenspeck R. David
DA Dawson . J. Eydenberg T. Fuhrman Di Grotz .I. Hawthorne R. Henry
A Hindman S. Hooker St Johnson A Jones . D. MacKinnon W. Mahoney W. Marsh
F. McCall B. McCarthy J. Mecray W. McMurray R. Meacham M. Mills D. Mitchell
R. Motley W. Newkirk c. Omohundro W. 0rdway c. Parrott L. Porter W. Rieder R, Robertson R. Rosso
B. Rothemich R. Seago W. Smith G. Specter D. Still J. Williamson A. Zachary
By observing their motto of ttbuilding men", Zeta Beta
chapter of Sigma Nu has, inadvertently, helped build
the University of Miami campus. Conscientious Sigma
Nu's can be found supporting the social, Greek and
scholastic endeavors of the U of M.
Extrkggger ELPE'JWS R'ggc'tm R'Tneaargey Working to achieve high scholastic goals, the
Sigma Nu's also enjoy the social aspects of university
life. Brothers participated in Homecoming, Greek
Week, Spirit Week and intra-murals. The annual
Christmas Party and White Star Formal are among
the most anticipated social activities of the year.
L. Arelt B. Shaffer R. Allen G. Baker
R. Beat R. Beckham J. Biederman D. Billingsley D. Burd S. Coleman R. DelVecchio D. Depue
N. Elmslie R. Emerick J. Fletcher R. Forseilte M. Frick R. Glasberg J. Grosztonyi R. Graham
P. Klein F. Leister c. MacKarvich
A. Reicherl J. Richards C. Schlabaugh J. Shimer C. Smith R. Smith P. Vescio c. Willson
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon has had an impressive year in all
phases of campus activities. Two formal parties,
dl Sweetheart Ball and Playboy Party, were held in addi-
A- Si 6! 0- Bebber G- Jolly 4'- Collins L- Cassari tion to the regular socia activities at the Sig Ep house.
Pres' V. Pres' 590' Treas' sweetheart This year the Sig Eps held the first annual "Sig
Ep Open." This was the new golf tournament for
brothers and pledges, an event which was held at
three local golf courses. The fraternity also won first
place in the Homecoming Parade with a flashy James
The major accomplishment, however, was the
final purchase of the house along with plans for a
glass enclosed living room and central air-condition-
N. Cavanaugh S. Ackerman J. Alexander W. Baier R. Batton
c. Blaisdell D. Blake T. Bradbury P. Bryant K. Burgess R. Cobb J. Douglas W. Frick A. Gaeta D. Giordano
J. Giordano 1. Hunter M. Jaffe J. Kaufman R. Keilt T. Kelly G. Lorene R. Masalle L. Mayshak J. Miller
R. Mills L. Mortenson D. Mosblech J. Murphy L. Murray L. Neary D. Newkirk S. Novkov S. Onuparik R. Parnell
R. Partel F. Preston c. Prokopic J. Radian M. Rando.ph L. Reeve J. Rosa E. Rowsey c. Scharwath R. Schreyer
P. Schweitzer T. Scott R. Simonpietri H. Steinert D. Valentine 0. Voss M. Whelan c, Whitestone J. watt D. Woodward
B. Brandwen N. Steiner D. Bedar L. Goldberg N. Tiz M. Awamy s. Baker J. Barkin
Chan. V. Chan. Corr. Sec. Rec. Sec. Sweetheart
H. Bernanke A. Bernstein s. Bershao F. Blitstein K. Boilen D. Bradley c. Chaikin M. Cogan H. Cohan P. Corti S. Cummings
M. Davis R. Davis M. Eisenberg S. Elias R. Feldblum R. Fishkin R. Foote R. Furst T. Goldberg P. Goldstein J. Gordon
M. Gordon L. Greene P. Greene c. Grodin 5. Gross w. Halperin D. Hart L. Hazan A. Hollenberg D. Kadish L. Kemmerling
,wwm, 5,3 M
ymw xui'w R
F. Klein c. Kritzer W. Kuhns M. Lazarchick s. Leeman E. Lenner J. Lynn R. Mardenly E. Markowitz S. Markowitz R. Martin
s. Mendelblatt A. Miller N. Novinson R. Pasekoff L. Paturzos F. Pollack M. Predmest T. Pretzfeld S. Prince A. Rappaport H. Rhodes
J. Richards 3. Rieback A. Rose S. Rosenberg R. Roth J. Schaffer B. Scheinberg L. Schwartz 3. Seemen E. Seligmen R. Sheffield
R. Sherman l. Siege! D. Slgal s. Sklar D. Smallwood L. Solomon M. Solomon R. Theise K. Turshen S. Tracte P. Zoberg
Zeta Beta Tau
A. Kraut E. Abrams S. Mason 1. Feiner H. Stein J. Goonen
Pres. V. Pres. Sec. Treas. Sweetheart Adv.
T. Balkany 3. Beck P. Blau G. Brown J. Browner M. Caplin M. Class R. Deblinger
R. Feldsher R. Fisher A. Frank R. Ginsburg M. Glushman R. Goetz A. Goldman
K. Greenblatt M. Gross
. Harris M. Hollander A. Jacobson S. Kandell R. Kaplus R. Kelin W. Kleinberg
T. Krissell L. Langer G. Lavine B. Leibowitz M. Leone T. Levinson J. Lewenthal S. Lungen R. Magid
R. Malcy J. Marks 8. Meitin M. Mickelson S. Mirmelli W. Moss R. Nusbaum R. Phillips M. Rayvis
G. Reibman M. Roberts H. Rubenstein R. Schatzman H. Schrier A. Short D. siller A. Simon B. Singer
M. Skorman M. smollins S. stern M. Tryson H. Ullman J. Wagman s. Waksal K. Weiss u, Zuckerman
Composed of the presidents of the thirteen national
sororities, their 13 Panhellenic delegates and advisors,
the U of M Panhellenic is one fo the most active
and cohesive organizations nationally. Through the
sharing of ideas and ideals, by working together in an
effort to stimulate and further friendships, University
standards, scholarship and inter-sorority functions, the
UM Panhellenic furthers its goals.
Through the maintenance of high academic stan-
dards and in the pursuit of sorority growth, Panhell-
enic serves as a forum for questions of interest to the
advancement of the University of Miami and its image,
Panhell compiles rules governing rushing, pledging,
initiations, and scholastic and social activities.
Each year Panhellenic honors the outstanding
undergraduate sorority woman; the 1965 recipient of
this award was Hazel Cohen, of Phi Sigma Sigma.
Annually, UM Panhellenic also presents a trophy to the
sorority whose sisters have achieved the highest
This past year the U of M Panhellenic Council
was selected as the outstanding Panhellenic in the
country; this is the highest honor that the National
Panhellenic Council can bestow upon any group. To
Margo Magnus, Punkie Schaffer, Kay McConnell,
Margo Lee, Sue Kremer and the presidents, delegates,
and their guiding light, Dean Brunson, we extend our
congratulations for a job well done.
PANHELLENIC, FRONT ROW: S. Kremer, treas.; P. Schaefer, v. pres.; M. Magnus, pres.; M. Lee, cgrr. sec.; A. Renshon. SECOND ROW:
R. Sheffman, L. Sciaoscia, C. Maurer, F. Smith, J. Kamykowski. THIRD ROW: M. Marshall. M. Lindsay, R. Rudolph, W. Cox, 8. Lytle.
Alpha Chi Omega
In tune with their motto "Together
let us seek the heights," the Alpha
Chi Omega sisters join in their pur-
pose to promote sisterhood and co-
operation through sorority life. Gaine
, i ingr their "heights," this year Alpha
S-M:$:;f"ack 3.12332? Shag?" cginmgiieiign carel'aagiztillan Chi placed second in both Sigma
Chi Derby Day and Homecoming
The traditional Founders Day
banquet is among the most highly
honored events of the year, joined
by the Annual Golden Lyre Ball and
the Spring Boat Party, where the
dream man is announced.
In the eight years since Alpha
Chi Omega was organized on cam-
pus, the Alpha Chi sisters have worn
their Golden Lyre pin with dignity
M. Alexander K. Amores S. Arms D. Coretti
J. Crothers C. Custis G. Dennis A. DiMiscio M. Duff L. Failla J. Graham M. Greene
M. Hayes N. Herring s. Kremer A. Lawrence J. Markley K. Maun V. Mitten L. Moore
N. Nuzum M. Penniman V. Pope E. Price K. Ramey R. Ritzman J. Sage B. shaman
D. Sisk 3- SMith P. Tibery P. Thomspon E. Vazquez-Bello B. Vicevich L. Watts V. Wollny
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Delta Pi was founded in 1851 at Wesleyan
Female College in Macon, Georgia and became the
founder or mother of the sorority system. There are,
at present, 110 ADPi chapters. Observing their motto
of "we live for each other", the ADPits also live and
P.Kelley Kimme P.Eschbach stand for the betterment of the college community.
"65- Corr- 366- ReC- SeC- Socially, the Gamma Delta chapter celebrate their
Diamond Ball and Sweetheart Dance. As for campus
activities, the sisters tied for the overall trophy in
Derby Day, took third place in Homecoming House
decorations, and participated in Greek Week and Carni
Gras. Two A D Pits actively aided their image: Michelle
Flasco was Senior attendant on the Homecoming
Court and Pat Hunter was selected for Whots Who.
S. Blackman M. Braman S. Bruno S. Dean
D. Dudlev T. Estabrook P. Gillman M. Grabow N. Harris P. Hunter
.4 " A J A
M. Ishee J. Jansen P. Kelly c. Kurtz L. Lawrence J. Long
K. Lucey A. MacPherson c. Miller J. Nicolette A. Rhoads A. Russell
L. Schrepfer J. Siggins J. Stewart E. Stolting J. Victor A. Walters J. Wilkman
Alpha Epsilon Phi
The purpose of Alpha Epsilon Phi is three-fold: to
further close friendships, to stimulate the intellectual,
spiritual, and social lives of its members, and to render
service to others. These goals have been maintained
by A E Phi participation this year.
The AEPhi girls, wearing their green and white,
took first place at the A E Phi convention this year
as well as being awarded third place in the Home-
coming Parade, second place in the Derby Day Parade,
and Derby Day Queen at the U of M.
Highlighting this year were many social events
including their Green and White formal, pledge active,
and many informal parties. In addition, A E Pth own
Carol Lynn Blum was chosen third runner-up in the
Miss America Beauty Contest.
A E Phi's can be found actively working in such
organizations as U.S.G., Angel Flight, Army Princesses
and UM Hostesses.
J. Silverman Hi Weingarden
Upsilon Delta chapter of Chi Omega was founded at
the U of M campus in 1936, thus becoming the first na-
tional sorority on campus. Since then, Chi O has been
very active in all phases of university life. Reviewing
this year in perspective, it is easy to see that the
Chi 0's fulfilled their objectives: sincere learning,
creditable scholarship, friendship, participation in
campus events and civic deeds.
This year the Chi Ois re-captured the over-all
Spirit trophy for the third year and took first place in
1965 Carni Gras with their tt007" booth; academically,
the sisters of Chi 0 ranked very highly. Membership
in Mortar Board, Whois Who and UM Hostesses keep
the Chi Ois busy.
M. Engler J. Ferlita
C. Humm A. Kellerman
Jr Madden Ct Maurer
J. Riedwood J, Robins S. Rogers
M. Walters P. Wertz C. Weymouth
Delta Delta Delta
Founded nationally in 1888, the Alpha Chi chapter at
AL A the University of Miami was founded almost sixty
years later. One of the largest national sororities,
S'Lyt'e EtSChaefe' Tri-Delta stresses the combination of beauty, praise,
Pres. V. Pres.
and scholastic achievment.
Delta Delta Deltas attained an enviable record in
virtually every area of campus life. On an individual
scale, both the Army and Air Force ROTC chose sisters
of Tri Delta as their queens. Four fraternities have
Tri Deltas for sweethearts and three of the members
of Mortar Board belong to the sorority.
Working together in sisterly cooperation Tri Deltas
garnered first place in Greek Week and Songfest and
won trophies at Derby Day.
S. Sloan S. Griffith S. Elrod
Corr. Sec. Rec. Sec. Treas.
C. Baas B. Barhite C. Behrens M. Bitz
L. Blackburn c. Brown B. Cook c. Fewell L. Hill
J. Hyde A. Jarus B. Jeter J. Johnston N. Koch C. Kraus A. Maher M. McAllister J. McLaughlin K. Mezey
B. Mitchell J. Morrill M. Murphy A. Newcomb J. Niles D. Pitts s. Reppert J. Rohr B. Simpson J. Smith
L. Smith C. Snyder D. Soboslay 3. Stella N. Tiz S. VanHowe L. Wachter J. White J. Woodward S. Youngman
The sisters of Delta Gamma work actively to support
the U of M in its academic and social phases, while
furthering the development of loyalty and respon-
sibility within their sorority. Participating in Derby Day,
P Km m R c M Greek Week, Spirit Week and Homecoming kept the
v. Pregs. do"??? -Ritgoggg,k" 110,22? DG's busy throughout the year. The social highlights
included their annual Anchor Clanken and the Anchor
Cotillion, in May. The DG colors of bronze, pink and
blue decorated both these occasions.
Members of Delta Gamma's Beta Tau chapter can
be found working in IFC Hostesses, ROTC Princesses,
UM Hostesses and other campus organizations. This
year DG also instituted "Anchor Splash" which put
the members of all campus fraternities against each
other in a series of aquatic events. Anchor Splash
promises to be a fine annual tradition.
s. Albury D. Archer L. Barati D. Bellamy
W. Cox c. Dennison T. Ferguson J. Fisherkeller
P. Fleischer E. Groll D. Hood L. Hyatt A. Kemmer J. Kent
S. Krabbe L. Kutz L. Lucas M. Ortiz P. Penland P. Prater H. Rudolph
L. Selby M. Slater M. Smith G. Susko D. Swartz J. Wardecker A. Whiton 219
Delta Phi Epsilon
Active in the many facets of campus life, the Delta
Phi Epsilons endeavor to achieve the further develop-
ment of young women's cultural, spiritual and scho-
lastic attainments. Looking back on this year the
Deephers can be proud of their achievements: first-
place Homecoming float, first place for Spirit Week,
and the National Delta Phi Epsilon President's Cup.
The DPhiE pledges also participated in the annual
Pledges on Parade, the nineteenth P.O.P.
The D Phi E annual Founderis Day luncheon and
fashion show which was held in March, Greek Week,
Carni Gras, and other campus activities highlighted the
spring semester for the Deephers. The annual Spring
Formal provided an excitingr ending for the year.
K. Burger J. Busch c. Cohen
E, Gilman N. Goldberg F. Green 1. ldelson
J. Konsker A. LeBoss B. Lieberman N- Ney
M. Tomach R. Winston 5. Wolf A. Yatkin
One of the main goals of the Beta Mu chapter of
Delta Zeta is the furtherance of sisters' scholarship.
Some of the Delta Zetais are members of such
organizations as Mortar Board, Little Sisters of the
Maltese Cross, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Theta
Kappa, IFC Hostesses, and A.W.S. Central Council.
The DZ's have been active in campus social events
such as Homecoming, Spirit Week, Greek Week, and
took first place in Derby Day as well as maintaining
the second highest average among sororities.
The sisters of the Roman Iamp-shaped pin, whose
colors are rose and vieux green, look forward to their
annual Christmas tea in which various professors are
honored. The DZ's have also held teas for Dean
Brunson and alumni.
Spring time is a festive time for the Delta Zeta's
for this is the time when their annual Rose Ball occurs.
At this highly anticipated event the sweetheart of the
year is announced.
V. Baer c. Barnard M. Bayless
c. Gaines G. Galantic L. Harland
R. Mach V. Madonia J. Mercer
P. Plog K. Russell A. Sills
E. Lalor P. Nackley
Corr. Sec. Treas.
S. Coleman P. Dickinson
J. Jones J. King
J. Nevendorf L. Nielsen
s. Sponnoble M. Tedesco
Kappa Kappa Gamma
"It shall be our goal to live up to all that is fine
in life and thought and character" states the Kappa
Kappa Gamma creed. By working together with the
S-ngrrgf' University, the sisters of the golden key devote their
i ' time and energy to achieving high scholastic stan-
dards, co-operating with and participating in campus
activities. With these goals in mind the Kappas Strive
for the attainment of a more unified and spirited
The Kappa spirit is, however, not limited to only
philanthropic endeavors. Socially, Kappa Kappa
Gamma has been active in Homecoming, intramural
games, and boast members in such organizations as
Angel Flight, UM Hosteses, and I.F.C. Hostesses.
L. Hausman c. Bottamiiler A. Wilcox
Rec. Sec. Treas.
L. Allen N. Altwater L. Arelt I. Bangstrup J. Barba l. Beckwith C. Beitzel J. Belcher
B. Boeglen M. Brisco V. Buchmann c. D'Allesandro J. Elbrader D. Evering
J. Forsuth E. Garthright s. Goldsmith H. Grossman A. Hirfield
A. Kalkas P. Kamykowski K. Kolaska M. Koteff L. Lwaliw M. McGahey M. Mellott E. Murray M. Morris
M. Pelley s. Rosoff M. Skawover c. sloan F. Smith p, Wakefield W. Warren A. Wilson 5. Young
Phi Sigma Sigma
The sisters of Phi Sigma Sigma participate actively in
all phases of campus life. In furthering their motto of
"Aim High" the Phi Sig spirit earned the Miami Pan-
hellenic Scholarship Cup for the highest average a-
. . . mong sorority women and the Ida Zakarin tiOutstand-
L $31333 Mfg??? 36:02:33. ing Undergraduate Chapter of the Year" award.
The sisters of the sphinx-pin were active socially
as well. Their enthusiasm was rewarded with the First
Place trophy for Homecoming. Phi Sigs also partici-
pated in Song Fest, Cami Gras, Derby Day, Greek Week,
and Spirit Week.
The traditional Founder's Day banquet, annual Fa-
shion Show, and Mothers Day Luncheon are highly
honored events of the year, joined by anticipation of
the American Beauty Rose Spring Formal, hay rides,
swim parties, and Pledge-Active party.
These sisters also devoted time and energy to their
local philanthropy, Variety Childrents Hospital. The re-
sult of Phi Sig training can be seen by membership in
UM Hostesses, USG, Angel Flight, Orange Key and
such honoraries as Whois Who and Mortar Board.
Carol Rose A. Powell L. Abrams
Rec. Sec. Treas.
B. Acker E. Apple D. Barliant s. Berman c. Davis B. Falke R. Gruen
F. Harrol T. Kass P. Lehr M. Magnus R. Milstein R. Pollack E. Pressman D. Rabinovitz
3. Resnick E. Roberts c. Rudnick c. Rush 8. Weiss P. Wilder M. Wolfer J. Zeientz
Sigma Delta Tau
Wearing the jeweled torch pin and the colors of cafe
au Iait and old blue, the sisters of Sigma Delta Tau
further their goal of promoting sisterhood, scholarship
L. Samuel P. Malmed M. Lee and friendship. Although comparatively new on the UM
"65- V- "95- V- "95- campus, having been organized here in October of 1957,
the Sig Delts have been actively participating in cam-
pus social and philanthropic events.
Among the awards that the SDTts have won this
year are a second-place trophy for Homecoming dec-
orations, third-place overall in Derby Day, and the Phi
Sig HModel of the Year" award for the second con-
secutive year. SDT's can also be found participating
as members of Orange Key, College Board, and UM
Throughout the year, the sisters of Sigma Delta
Q a k Tau help needy families and visit sick children, thus
' 3 it is clear that they have added much to the sorority
B. Herman L. Lustig L. Bernstein picture on. campus- .
Corr- Sec. ReC- 380- Trees. Highlighting the year were the SDT Spring Formal,
pledge active, and various informal parties.
M. Abraham 3. Aronsen L. Berman P. Cohen M. Ehrenberg s. Finman
L. Freedman C. Garber J. Goldberg J. Goodman l. Goldsmith N. Klein C. Loeb
N. Norian E. Plevin D. Rapoport S. Reider A. Renshon B. Scher L. Segall
S. Shaffer B. Sherman c. Singer B. Tashman I. Wayne 8. Wolfson Si. Zoslow
Sigma Kappa adhering to its motto "One heart, one
way" works towards supporting and participating in
such campus activities as Homecoming and Carni
Gras. One of the older sororities on campus, Sigma
Kappa is well established in its means of developing
f ,4 scholarship, spiritual standards, and loyal friendship.
. Each spring the Sigma Kappas hold their Orchid
3'93?" $328: 863$? Formal, at which time the girls honor their Triangle
Men. They participated in Panhelienic, Spirit Week,
Fashion Shows, and Greek Week.
J. Loven B. Nothstein c. McKenna
Rec. Sec. Treas. Triangle Man
B. Alexander J. Cole D. Dalton M. DeLancey S. Edlund
c. Falco J. Faust B. Goff P. Kellogg L. Robbins J. Roslund
G. Shoaf E. Siersma P. Southard G. Vagias c. Walker P. Wilmott
M. Della Penna
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alpha's Gamma Alpha chapter boasts of its
high ideals and principles of loyalty, friendship and
service to mankind as stated in their creed. ZTA ex-
pects its members to make a worthwhile contribution
to the University and to themselves, by maintaining
high scholastic standings, by participating in campus
and faculty sponsored activities, and by accepting their
social responsibilities as citizens of a college commun-
ity. it is the desire of the Zetats to help each sister
develop her abilities and talents to the fullest.
Socially, the Pledge-Active party and the Sweet-
heart Ball are favorite affairs; the Founders Day lunch-
eon is celebrated by the sisters with the white violet
decorating the affair.
PHA THETA KAPPA, FIRST ROW: L. Bartlett, adv., A. Riddle, v. pres., L. Bintavalle, pres., J. Diener, treas., A. Mahoney, sec. SECOND
W: L. Goldman, M. Lindsay, R. Lipman, G. Marantz, J. Roberts, S. Eisenstein, J. Markley, D.Graig.
sociated Women Students is the governing body of
women students at the U of M and is a member of
- Intercollegiate Association of Women Students.
Besides the annual participation in Freshman
ientation Week, Homecoming, Spirit Week, Carni
as and other campus events, A.W.S. has added new
ugrams and expanded upon others. A.W.S. was honor-
by the stay and visit of their first "Guest in Resi-
nce", Mrs. George Stafford, National President of
rtar Board. Associated Women Students has aspired
strengthen the faculty-student relationship through
mal "coffee and conversation", the "Faculty Associ-
- Program" and the "Last Lecture-the Unexamined
e" which featured Dr. Charles W. Philhour, Jr., this
Alpha Theta Kappa, a recognition honorary society
ich is new on the University of Miami campus,
nped, for the first time this past spring, members of
.8. who displayed outstanding leadership, service,
aracter and scholarship.
Associated Women Students
UDICIAL COUNCIL, FIRST ROW: P. Deacon, B. Vicevich, S. Bruno, K. Kolaska. SECOND ROW: C. Zeyher. N. Provda, M. Shapiro, J.
arkley, T. Shevinsky, S. Lynch, D. Tyson. THIRD ROW: J. Diener, A. Stalford, adv., G. Daugherty, adv., E. Smith, clerk.
COLLEGE BOARD, FIRST ROW: L. Hill, v. pres.; S. Falk, pres.; C. S ilverman. SECOND ROW: C. Kropik, J. Saltzman, C. Bernard, D.
Tacman. THIRD ROW: J. Stewart, B. Suther, S. Garman, A. Renshon, C. Baas, L. Blackburn, 8. Van Howe, M. Sanders, J. Nicolette, M.
Sokal, D. Coretti, L. Leslie, C. Wise.
AWS, CENTRAL COUNCIL, FIRST ROW: J. Jones, cor. sec.; D. Craig, re. seq; L. Barton, adv.; J. Roberts, pres. SECOND ROW: R. Kaplan, P
Dickinson, M. Lindsay, C. Barnard, M. Burpee, S. Capra, L. Pintavalle, P. Relllnshaw. THIRD ROW: R. Lipman, L. Leslie, L. Mollov, B. Sutker, D
Jurey, C. Webb, S. Garman, E. Salor, G. Marantz.
WS COUNSELORS, FIRST ROW: J. Winters, super.; R..Lipman, coord.; A. Riddle, asst. coord. SECOND ROW: R. Dervitz. J. Gordon, A. Fernback,
. Snyder, H. Warwar, R. Albers. THIRD ROW: D. Durbm, M. Duff, K. Ramey, D. Woestehoff, L. Rabin, C. Jordan.
IAHONEY HALL AND APARTMENT REPRESENTATIVES, FIRST ROW: R. Miller, vice-pres.; M. Buskey, treas.; C. Webb. pres. SECOND
OW: D. Dindia, sec.; B. Sutker, pres.-apts.; R. Hiat, M. Kraner, D. Dolstra. THIRD ROW: L. Buckley, M. Carty, P. Ferrazzano. J. Mosch-
ta, B. J. Mayer. FOURTH ROW: M. Bugdal, C. Chapla, L. Taylor, J. Bernstein, R. Newman.
Men,s Residence Hall Association
EXECUTlVE COUNCIL Don Ashley, Barry Glick, pres.; E. A. Webb, vice-pres.
Mr. James Grimm, Advisor.
M.R.H.A.A. SENATE, FIRST ROW: C. Phillips, J. Attebery. F. Debrovner, M. Bernstein, A. Tarbox, M. Young, J. Nagle, N. Hartman, D, Blanchet,
R. Danforth. SECOND ROW: E. Simon, C. Warren, E. Messersmith J. Malkowski, R. Mapes, R. Pope, C. Parrott, B. Canepa, T. Getta, R. Hillyer,
R. Collier. D. Fergurson. THIRD ROW: R. Ashley, T. Wilson, J. Towle, J. Yoffy, B. Bigham J. Thacker. LAST ROW: G. Lefever, B. Zagnit, B.
Beanblossom, R. Thomarar.
THE SENATORS OF MRHA DEBATE AN IMPORTANT POINT AFFECTING DORM LIFE
ALPHA PHl OMEGA, FlRST ROW: M. Fernandez, pres.; C. Kantor, pres.; R. Sandler, adv. SECOND ROW: M. Sniad, L. Marcelin, corr.
sec.; S. Lechtman, pres.; R. Gonzalez, v. pres.; N. Phillips, treas. THIRD ROW: M. Kushner, G. Ackerman, K. Turpin, P. Ciment, rec.
sec.; J. McDonald, J. Hernandez, M. Hann.
Alpha Phi Omega
Alpha Phi Omega is the largest service fraternity in the
world. Now forty-one years of age the fraternity has
over 100,000 brothers in over 350 chapters. The Alpha
Pi chapter was formed at Miami thirty-one years ago.
APO sponsors campus tours, blood drives, informa-
tion booths and tables, and the annual Ugly Man Con-
test and Dance. The only requirement for membership
is enrollment at the University of Miami.
In the second year of their existence lnterfraternity
Council Hostesses have already made their mark. The
girls who are chosen for hostesses work in the Inter-
fraternity Council office and can be seen at all fratern-
ity rush parties helping to make the prospective broth-
ers feel at home.
To become a hostess the girls must maintain a
2.2 average in their studies.
IFC HOSTESSES, FlRST ROW: J. Fisherkeller, C. Harris, D. Rothen berg, L. Cassari, S. Kelley, S. Bruno. SECOND ROW: D. Hood, J. Park-
er, D. Evering, S. Falk, W. Cox.
TOWN GIRL. FIRST ROW: G. Marantz. pres.; A. Weinbren, v. pres; C. Walend, rec. sec.; C. Canizmila, corr. sec; H.. Stoler, treas.; M. Donegan.
SECOND ROW: K. Manning, Ml Hughes, 8. Aaronsen, O. Horton, adv.; C. Cacicedo, B. Smith, H. Wheelock, P. Budnlk. THlRD ROW: T. Newbold,
C. Quagliotti, M. Sauter. M. Ehrlich. D. Teitler. R. Stern 8. Vincent.
The organization of Town Girls was officially incorpor-
ated into the Associated Women Students in May,
1962. Its particular purpose is to unify women students
not residing on campus by making them an integral
part of all of the functions and activities of Associated
Women Students. Its membership is composed of all
the women students living in the Miami Area and
commuting to classes on campus.
Basically, Town Girls provided an opportunity for
girls living off campus to participate in many campus
The students from the University Service Organization
are on call 24 hours a day. A phone call will bring
them within half an hour to the help of over 50 cam-
pus 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
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.
USO, FIRST ROW: D. Coretti, S. Kremer, sec.; W. Gilchrist, pres; C. Barnard, F. Hart. SECOND ROW: R. Berger,
J. Bent, D. Holder, R. Dexter, S. Shirreffs.
8. del Perugla
Alpha Lambda Delia
Alpha Lamdba Delta is the freshmen womenis honor-
ary that promotes intellectual interest and encourages
high academic achievement. The national honorary re-
quires a 3.5 average for the first semester or the entire
freshman year of its membership.
The activities of Alpha Lambda Delta are not limit-
ed to only academics as indicated by the Initiation
Banquet which it holds for all new members in the
spring. During Homecoming Week, this honorary par-
ticipates in the annual Academic Honoraries Luncheon.
The woman who wears the ALD pin is aware of
the significance of her pin. The lighted candle sym-
bolizes truth and wisdom, the shaft of the candle re-
presents courage and the golden base stands for in-
tegrity and truth.
During Homecoming and again at Spring Election time
Archontes Society takes new members into its frater-
nity. These tappees are those who have made a con-
tribution to the improvement and advancement of dor-
An exclusively male organization, the Society
stresses leadership and scholarship. Although a very
young orgainzation, its name has become synonymous
with service. The society has aided in such dormitory
events as Cami Gras, Homecoming, Spirit Week, and
For the second straight year Archontes has distri-
buted the IBIS. Their service in this area has been
The cadence of the distinguished looking men clad in
Seminole jackets who wind their way through the cam-
pus in the most impressive tapping ceremony at the
U of M is dictated by the beat of the tom-toms. The
time is Homecoming Weekebut the recognition and
honor are associated with these men throughout their
Iron Arrow is Miami's highest honor society for
men. It was the late Dr. Bowman F. Ashe who initiated
this organization to serve as a tribute to those select
men whose contributions to the campus and the com-
munity have earned for them-and the U of Me-rec-
ognition and the highest of reputations. Since its in-
ception in 1926, Iron Arrow has stood for superior
character and citizenship; the men who wear the
jackets of Iron Arrow symbolize these qualities.
W. Gilchrist M. Gonzalez-Pando
J. Vernaglia 237
S. Capra K. Kurtz 3. Reed J. McLaughlin
Pres. V. Pres. Sec. Ed.
Last spring the University of Miami chapter of Nu Kap-
pa Tau was formally recognized by the national honor-
ary Mortar Board. This great event occurred on May
Mortar Board, the only national honor society for
senior women, was founded in 1918. The purpose is to
recognize and encourage leadership, service, and
scholarship and to advance the spirit of service and
fellowship among university women.
Among the many service projects of the organiza-
tion are the publication of an annual organizations
directory, an orientation program for freshman wom-
en, and a rental robe service.
M. Marshall B. Barhite E. Ferro
P. Knight M. Lindsay M. Magnus
A. Pintavalle N. Tiz M. Todd
Nu Kappa Tau
R. sabo R. Ginsburg T. Adams M- Alvarez
T. Anagnost J. Barkin J. Clause J. Coronas
Omicron Delta Kappa
Since its establishment on the UM campus in 1948,
Omicron Delta Kappa's Circle chapter has been a
goal for any student to achieve for ODK recognizes the
achievement of high character in leadership, service
and superior scholarship. The ODK key has always
been associated with those who have excelled in ath-
letics, student government, publications, social or reli-
gious affairs, or one of the arts.
This group of outstanding U of M students does
more than merely participate in the individual fields
represented by those who are members; Homecoming
events, each year, are the responsibility of Omicron
Delta Kappa. One can easily discern that ODK serves
both the students and the community.
J. Crane-Baker M. Diaz-Cruz J. Elinoff F. Farber
M. Gonzalez-Pando W. Hicks W. Hoy
R. Jones J. Kelly J. Kelsey M. Klein
J. Lee G. Lewis F. Lucas
A. Pena R. Penzoli 0. Powers H. Price
H. Quinn D. Reeves B. Richard
R. Ridenour J. Shaw G. Smallridge N. Sonnett
T. Spencer B. Stern T. Tew J. Vernaglia
Omega was established at the U of M in 1959 with the
sole purpose of honoring the Greeks; the membership
consists of fraternity men and faculty members who
have been instrumental in strengthening the inter-
fraternity system and in contributing leadership not
onlyll to the Greek system but to the University as
Omega is closely related to and works in conjunc-
tion with the lnterfraternity Council; it is Omega that
sponsors the annual IFC dance. During Homecoming
Week and at the end of Greek Week Omega holds its
two tapping ceremonies.
Dr. J. F. W. Pearson and Noel Baker are among
those prominent individulas to wear the honorary's pin,
which consists of a sword with three rubies on the
handle and an omega sunset. Omega serves as an
inspiration to all Greek men.
Orange Key is the newest honorary on the U of M
campus. Established in 1960, the initial membership
has already made a name for itself and has gained
the respect of the UM student body by selecting and
honoring University College students who show them-
selves to be outstanding in leadership and service. The
anticipation of Orange Key tapping and the high es-
teem which one associates with Orange Key serves as
an incentive to students to participate in UM activities
and to show leadership and interest in campus life.
Orange Key holds an impressive tapping ceremony
during Homecoming Week and alsohas initiated an
annual banquet to honor UC students with Dean's List
L Alvarez Ft Bilbao R. Brasch
M. Eisenberg F. Farber J. Garcia
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Eta Sigma is a national freshman men's 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 na-
tion 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. Only a few
are considered, however, since the overall average for
initiation is 3.5. Phi Eta Sigma projects include an
annual honoraries Luncheon, an extensive tutoring ser-
vice, and the distribution of HHow to Study" pamphlets
to local High Schools.
H. Hirigoyen B. Michaels
W. l?iskin F. Senior
J. Weiner M. Zasela
Phi Kappa Phi
Phi Kappa Phi is a very unique honorary, unique in
that it honors and recognizes scholarship in all areas
of academic endeavor rather than one field of aca-
demic study only. Phi Kappa Phi also encourages those
students who are capable of achieving high scholastic
honors to strive to do so.
Meetings are held twice a year, at which time
initiation ceremonies occur. At each meeting an out-
standing speaker in some area of current events or
topics of interest discusses his views. In order to be
eligible for membership one must be a junior in the
upper five per cent of the class or a senior in the
upper twelve and one half per cent; graduate students,
faculty and administration of the U of M are also
eligible for membership.
T. Yew 243
S. Barnett .l. McLaughlin
Pres. V. Pres.
P. Knight S. Krabbe
M. Magnus M. Marshall
Rho Lambda, the Panhellenic leadership honorary, is
composed of ten sorority women who have upheld the
Rho Lambda purpose of being outstanding in their dis-
play of leadership, ability and loyalty to Panheilenic.
These women were chosen through nominations by
the presidents of their respective sororities; the mem-
bership in this select group is limited to fifteen.
In order to become a Rho Lambda one must
attain a 2.3 overall academic average, be a Junior or
Senior sorority woman, and an Active of their sorority.
Two honorary members are eligible for selection to Rho
This year Rho Lambda is composed of an AEPhi,
2 Tri-Deltas, a SDT, 2 Delta Gammas, a Chi Omega,
an Alpha Chi, and 2 Phi Sigs. We're proud to recog-
nize these sorority women.
i The idea of creating one nation-
Who 5 WhO ai basis of recognition for col-
iege students was originated
thirty-two years ago when the
first WHO'S WHO AMONG STU-
DENTS IN AMERICAN COL-
LEGES AND UNIVERSITIES
Recognition means that the
student was first officially re-
commended by his university.
Then, he may be selected by
the organization. Selection is
usually the culmination of an
outstanding college career.
B. Barhite S. Barnett C. Blyskal S. Capra W. Check
F. Farber W. Gilchrist R. Ginsburg M. Gonzalez J. Katz
P. Knight K. Kurtz J. Lee M. Lindsay R. Magid
M. Magnus M. Marshall C. Maurer J, McLaughlin R. Ridenour
E. Rubinoff R. Sabo K. Smith T. Spencer M. Todd J- Vernaglia
- ' The Beta Omega chapter of the national business fra-
Delta Slgma Pl ternity, Delta Sigma Pi, is one of the leading cam-
pus organizations. Founded to encourage a harmonious
balance between academic and social activities among
business majors, it also serves to foster interest in its
member's future professions.
Whenever there are campus projects to be done,
Delta Sigma Pils will be there. Whether participating
in float building for Homecoming or Spirit Week, Delta
Sigma Pi's aquit themselves honorably.
c. Sibley A. Berry T. Plate III R. Macomber J. Alvarez
Pres. V. Pres. V. Pres. Treas.
A. Baker J. Blank L. Bolado G. BrOWn
H. Eads J. Cabot F. Crothers D. Elliott J. Ever 0. Eyre D. Ferdinandsen A. Fournier G. Freeman D. Frix
J. Garrard B. Hersker T. Jezek R. Klein R. Knee P. Korry L. Landow D. Lindroth R. Magram K. Mallon
N. Morin M. Nasco R. Neiman R. Newberg M. Noble S. Oberman P. Padegimas s. Pavlow R. Polster L. Saghirian
H- Sawyer J- $918M" R. Sevelius D. Shuirman J. Tantum D. Vrooman M. Watson G. Winge M. Ydigoras, H. G. 2an
- - Gamma Sigma Sigma, founded nationally in New York
GO m m G S I g m G S I g m 0 in 1952 is the women's national service organization on
campus. The organization was chartered on campus in
"Unity in Service" is the motto of the organiza-
tion. This is ably carried out through various traditional
activities. For example, these girls ably manage the lost
and found service, provide sewing kits in ladies rooms,
sell Christmas cards for charity, have a Christmas and
Easter party for under-privileged children, and arrange
Thanksgiving baskets for needy families in the Miami
R. Kaplan D. McLean R. Stern
Press V. Pres. Corr. Sec.
0. Cangiamila P. Dervitz W. French . Del Franco
Rec. Sec. Treas. Sweetheart Adviser
M. Bienner S. Brown R. Bursuk B. Dralnlck
D. Gilson M. Gordon G. Marantz R. Miller
J. Mintz Ne Provda B. Radman J. Richardson R. Rosenkrantz A. Weinbren
Phi Mu Alpha
Phi Mu Alpha was founded nationally in 1898 and the
University of Miami chapter in 1937. It is the largest
national music fraternity. Phi Mu Alpha annually spon-
sors the Songfest-Swingfest; this occasion has be-
come a necessary UM tradition.
A love of music and 12 semester hours at UM are
the only requirements for membership in the organiza-
tion. The group strives to advance the cause of music
in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brother-
hood of students of music, and to develop the truest
fraternal spirit among its members and loyalty to the
E. Carter G. Doukas
B. Greene M. Hurwitz
P. Leviten W. Long W. McMurray
J. Trousdale P. Wildman D. Yates
Sigma Alpha Iota
The University of Miami is well represented musically
by the girls of Sigma Alpha Iota. In working toward
their goal of "Music throughout the World" the girls
presented a Christmas concert and an All-American
Members must have an outstanding musical ability
and a 3.0 average to become a member of the organ-
ization. In the spring a banquet is held for the induc-
tion of new members. Members are recruited from
band, chorus, and orchestra, but anyone interested
may, if possessing the needed qualifications, become a
Areospace Officers is the military honorary represent-
ing the Air Force cadets. The aim of the organization is
to develop leadership, citizenship, and comradeship
among the Air Force cadets.
The organization holds weekly meetings in which
lectures and discussions touch on the various aspects
of the aerospace world. The society is dedicated toward
the safeguarding of liberty and the instrument of na-
tiona! tranquility and peace.
R. Jones L. Kebert
S. Petersen As Rochlin
Pershing Rifles, military honor society, has a dual pur-
pose. They foster a spirit of cooperation and friendship
among the men of the military department and main-
t tain a highly efficient drill company.
F.8urghart MRhodes J.Smlth . -tThedprg-a:tmgatlon dserylef as an honor g'uardbfor
Commander Exec.0ff. Adv. vns: mg Igm arles an m I ary ceremonies. em ers
can also be seen guarding the flag at half-time at the
Orange Bowl football contests. Ushering at commence-
ment and for the Miami Symphony Orchestra are just
two more of the many services and functions of Persh-
K. Bell M. Bernhardt K. Butler B. Chesney
w. Cox W. Crupe J. Cuches c. Custis
M. Franqui R. Gentner S. Griffith J. Jarrell w. Jennewine S. Kail P. Kerr
L. Manry F. Merritt D. Mazikowski L. Moore W. Morel J. Nagle J. Regan
M. Saban c. Sexton M. Shirer s. Sloan s. Stuhlmuller R. Ward R. Younger 251
J. Hood D. Nichols
J. Kyttle C. Petno
S. Kail L. Porter M. Rhodes
E. Rowsey R. Sevelius B. Stern
s. stuhlmuller R. Ward R. Younger
Scabbard and Blade
Scabbard and Blade, which was 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 scholarship
of advanced Army ROTC cadets. This society selects
only those juniors who have a consistent 3.0 average
in their military studies and a 2.5 overall average.
At the University of Miami, the Scabbard and Blade
chapter has the name G Company, 10th Regiment. The
society endeavors to foster cooperation amOng military
organizations and to increase the interest in and per-
formance of military affairs. The image of Scabbard
and Blade on campus helps to encourage conscien-
tious participation in ROTC programs.
There are five organizations on campus that welcome
with open arms any student that wishes to take part
in that ancient, fun-filled activity known as singing.
Under the direction of Glenn Draper, these organiza-
tions have risen to national prominence.
The Choral Union, composed of 250 voices, usual-
ly performs oratorios in accompaniment with sym-
phony orchestras. Open to faculty members and off-
campus people also, the Union performs two to three
major choral works a year.
The Concert Choir, a sixty-five voice group, has
performed on the Ed Sullivan television show and has
made numerous appearances over the Armed Forces
Radio Network. The Choir has performed all over the
Southeast having sung in New Orleans, Dallas, and
Washington, D. C.
The Male Chorus, a forty voice unit, has sung at
innumerable conventions. Founded in 1961, the Chorus
has also been on local television, performed at half-
time during the football season, and appeared at many
The Madrigal Singers, a select group of fifteen,
was founded only last year. However, they will record
an album this spring for a major record company.
Specializing in the hit tunes of the Medieval and Re-
naissance periods, this group has been compared
favorably to the internationally famous Swingle
Probablv the most well known of the groups is the
internationally famous Singing Hurricanes. In the five
years since they were formed they have made three
Defense Department sponsored tours. This year they
hope to be sent to the Far East and Japan to once
again entertain our troops. This spring the group ap-
peared on the Mike Douglas television program; in the
past they also performed on the Ed Sullivan, Pefry
Como, and Liberace shows. They have also been In-
vited to sing at Radio City Music Hall.
Glenn Draper, appearing on the scene in 1960, has
brought national recognition to the University.
THE CHORAL UNION IS THE LARGEST MUSICAL GROUP; lT PERFORMS MAJOR CHORAL WORKS
THE SINGING HURRICANES
THE MALE CHORUS'
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Promoting high scholastic achievement among premed-
ical students and recognizing those who have maintain-
ed an outstanding academic average in their premed-
ical curriculum are the purposes of the Florida Gamma
Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, the International Pre-
medical Honor Society. Activities include films, infor-
mation programs, an annual symposium, and the
awarding of trophies.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, FIRST ROW: M. Cohn, pres.; E. George, v. pres.; K. Kurtz, sec.; H. Reasor, treas.; D. Jaffe, his. SECOND ROW: H.
Rosenberg, M. Kuttler, S. Hecht, M. Busch, J. Branas. THIRD ROW: B. Dawes, D. Russell, R. Marvan, M. Balin.
Alpha Epsilon Rho
A part of the national professional radio, television and
film honor fraternity, as well as a campus organization,
Alpha Epsilon Rho strives to promote interest and
high standards in the broadcasting industry. This they
hope to achieve on both a professional and student
leveL Outstanding work in the radio, television and
film department plus a B average are necessary for
ALPHA EPSILON RHO, FIRST ROW: P. Nagel, adv.; L. Ropes, J. Herz feld, pres.; H. Stevens, B. McCaan. SECOND
Kellermann, L. Medansky, J. Davies. G. Brelspul.
ROW: R. Johnson, A.
Vleinick, R. Polstier, C. Lawrence, H. Royer.
Beta Alpha Psi
Beta Alpha Psi is the national accounting honorary
society. To become a member it is necessary to main-
tain a 3.0 average in accounting and a 2.8 cumulative
average. The major purpose of the Beta Xi chapter is
the stimulation of interest among accounting majors.
Founded on the University of Miami campus in
1962, Beta Alpha Psi is one of the newer but more
BETA GAMMA SIGMA, FIRST ROW. W. Lukowska, treas.;
3ETA ALPHA PSI, FIRST ROW: J. Calderon, L. Figur, pres; J. Langfahl, rec. sec.; J. Fukelman, corr. sec.;
4. Royer, adv. SECOND ROW A. lriondo, E. Rice, G. Davis, 8. Capra, E. Varchal,
Beta Gamma Sigma
Beta Gamma Sigma is the national Business School
honorary. Only the top loci; of the senior class and 40A:
of the junior class in the school are eligible to become
The Florida Beta Chapter was founded at the Uni-
versity of Miami in 1958. Campus activities include
an initiation banquet for new members held during the
G. Neetzel, E. Kimmelman, J. Fukelman, S. Capra. SECOND ROW: J. Barkin, B.
Packman, v. pres.; K. Roberts, pres.; M. Marshall, B. Walters.
J. Diaz, v. pres.; G. Brown, treas.;
D. Brainard. THIRD ROW: R. Little, B. Packman, 8. Beck, M.
Delta Phi Alpha
The national German honorary on campus is Delta Phi
Alpha. The Gamma Mu chapter of this honorary re-
quires its members at the U of M to maintain a 3.5
overall average in German.
Once a month the active members of DPhiA meet
in order to bring to the U of M campus many fine
films and also to promote German language and cul-
ture. During the year, members also distributed books
eas prizeseto many deserving students.
DELTA PHl ALPHA, FRONT ROW: R. Gordon, M. Roseborough, adv.; L. de la Vega, pres; V. Maness, P. Wertz. SECOND ROW: S. Seagel, L. Beyer
H. Stollen, J. Knoche. THIRD ROW: G. Lowanda, H. Weiser, M. Walker, A. lvanoff.
Delta Theta Mu
All liberal arts students if sophomores with a 3.8 aver-
age or upperclassmen with a 3.5 average, are eligible
for this liberal arts scholastic honorary. Delta Theta
Mu also acts as a service fraternity in the College of
Arts and Sciences.
Each member, having been approved by the Dean
of the College of Arts and Sciences, strives to further
the Delta Theta Mu motto: "The future is built upon
DELTA THETA MU FIRST ROW: M. Roseborough. adv; J. Weldon, treas.; J. Piel, sec.; D. Cooper, v. pres.; M. Cohn, pres.; R. Boegen,l. Beck
with L. Beckwith. SECOND ROW: D. Cartaya, J. Mamches C. Perret, J. Elson C. Baytan, M. Pollack, M. Kuttler, S. Kravitz, G. Schipper, adv
THIRD ROW: F. Cichocki, S Ashen, L. Drake, R. Smith, D. Naya, M. Rice,W. Bany,J. Gates, D. Klein, H. Lush, K. Sooder.
ETA KAPPA NU, FIRST ROW: R. Robert, sec.; W. Janzer, v. pres.; D. Reeves, pres.; G. Gonzales, treas.; K. Kaplan. SEC-
OND ROW: W. Knopf. J. Sells, F. Lucas, E. D'Escourbet, E. Fernandez. THIRD ROW: T. Yew, W. Davis, 8. Rosenthai, J.
Mila, F. Cullmann. J. Jenkins.
Eta Kappa Nu Gamma Theta Upsilon
The electrical engineering honorary fraternity, Eta Kap- Advancing the professional study of geography is the
pa Nu, specializes in tutoring undergraduates who need main objective of Gamma Theta Upsilon. Translated,
help in electrical engineering courses. This honorary the name reads earth, sea and air. Six credits is the
also offers a slide rule course. Eta Kappa Nu's mem- basic requirement for membership. Gamma Theta Up-
bers often make trips to local high schools for lectures silon affords the interested student enriched experi-
in order to stimulate interest in electrical engineering. ences and training in this environment.
GAMMA THETA UPSILON, FIRST ROW; C. Pratt, treas.; C. Shellenberger, sec.; J. Kozlowski, pres. SECOND ROW: 0. Tisdale, P. Salter, J.
Kaufman, H. Funcc1us, T. Cohen, T. Cohen. THIRD ROW: R. Cherin, W. Grucelay, N. Rafkin, B. Hartman, D. Rafkin, J. Francis. K. Shea.
FOURTH ROW: K. Basthoim, D. Hurlburt, L. Mortland.
IOTA TAU ALPHA, FIRST ROW: M. Halley, pres.; L. Pilato, M. Kate, v.pres.;S. Reed.
Iota Tau Alpha
Iota Tau Alpha is the honorary devoted to the exten-
sion of the Italian heritage on campus. To be eligible
for membership a student must have a 3.0 in Italian
courses and in overall average. The organization was
formed locally in 1955 and is interested in promoting
better relations between Italians and Americans.
Kappo Alpha MU
Kappa Alpha Mu is the photojournalism honorary on
campus. Membership is open to those with a 2.0 cumu-
lative, but they must have a true desire to work hard
at and excell in photojournalism.
Results of this society can be seen in the three
campus publications: Ibis, Tempo, and Hurricane.
KAPPA ALPHA MU, FIRST ROW: M. Jacobson, B. Stern, B. Wyladka, J. McCarthy, 8. Mason, L. Hinckley, J. Joffe. SECOND ROW: E. Selig-
man, G. Joh, T. Hoag, L. Pinsker, R. Miller, M. Wolf, M. Roth.
KAPPA DELTA Pl. FIRST ROW: V. Pate, v. pres.; L. Roden, treas.; L. Haber, res.; C. Garwood, adv.; M. Peters, rec. sec.; N. Rafkin, corr. sec.
SECOND ROW: L. Rumbei, V. Gentle, R. Reitz, G. Hubert, A. Arvan, M. Fishnean, M. Gordon, M. Pollack.
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi, national education honorary, encour-
ages high professional, intellectual, and personal stand-
ards in recognizing outstanding contributions to edu-
cation. Kappa Delta Pi is one of the largest honoraries
in the nation, having chapters on over 250 campuses.
Nationally founded in 1911, the University of Miami
Chapter was founded in 1949. An initiation banquet
is held every May.
Phi Alpha Theta
Phi Alpha Theta is the national history honorary. Mem-
bership is extended to students who have a 3.5 average
in history and a 3.0 cumulative. Phi Alpha Theta, how-
ever, also invites all interested persons to attend their
monthly meetings and partake in the lectures and dis-
cussions. Noted academicians from around the state
have spoken before the society and brought forth
many thought-provoking ideas.
PHI ALPHA THETA, FIRST.ROW: J. Feuerman, D. Denman, sec.; L. Nunez. pres.; N. Herman. SECOND ROW: J. Weinkle, C. King, D. Koenig,
E. Lampe, S. Rubin, M. Wlpprecht. THIRD ROW: D. Koenig, adv.; W. Smith, C. Tebeau, treas.; J. Weiss, H. Jacobstein, 8. Holmes. FOURTH
ROW: 8. Lefcourt, F. Farber, l. Koff, J. Robinette, W. Woodin.
PI MU EPSILON, FIRST ROW: G. Bottorff, pres; M. Pollack, S. Pappatheodoreau, C. Baytan, N. Dinnen, S. Blanco, R. Smith, v. pres. SEC-
OND ROW: R. Traub. L. Alvarez, H. Hirigoyen, L. Stein, J. Coronas, A. Pena. THIRD ROW: 8. Brenner, D. Jones, D. Ferguson, W. Davis, M.
Fernandez, D. Cooper, C. Corrales. FOURTH ROW: Dr. Duda, adv.
Pi Mu Epsilon
With the purpose of promoting scholarly activities in
mathematics among students in academic institutions,
Pi Mu Epsilon was established on the University of
Miami campus in 1951. The Fraternityts objectives are
geared to awaken a broad interest in the field of
mathematics and extensive study into the subject. Stu-
dents must have a 3.5 average in math.
Sigma Alpha Tau
Ambitiously striving to promote public interest in air
transportation and methods are the members of the
aviation honorarv, Sigma Aloha Tau. This association
was organized on campus in 1955 and has participated
actively in campus affairs ever since.
Officers this year were Russ Winge, president, and
R. Howards, treasurer.
SIGMA ALPHA TAU, FIRST ROW: R. Winge, pres; M. Sanders, swtht.; C. McHenry, adv. SECOND ROW: E. Gilbert, R. Bennet, J. Attebury,
R. HowardS, treas.; J. Mulvaney, N. Gariety. THIRD ROW: R. Bossart, J. McAuley, M. Scher, B. Martinson, D. Blasberg, C. Cadwallader.
AU BETA PI, FIRST ROW: F. Lucas. adv.; R. Robert, rec. sec.; A. Pena, pres.; J. Coronas, v. pres.; J. Sobrino, H. Johnson, corr. sec. SEC-
IND ROW: L. Enriquez, S. Hangge, M. Travieso-Diaz, G. Gonzalez, treas.; D. Reeves, J. Shearin. THIRD ROW: W. Davis, Jr., M. Fernandez, E.
ernandez, F. Cuilmann, R. Mickelsen, M. McCorrison. FOURTH ROW: J. Carioggia, B. Weber, R. Roesch, D. Jones, J. Jenkins, T. Yew.
Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Sigma
The main purposes 0f Tau Beta Pi, the engineering Operating exclusively in the field of college and uni-
honorary, is to cite those students who have distin- versity bands, Tau Beta Sigma is a National Honorary
guished themselves in scholarship and excellent char- for bandswomen. Its purposes include the promotion
acter as undergraduates in the Engineering SChOOl- of college bands, stimulation of campus leadership
Election into this society is considered to be one of through the medium of the band, and honoring out-
the highest honors an engineering student can receive. standing women in the band.
AU BETA SJGMA, FIRST ROW: N. Herring, pres.; S. Wilder, corr. sec.; B. Abel, treas.; J. Bertani, rec. sec. SECOND ROW: A. Dewey, B.
aputo, J. Wllhour, V. Parsons, G. Mesh. THIRD ROW: F. Puritz, S. Schlemm,V.Goodner, B. Denn, B. Matthews.
ANGEL FLIGHT. DESCENDING: 8. Elliott, I.
Stuart, Er Garthright, C. Snyder, J. Merrill, executive;J.Hyde,comm.
The women of Angel Flight add their beauty and Charm
to help promote interest in the Air Force. Selected 0n
the basis of scholarship, good character, interest, and
service to the University, Angel Flight assists the ROTC
program by performing various services for the Air
Bangstrup, C. Bass, J. McLaughlin, R. Simox, L. Leslie, J
Air Force ROTC Commanders is part of the 155th
Cadet Group at the University of Miami. These men
have risen to the top of the ROTC program and com-
mand their own detachments. The Organization pro-
vides cadets with invaluable experience for their future
careers in the United States Air Force.
AFROTC, CENTER: C. Cross. SECOND ROW: R. Winge, A. Schroder, W. Check, E. Seligman, E. Qualmann, R. Beck, B. Uribe.
ARMY PRINCESSES, FIRST ROW: M. Strohecker. S. Elrod, Comm.; C. Silverman. SECOND ROW: C. Fink, C. Kraus, H. Weingarden, J.
Fisherkeller, R. Rudolph. THIRD ROW: 8. Pappatheodoru, J. Niles, S. Sloan, P. Schaefer, D. Rothenberg, R. Peterson.
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. Another 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 announced. The Queen and her court are highly
honored by members of the Army ROTC, for they rep-
resent outstanding women.
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 obligations and
responsibilities. In keeping with this idea, members of
the 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.
RMY ROTC SENIORS, FIRST ROW: M. Cowan, A. Berry, H. Kallusch, R. Sevelius, R. McCaig, C. Grosso, E. Rowsev, G. Jolley, P. Luhrs, G.
nglish, .R. Paimer. SECOND ROW: S. Kail, K. Comarau, F. Burghart, P. Coiler, W. Sterling, R. Barker, D. Magruder, P. Plunkett, S. Stuhlmull-
-r, A. Nichols, B. Baer. THIRD ROW: F. Kyttle, J. Lawrence, D. Lindsay, J. Hood, W. Jennewine, R. Weasins, L. Porter, M. Rhodes, J. Keyes.
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, FRONT ROW: B. Uribe, A. Pertuz, comm.; R. Winge, exec.; S. Curto. SECOND ROW: H. Lontz, L. Har-
rell, P. Martinson, J. Eads, A. Cramer. THIRD ROW: M. Scher, D. Blasberg, G. Cochran, A. Schroeder, W. Check, W. Chal-
ARMY RIFLE TEAM: D. Bienenfeld, capt., J. Canterberry, R. Weldon,
R. Russell, T. Sorenson, P. Scott.
Arnold Air Society
Promoting a better understanding of the mission, tra-
dition, and concept of air power, and creating a closer
relationship between AFROTC cadets is the major pur-
pose of the Arnold Air Society.
Co-sponsorship of the Joint Military Ball with
Scabbard and Blade was the highlight of the school
year for the Air Force honorary. Besides social affairs,
members must serve both the school and community.
A 3.0 average in air science is necessary for member-
Army Rifle Team
Army ROTC sponsors the Army Rifle Team. Those
members of the cadet corps whose main interest is in
the field of firearms are eligible to join the team.
The Rifle Team partakes in international shooting
matches and has a strong record against teams from
the Southeast. The Team finished third in the State
Tournament at Tampa.
Undergraduate Student Government was involved in
U n d e rg I'CI d U Cite the greatest effort ever expended by the age old govern-
mental agency to promote enthusiasm and spirit a-
mong UM students during the academic ear 1965-
StUdent Government 1966. Programs were planned and executeg to meet
the cultural, social, artistic and academic needs of UM
The varied activities and services offered this year
were made possible by a student referendum passed
in May, 1965 which allocated one additional dollar per
student to the student activity fee. Tom Spencer, USG
President, used these monies to promote two programs
of significant value to each and every UM student:
the lecture series twhich afforded each student the
opportunity of hearing eminent guest speakersT and the
concert series twhich brought name entertainment to
the UM campusT.
The concept of providing an opportunity for those
who desired to augment their classroom work with
personalized instructors was the objective of the tutor
ing service. Capable tutors enrolled in this program
were chosen from UM's highest academic honoraries.
Besides providing social and academic facilities,
USG instituted a division of cultural affairs which
included Sunday evening movies, concerts, art shows
and a fine arts festival.
USG also incorporated, this year, Air Force and
Army ROTC, IFC, MRHA, AWS, Panhellenic and Inter-
national Students in their broadened organization.
These organizations were represented in all USG af-
fairs and conferences.
In September the Undergraduate Student Govern-
ment began a constitutional revision program which
was completed in April. The potentials of this student
governmental agency were realized by the overhauling
of the outdated Constitution.
In addition to serving the campus locally. the UM
was represented twice by Mr. Spencer and Mr. Verna-
glia in Washington, DC. The first time that the top
two USG members visited Washington was in connec-
tion with the successful HOperation Christmas in Viet
Nam"; the second time was in relation to President
Johnson's Breakfast and Leadership Seminar. These
events marked an imoortant t'first" for the U of M and
the U of M student body.
Academic, social or cultural needs were provided
by USG for the student body to a degree which was
unprecedented in UM history. It must be remembered,
however, that the strengh and vitality of this organi-
zation emanated from the enthusiastic student body
as a whole.
Timmy, R Mwmm h Jam?! Vomagiin $3
NDERGRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS: Jim Boyle, treasurer; Tom Spencer, president; Josh Vernaglia, vice president.
ROGER HILL WAGNER JIM FLEMING
Speaker's Bureau lntramurals
Stan Stahl, George Bender, Nat Bruce
Mary Lindsay, Pete Luhrs, Doc Adams
John Harter, Suzanne Barnett, Lucille Scioscia. Art Simon
ONOR COUNCIL, TOP ROW: J. Wilcox, B. Stern, M. Diaz-Cruz, R. Hynes, J. Shaw, chain; R. Ginsburg, H. Sikir. BOTTOM: M. Brunson,
. McGee, M. Magnus, S. Capra, L. Mollov, E. Jacobs.
Honor Council USG Staff
SG STAFF: J. Balducci, L. Segall, G. DiCostanzo, T. Wilson, P. Kelly,T.Tice.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: K. Michaelson, sec.-treas.; G. Bender, pres.; L. Scioscia,v. pres.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: S. Stahl, pres.; H. Weingarden, sec.-treas.; N. Bruce, v. pres.
SSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION INTERNATIONAL, FIRST ROW: C. Rossi, treas.; E. Press, sec.; R. Rothman, pres.; P. Romach, v.
res.; K. James, adv. SECOND ROW: J. Keshen, J. Stephens, J. Trent, G. Hubert, M. Fishman, M. Cinilia, K. Geller, P. Blitt, B. Russell.
Concern for the education and well being of children
throughout the world is the bond that brings together
members in the Association for Childhood Education
International. As its name indicates this is a world-
The goals of the organization are the continuous
professional advancement of teachers and potential
teachers. The association strives to raise the stan-
dards for educational preparation.
In its sixth year at the University of Miami, the Ameri-
can lnstitute of Architects has proven its organization
capable of promoting the scientific and practical stan-
dards 0f the profession.
Students who maintain a high scholastic average
in the School of Architecture and are willing to devote
time and energy to achieve the goals of the association
are eligible to join.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS, FIRST ROW: J. Sampson, adv.; B. Olson, sec.; T. Rochon, pres.; F. Faranda, v. pres.; W. Liddy, treas.;
P. Carriquiry, A. Abay. SECOND ROW: C. Ramos, J. DeGennaro, A. de Soto, M. McCorrison, V. Thansrikul, D. DeWolf. THIRD ROW: L. Villa, P.
Bravo, G. Gilbert, D. Evans, P. Buzinec, R. Simms, L. Beilinson. FOURTH ROW: M. Janel, T. Hoffman, J. Haynes, R. Koger, W. O'Toole, N.
Soto. FIFTH ROW: F. Wright, W. Voight, R. Wade, C. Stewart, P. Keane, A. Galvis. SIXTH ROW: A. Ross.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS, FIRST ROW: J. Coronas, A. Pena, R. Leon, sec.; E. Sabates, C. DiCicco. SECOND ROW:
D. Glenn, adv.; G. Pedroso, M. Menendez, C. Cheri, E. Sierra, J. Shearin, treas. THIRD ROW: G. Geise, S. Lechtman, H. Calzada, H. Arch,
pres; R. King, v. pres; A. Pertuz, B. Weber, D. Andrews.
The Miami Chapter of the American Institute of Indus-
trial Engineers is the youngest of the professional
engineering societies on campus. Founded in 1963, its
purpose is to promote the profession of industrial en-
An active campus organization, the society has
entered floats in HomecomingI and participated in the
sponsorship of the Engineers Ball.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity
organized for the purpose of fostering scientific re-
search in commerce, accounting, and finance.
Membership is open to those students in the
School of Business Administration who have main-
tained an overall 2.5 average. The society takes field
trips to industrial plants, gives lectures, and holds a
semi-annual banquet to honor its pledges.
ALPHA KAPPA PSIKFIRST ROW: H. Goldstein, H. Holden, J. Jaramillo, J. Lundahl, treas; L. Dye, rec. sec.; J. Rose, v. pres. SECOND ROW: R.
Roseborough, G. Geise, D. Ramsey, J. Reed, B. Marsh, pres.
MERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS, FIRST ROW: G. Brockway, A. Sirkin, K. Lippman, treas.; E. Callahan, v. pres.; W. Pascarella, pres;
'. Dognell, R. Dnggs. SECOND ROW: R. Lopez, D. Pernas. J. Gonzalez, R. Mickelsen, H. Gottlieb. THIRD ROW: J. Coleman, G. Anido, L.
The American Society of Civil Engineers is a profes- The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the
sioenal engineering organization. The purpose of this Society of Automotive Engineers, and the American
group is to further the educational and professional Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics combine their
goals of all civil engineering students. The only re- three student organizations on campus to meet as a
quirements for membership in this society is present group. The purpose of this group is to further the
enrollment in Civil Engineering, and a sincere desire educational and professional goals of all mechanical
to promote the profession. engineering students.
MERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEENRS, SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS, AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND
STRONAUTICS. FIRST ROW: T. Olsen, adv.; T. Vezirogul, adv.; J.Pelacio, sec.; R. Horton, v. chr.; H. Fix, chr.; D. Jones, chr. SECOND
'OW: J. Paul, H. de la Torre, J. Sobrino, J. Hernandez, L. Marcelin, A. Chinchilla. THIRD ROW: A. Campo, R. Roesch, N. Bloom, W. Schlemmer,
. Lias. FOURTH ROW: J. Sanok, T. Capeletti, R. Stigler, E. Ehlers, R. Knuutila.
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers
strives to keep student engineers in contact with the
continual developments in the professional world.
The Institute provides students with the opportunity
to meet and talk with professional authorities. Mem-
bership is open to anyone majoring in a related field.
INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS, FIRST ROW: A. Delgado, M. Mere, M. Hernandez, P. Kennedy, N. Atkins, J. Mila,
i. ate Verona. SECOND ROW: R. Robert, E. Fernandez, G. Delgado, R. Corwin, M. Fernandez. THIRD ROW: J. Jenkins, R. McClung. S. Rosenthal,
Sigma Alpha Eta
Sigma Alpha Eta is a professional speech organization
sponsored by the National Association for Speech and
Hearing. Students with a major or minor in speech
correction or hearing rehabilitation are eligible for
membership. The purpose of the organization is to
promote interest in the field of speech and hearing.
SIGMA ALPHA ETA, FIRST ROW M: Zinn, M. Hirsh, adv.; B. Corona, sec.; B. Wallace, pres.; 8. Kelly. SECOND ROW: S. Zimmerman, H. Schwartz,
R. Hunter. I. Klempner, J. McKenZIe, D. GlbbS. THIRD ROW: L. Rosenberg, J. Feldman,A. Rose.
TUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION, FIRST ROW: C. Pratt, treas.; H. Wheelock, E. Lubin, pres.; G. Farley, adv. SECOND ROW:
. Mitten, J. Keshen, C. Rush, L. Dubb, D. Usatorres, M. Aboud, l. Miller, J. Golub. THIRD ROW: C. Guberman, C. Pines, G. Hubert,
. Schniedman, J. Belcher. H. Kaplan, P. Chaiken. FOURTH ROW: 8. Bonfanti, T. Moore, F. Hood, J. Adair, Z. Reppert, M. Murav-
hik, E. Gardlin, M. Blumenfield, E. Bobnar.
The Student Education Association was organized on
campus in 1950. Since that time members have con-
tinued to work together to promote the professional
aspects of the teaching profession.
One of the SEAis many activities is its Annual
Education Day which serves to acquaint future teach-
ers, who are presently high school seniors, with their
Theta Sigma Phi
Theta Sigma Phi is the national professional organiza-
tion for women in journalism. It proposes to unite
women in all fields of communication, to recognize
their excellence and to encourage members to a great-
er individual effort.
Membership requirements are junior standing, pre-
vious work on campus publications, and a 3.0 average
in journalism courses.
THETA SIGMA PHI, FIRST ROW: B. Ross, pres.; A. Gottlieb, E. Block, E. Worley. SECOND ROW: C. Guberman, T. Brotman, v. pres.; J. Koenig,
M. Bircher. T. Abelson.
CHESS CLUB, FIRST ROW: J. Waldman, pres.; R. Sinclair, v. pres.; L. Drake, sec.; 8. Gondhalekar, E. Sadowsky, adv. SECOND ROW: D. Aranoff,
J. Mila. T. Fredericks, E. Zemel. THIRD ROW: V. DeLazzero, J. Pujol, V. Hamilton, B. Stern.
The University of Miami Chess Club was founded in
1964. This young group holds monthly meetings at
which the latest chess news is disseminated. This year
the Chess Club sponsored a campus-wide tournament
as part of the National Student Union Chess Tourna-
ment. The winners in Miami will be sent to the regional
tourney at the University of Georgia in Athens.
Fellowship and Guidance is available to those who
follow scientific religious teachings at the Christian
Science Organization. To keep up-to-date on develop-
ments in Christian Science the membership meets
often to discuss and exchange new ideas and view-
points. Each year the group sponsors a speaker during
Religious Emphasis Week.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE, FIRST ROW: H. Powell, reader; I. Chandler, reader; J. Langfahl, pres.; M. Kfym, corr. sec.; R. Clark, sec.; A. Haven,
treas. SECOND ROW: G. Thomas, adv.; P. Ragan, B. Beard, J. Neuendorf, J. Roesch, M. Aboud, S. Smith.
MES CLUB, FIRST ROW: P. Taylor, sec.; J. Holder, D. White, treas.; D. Bernstein, v. pres, J. Weirup, J. Einhauser, pres; M. Collins, v.
s; L. Ellins, J. Smith. SECOND ROW: M. Beck. T. Rosenthal, A. Zoltners, L. Adams. B. Gray. E. Sherman, J. Lodes, E. Salemi, B. Kaplan,
Dunathau, P. Kraszewski, B. Sladen.
The ever present motto of this group is uWe're Push-
ing Hubby Through." With this motto accompanies
their diploma when hubby graduates, because the
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;
the University of Miami chapter is affiliated with the
National Association of the University Dames. They
were led in their many activities this year by Geanne
Any student who is taking French, or has taken it, is
eligible for membership in the French Club. This organ-
ization 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 cul-
tural aspects of French life and literature.
At meetings, all business is discussed in French,
affording members more conversational prestige with
RENCH CLUB, FIRST ROW: H. Waserstein, P. Trabant, v. pres; M. Teichler, pres; M. Kate, see; B. Mayer, J. Weldon. SECOND ROW: J. Pellerr
no, J. Blumenson, V. Blanco, A. Treitler, C. Sassine, A. Raffanel, adv.; V. Mirzy, J. Forbes, R. Cooper, V. Antman, R. Fauss, J. Nichols, A.
FRONT ROW: A. Juarrero, A. Roberts, A. Bethart, v. pres.; M. Gonzalez-Pando, pres; L. Molina, adv.; M. Halley, sec. SECOND ROW: A. Shein-
kin, M. Alvarez, E. Landrian, M. Fernandez, A. Galvis. THIRD ROW: A. Delgado, J. Pell, M. Ferrara, L. Perez, N. Soto. FOURTH ROW: A. Gon-
zalez, V. Blanco, C. Ramos, A. Abay, A. Ortiz, A. Campo.
In 1957 the international Club was established on the
U of M campus. Its purpose was to help the ever-
increasing number of foreign students enrolled in both
the day and evening divisions.
The organizationis main goal is to promote friend-
ship and understanding among the people from other
nations. The group functions for many social, cultural
and athletic events which aid in making these students
feel an integral part of the U of M. The club sponsors
an annual International Day.
Jr. Panhellenic, like its senior counter-part, is com-
posed of sorority representatives, two from each pledge
class plus the pledge trainer, although all pledges are
members. Initiated at UM in 1964, the goals are
strengthening fraternal ideals, promoting better under-
standing between actives and pledges, exchanging
ideas, and training its members for future Sr. Panheli
work. By selling "mums" for Homecoming, handling
spring Rush Tea, and making Panheli Bali favors, Jr.
Panheli effectively aided sorority growth.
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC, FRONT ROW: P. Dickinson, pres; J. Konsker, sec. SECOND ROW: D. Fass, P. Kamykowski, B. Peter, C. Fewell, J.
Graham, THIRD ROW: L. Mills, adv.; M. Engler, C. Rush, J. Zeientz, I. Wayne, B. Scher, J. Bellomy. FOURTH ROW: M. Norris, M. Tomach,
R. Rudman, S. Sponnoble, P. Knight.
LITTLE SISTERS OF THE MALTESE CROSS, FIRST ROW: A. Dupler, K. Newlen, C. Bernard, J. PeH, L. Hamilton. SECOND ROW: M.
Strohecker, F. Strohecker, F. Hart, L. Rouse, J. Chauiola, W. Cox, G. Susko, D. Smith.
Little Sisters of the Maltese
The Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross are chosen to
help improve the relations between Greeks and to
further the purpose of their ATO brothers. Each se-
mester rush is held for prospective Little Sisters; they
are chosen on the basis of campus activities and their
desire to aid ATO; the Sweetheart is chosen from
among the Little Sisters, none of whom can be Iavel-
iiered, pinned or engaged at the time of selection.
Little Sisters serve as hostesses for such events as
Founders Day, rush parties, and most social and ath-
Little Sisters of Minerva
The Little Sisters of Minerva are chosen on the basis
of their association with the SAE's through frequent
dating, by being pinned - or just good friends. They are
a national group, whose purposes are to assist the
brothers and aid in campus and community functions
in conjunction with SAE. Wearing their miniature
pins, the Little Sisters function as hostesses for rush
parties, dinners and special events. First semester,
Little Sisters assisted their brothers in planning and
preparing a Christmas party for the Kendell Home for
LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA, FIRST ROW: J. Silverman, pres.; P. Hunter, A. Rhoads, P. Cook, 8. Biedsoe. SECOND ROW: C. Baas, v.
pres; K. Smith. P. Peterson, 8. Lytle, S. Blackman, sec.-treas.; i. Beckwith.
MANAGEMENT CLUB, FRONT ROW: R. Nichols, v. pres.;
J. Diaz, J. Calderon, T. Goldberg, pres.; J. Slocum, adv.;
M. Ydigoras, pres.; R. Winge, v. pres.; G. Freeman, sec.; P. Corti, treas. SECOND ROW: R. Angevine, G. Blum, J.
Organized in 1964 the Management Club is designed
to provide business students with a forum in which
they may hear and be heard by those in the areas of
At monthly meetings the members hear from out-
standing members of the Miami business community.
In June the annual dinner marks the highlight of the
year, for awards are presented to the outstanding
Davis, J. Garrardi THIRD ROW: D. Ferdinandsen, W. Halpern, G. Geise, D. Blasberg, P. Korry.
To promote a more intense degree of school spirit is
the goal of the University of Miami Pep Club. Members
attempt to encourage spirit for all of the schoolls ath-
letic activities from football to baseball.
Activities start early in the year for members of
the Pep Club can be found selling soft drinks during
registration. Second semester finds members planning
pep rallys for all Spring sporting events and leading
the cheering at UM games.
PEP CLUB, FRONT ROW: R. Magid, v. pres.; J. Bouton, pres.; J. Fleming, treas.; M. Lindsay, sec.; E. Webb. T. Adams, adv. SECOND
ROW: R. Schofield, J. Derickson, R. Pollack, R. Beanblossom. THIRD ROW: R. Schenker, J. Garrard, C. Garber, H. Bloom, P. Rellihan,
G. Marantz. FOURTH ROW: 8. Every, R. Conyers, G. Burke. FIFTH ROW: J. Kahan, F. Smith, L. Leslie. SIXTH ROW: F. Dattilo, D.
HOTESSES, FRONT ROW: L. Beckwith, Y. Eschbach, L. Segall, head hostess; H. Weingarcjen, A. Rhoads. SECOND ROW: L. Berati, J. Avice, J.
ener, E. Roberts, N. Hodge, S. Capra, S. Falk, C. Maurer, M. Lee. THIRD ROW: E. Garthrlght, K. Horn, l. Bangstrup, M. SanderS, M. Bramen, J.
UM Hostesses Young Republicans
The University of Miami Host-
esses represent the University
of Miami at various social and
academic functions.1 They are
selected on the basis of poise,
personality, and a desire to
serve UM and the surrounding
The Young Republican Club
at the University of Miami is
in its initial year. Founded to
promote the principles of Re-
publicanism and provide a
forum for students, the organi-
zation is off to an auspicious
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: K. Sooder, corr. sec.; N. Klein, v. pres.; D. Stevenson, rec. sec.; D. Lehtin-
en, treas.; G. Lefever, pres.
DR. THURSTON ADAMS
Director of Student Activities
NORMAN mHINm WHITTEN
Director of the Student Union
DR. JACK KELSEY
Director of lntramurals
MISS IDA HUTCHINSON
Director of Women's lntramurals
,w w MN,
Orating, singing, debating, UM's teach-in, the Southts
first Viet Nam college demonstration, rolled through
the night as guest speakers and students queried each
other's positions. UM students, ever thoughtful about
their hometown draft boards, listened intently as Sen.
Ernest Gruening of Alaska attacked the President's
policy. Outside, some stalwarts appeared in HLetts Win"
stickers, while others mindfully absorbed the Senator's
Later, as the teach-in broke down into separate
conferences, the seminars evolved into battles of wits
between the dissident factions. Dr. Tedeschi, coordi-
nator of the teach-in and opponent of the present
Viet Nam policy, conducted the night's longest seminar
in a room packed with several hundred students. The
hours grew longer as Dr. Tedeschi was swamped with
opposition cries from the audience.
Around day-break, with coffee acting as adrenalin,
the teach-in veterans poured out of the seminar, all
knowing that UM had scored with another brilliant
DR. JAMES TEDESCHI LED THE TEACH-IN
ATTENDANCE WAS LARGE AT ALL FACETS OF THE TEACH-IN; SRO WAS NOT UNCOMMON
Dr. Ramon Lemos 01 the Philosophy department
ably defends United States pohcy in SE Asia.
SEN. GRUENING EXPANDS HIS VIEWS ON THE VIET NAM SITUATION
Photos by Michele Wolf
Copy by Jack M. Shapiro
JOSH VERNAGLIA ADVISED FROSH ON UM TRADITIONS
Orientation is that time of year, just before classes
and the horrors of registration, when bright young
college hopefuls are introduced to their prospective
alma mater. A parade of campus dignitaries marches
before the captive freshman audience explaining and
extolling the myriad wonders they will undergo. Tradi-
tion, spirit, history, activities, academics; all are
touched upon by the speakers .
Orientation, alas, consists also of evils known as
placement tests and personality quizzes. Here the
university decides whether you will enter Spanish 101
or 201, or if luck is with you, 301.
There is a happy side to your introduction to col-
lege life. By getting all freshmen together, the uni-
versity provides the opportunity for the confused
young initiate to meet others in the same state. The
ltHowdy" Dance is a major step toward elimination
of early tensions.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS INTRODUCED UM SPIRIT TO ENTERING FRESHMEN
DR. ADAMS AND JANET KATZ, TEMPO EDITOR, PREPARE TO SPEAK ON THE ACTIVITIES OPEN
M SQUAD STRIKES AGAIN; THIS FRESHMAN FORGOT TO WEAR HER DINK
TO THE STUDENT
The beginning of each semester sees 14,000 stu-
dents participate in a masochistic rite known as regis-
tration. For hours these poor young people run around
looking for the right rooms to enter only to stand in a
iine for what seems an eternity.
Registration starts bright and early at eight a.m.
Lo and Behold! There are less cards to fill out this
year, but you still have to write between the IBM card
holes. A mad dash from the LIRC building brings you
to your advisor. A while later you have your prospective
courses and an advisor's signature.
Next, off to the coupon rooms. Odds are that the
times you want are not all available. This leads either
to a very weird schedule or the changing of classes
or major. If you are in University College, a point
schedule must be adhered to.
Tripping happily off to the dean's check, with
coupons grasped tightly in hand, you encounter more
lines. Eons later you are processed or sent back to
the beginning for some trifle. Like two or more simul-
taneous classes. Now off to the Ashe Building where
you are promptly relieved of that bulge in your pocket
Now you are ready to have your lD picture taken.
A portrait that only a mother could love. A short trip
to the bookstore is all that remains. More lines and
tons of books signify the close of registration. A sigh
of relief is heard bellowing across campus. Now it is
time to relax, take it easy, and attend classes.
38k! . 389
The freshman must scatter his courses through-
out the day in order to have the requwed pomt
LINES, LINES, AND MORE LINES ARE THE INEVITABLE HORROR OF REGISTRATION
Weary students gain a
second breath in order
to assault the Inext
phase of registration.
Checking stations at-
tempt to make sure that
the student has filled
out his cards in a cor-
Times .have to be changed
when fIrst choices are closed
The plush interior of the new bookstore enables
students to shop in pleasant surroundings.
THOUGH REGISTRATION IS OVER THE LINES ARE NOT, AS STUDENTS WAIT TO PAY FOR THEIR BOOKS
THE ID PHOTO IS THE LAST FORMAL STEP IN REGISTRATION
A NEW ID CARD BECOMES THE STUDENT'S PROUD POSSESS!ON
PHOTOS BY ROGER GORDON
TEXT BY FRANK G. FARBER
Strike up the band! .
The parade IS about to begin.
ELEVEN BANDS AND MARCHING UNITS WERE VIEWED BY OVER 12,000 PEOPLE ON THE PARADE ROUTE
A time for old grads to revisit the scene of earlier
triumphs and trials.
A time for the student body to re-dedicate itself
to the goal of constant improvement.
A time to re-kindle the spirit of courage and faith.
A time to renew old friendships and build new
The honoraries tapping new members.
The selection of a Queen.
The annual parade through Coral Gables.
The Dance and the football game.
Her Majesty, Vickie Lauffer,
proudly rides on the Queen's float.
THE BOAT BURNING SYMBOLIZES THE DOWNFALL
OF MIAMI'S DPPONENT IN THE HOMECOMING FOOTBALL GAME
Omicron 'Delta Kappa, men's highest national
leadershIp-scholarship honorary, inducted
new members during an unforgettable week.
THE HOMECOMING COURT: Irene Bangstrup, Michaele Flasco, Queen Vicki Lauffer, Harriet Weingarden, Linda Selby
In the ballroom of the Deauville Hotel, on Miami Beach, .Hurricanes
danhced to the music of Sammy Spear and the Jackie Gleason
Some pepple found time to catch
forty wmks durmg the hectic
PHOTOS BY DON BIENENFELD
TEXT BY FRANK G. FARBER
w m, H.
a a, 5.71;:
u w w
um 519:1: Du
nl..u 0 $53 R
mm m" cilwut Hm
M 3.: pt! I $
M. 00000 awn, W
o m m m. .m s
E :00. E
s . . E m
mu 00000 M.
m m oratlw G
W Moll; r55 m
E 1 M
m Maw m
S . E
E IIIIM W
T M35; 0
w M133: T
E 11", N
R m m E
D: lunata; V!
S ; P
R INDIIOI P
rum. III at M
T m w
0 a5 5 E
B MOE'IIW T
L lwoaooa L
.b 1 E
T :11! 51 A
llllllE llwlvll E
vlvlvl 15.0!!! R
w M m Mlilltm E
00 ll votll m
This year, for the first time at the University of Miami,
guest lecturers of national acclaim were presented in
a series of lectures to the U of M student body,
faculty and administration. These lecturers were se-
lected by the ULS Committee consisting of four stu-
dents, three faculty members, an Administrative rep-
resentative, and both the Vice-President of Student
Affairs and the President of the Undergraduate Stu-
dent Government, the last two serving ex-officio. In
conjunction with this a Student Forum was sponsored
to take advantage of certain individuals within the Uni-
versity or visiting the Miami area.
By attempting to maintain close contact with the
contemporary world, the USG Lecture Series brought
personalities to the U of M who have had a profound
effect on society and who enlightened the audience
on issues of the day.
The first of the lecturers to speak was Wernher
Von Braun, Director of the George C. Marshall Space
Flight Center. Noted cartoonist AI Capo followed by
the former Chairman of the Republican National Com-
mittee, Sen. Thruston Morton, and the NASA Adminis-
trative Spokesman on Space, Dr. Charles Sheldon ap-
To round out the lecture series were Supreme
Court Justice William 0. Douglas, the renowned Ralph
Bunche, weIl-known author Erskine Caldwell and pro-
minent anthropologist Margaret Meade.
Miami area visitors such as Dr. Fred Hoyle, Hay-
don Burns and S. l. Hiyakawa, although possibly less
publicized, consented to enter into discussion with
UM students and faculty as part of the Student Forum.
The numerous and diversified lectures promoted
"multiversity", the objective of the series.
Wernher von BraLin qpened the lecture series with a speech to an
AUTHOR ERSKINE CALDWELL TOOK TIME OUT TO AUTOGRAPH ONE OF HIS MANY NOVELS
.. . LISTENING TO HIS INTRODUCTION
. . .WITH TRADITIONAL UM BLANKET
. . . THAT FAMOUS PROFILE
. . . SPEAKING WITH STUDENTS
. . . A HEARTY LAUGH
Justice William 0. Douglas
Justice Douglas addresses student body on the
history of the Supreme Court.
There was an absence of room in the union for
Mr. Douglas' speech.
THE JUSTICE WARNED AGAINST THE PROPOSED AMENDMENT ON AMENDING THE CONSTITUTION
A DISCUSSION WITH STUDENTS AFTER HIS SPEECH
Dr. Ralph Bunche
TIME FOR EVEN THE SMALLEST AUTOGRAPH SEEKER
Time to discuss world affairs with
RALPH BUNCHE'S SHADOW LOOMS LARGE ACROSS INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS
DR. BUNCHE DISCUSSED HIS ROLE IN THE MIDDLE EAST
Sen. Thruston B. Morto
TELEVISION CAMERAS FOLLOWED SEN. MORTON TO THE UNIVERSITY
FOLLOWING HIS SPEECH, THE SENATOR FROM KENTUCKY TALKED INFORMALLY WITH STUDENTS
"He who hesitates is lost" - appears to be
the theme of Undergraduate Student Government this
year, for when it sponsored "Operation Christmas in
Viet Nam" there was no hesitation involved. This
Christmas program, which had as its motives adding
both a shaft of light and a touch of happiness to the
American soldiers in Viet Nam, gained acceleration
when the entire campus donated a formidable amount
of gifts. Recognizing the import of this operation, the
United States Air Force provided a military transport
plane to USG in order that the gifts might be flown
directly to the soldiers in Viet Nam.
Spearheading the drive for a thousand pounds of
gifts were AWS, MRHA, IFC, and Panhellenic. With
complete cooperation from the administration and
generosity from the bookstore, the goal of a thousand
pounds was easily passed. The student body of the
University of Miami demonstrated its feelings towards
those who defend our country, wherever they may be.
m, 4M a g,
Tom Spencer, USG President, congratulated the
student body on passing the proposed goal.
HOMESTEAD AIR FORCE BASE WAS THE FIRST LEG OF THE JOURNEY TO SOUTHEAST ASIA
Copy by Robert A. Smith
and Frank G. Farber
As a result of the 1965 Spring referendum vote, the
students at the UM had the opportunity to hear, for the
first time in U of M history, a series of free concerts
running the gamut from jazz to rock-and-roll. Under
the leadership of USG Entertainment Secretary, Si
Johnson, Jr., a committee met this summer to select
the entertainment featured during this academic year,
Fulfilling is purpose of unifying the student body
on campus, the concert series was a huge success
drawing crowds of four and five thousand students, on
the average, per concert.
Commencing Freshman Orientation were the Se-
rendipity Singers of HDontt Let the Rain Come DOWn"
fame. Three weeks later the dynamic folk group, the
Town Criers, gave their renditions of many and varied
songs. On the heels of this success came Lesley Gore,
the "Teenage Princess of Song." Miss Gore opened
her program with two of her previous hit songs, "Itts
Judy's Turn to Cry" and "You Don't Own Me". She then
turned to her two medley performances, one of which
included songs by her favorite artists, and the other
included songs she sang on a nightclub tour.
Kicking off second semester Orientation Week
were the award winning Lettermen who sang both bai-
Iads and popular music in the style which they made
famous. Laced with these melodies were vocal im-
pressions and the Lettermen's refreshing humor.
The culmination of the 1966 Cami Gras was the
internationally traveled Dave Brubeck Quartet, one of
the finest jazz groups around. On March 26, Roger
"King of the Road" Miller appeared featuringr the songs
of the Goodtime Singers iof Andy Williams Show famei
as well as his own stylization.
Odetta took time out from a club appearance
to visit and sing in the union.
THE SERENDIPITY SINGERS OPENED THE CONCERT SERIES WITH THEIR LATEST HIT
THE SUPREMES VISITED THE HURRICANE OFFICE BEFORE PERFORMING AT THE MRHA DANCE
SERENDIPITY'S SHADOW LOOMS LARGE AS THEY SET TONE FOR A SUCCESSFUL ENTERTAINMENT SERIES
Gesticulating freely, the young star ex-
plains what she plans for her performance.
Last minute preparations are necessary
for a smooth runmng performance.
WHATEVER MISS GORE SANG . . .
. . . WAS WARMLY RECEIVED . . .
. . . AS SHE GAVE UM STUDENTS AN EXCITING EVENING
A SOLO ......
A LITTLE CLOWNING WITH STUDENTS
THE LETTERMEN IN CONCERT
NO ENCORES ON A COLD NIGHT
Dave Brubeck Quartet
DAVE BRUBECK, A MASTER JAZZ MUSICIAN
THE QUARTET MADE THE CONCERT SERIES FINALE A ROUSlNG SUCCESS
PAUL DESMOND ON SAX WHILE BRUBECK LOOKS ON IN ADMIRATION
UM HOSTESSES HANDLED REGISTRATION PROCEDURE
Computer Date Nights
The Undergraduate Student Government decided
to sponsor an event known as Computer Date Night
fall semester. First, the lower lounge of the student
union was turned into a giant registration area.
There interested and adventerous students signed
up for electronically arranged dates.
However, more males than females registered.
This problem was solved by eliminating two hun-
dred hopefuls from consideration. The night of the
big event when couples were supposed to be in-
troduced to each other turned into mass chaos.
Some people disagreed with the computer and de-
cided they would rather not go out. Some were pair-
ed off successfully. The majority never got to meet
their prospective dates. An inadequate method of
calling out ID numbers eventually resulted in the
night being called off as an angry crowd milled
USG later decided that they would try again
to get the couples together. A new system was ar-
ranged and the night was brought off.
THE GIRLS WAITED IN COMFORTABLE SURROUNDINGS FOR ID NUMBERS TO BE CALLED
THE MALE CONTINGENT SPENT A LONG TIME IN ENDLESS LINES AT THE FIRS
T DATE NIGHT
Some people hoped for an advance
look at their prospective dates.
Photos by Bill Retskin
and Don Bienenfield
Copy by Frank G. Farber
A lqne couple leayes united
amid a sea of anxtous males.
Council of 100
THE SINGING HURRICANES ENTERTAIN THE FLORIDA COUNCIL OF 100
THE COUNCIL WAS PRESENTED WITH A REPORT ON THE PROGRESS OF THE GOLDEN DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM
- y .. 4 ! J6
.1- ...nt 2 w; fgbm
his proud lass was an Dutch Holland of WQAM emceed
nchor Day entrant. the Anchor Splash festivities.
THE DELTA GAMMA ANCHOR SPLASH DREW A TREMENDOUS AMOUNT OF SPECTATORS AND CONTESTANTS
The 1966 version of Carni Gras was the largest and
most exciting in an action-packed series of UM Carni
Gras. The largest Carni Gras, 102 booths, took place on
March tenth and eleventh and necessitated the use
of the Intramural Field due to its size.
Aside from featuring a variety of food and drink
booths, lltest you skill" booths, and, in general, game
booths, this year three "wild and wooly" rides were
offered. The HScrambler", llSkywheel" and the llTwist-
er" drew huge crowds of participants and, as per us-
ual, the not so-daring spectators. From the Phi Sigma
Sigma's dressed sharply as pretzel-bagel vendors to
the Batman Chi Omegas, from the Sigma Chi's in their
derbies to the International Students wearing ethnic
costumes, it was the most successful in U of M history.
On Saturday night, March 11th, the awards for the
1966 Carni Gras were presented at the standing room
only Dave Brubeck concert. Sorority women, fraternity
men, independentsewith and without datesmattended
to hear both the music of the renowned jazzmen and
the names of the winners. After noting that the huge
proceeds would help to make possible the construction
of a women's intramural field adjacent to the dorms,
Skip Webb, Cami Gras chairman, announced the win-
The over-all winner, with sixteen booths, was
Lambda Chi Alpha. Zeta Beta Tau, Sigma Chi and Pi
Kappa Alpha placed first, second and third respectively
in the Fraternity Upper Division. The lower division
COME AND GET YOUR TICKETS! CARNI GRAS IS UNDER WAY gaternirtly awards went to ATO, Phi Delta Theta and
The U of M student body took full advantage of all
the various amusements provided and showed by their
attendance, the enthusiasm and spirit which make
events like Carni Gras successful reflections on the
University of Miami.
BILL GILCHRIST AND SKIPP WEBB DIRECT POSITIONING OF THE VARIOUS BOOTHS
:Q 43 3., E! a X Li g is,
; .3 3
L..xx$xs$xxmw3x$wxxnxxwa. u .
333v : nunanuu
Q . Q quxtx I
nu... u ,
DR. STANFORD EAGERLY TOOK PART IN THE ATO EGG THROW
HURRICANE HIDEAWAY WAS PRESENTED BY KAPPA GAMMA
A WALKING ADVERTISEMENT FOR MONROE HOUSE
Ther.e is no doubt that this
girl :5 having a good time.
TKE PRESENTED A "CREAM THE EXTREMIST" BOOTH WHERE STUDENTS MIGHT VENT THEIR EMOTIONS
AMMUNITION IS QUICKLY MADE SO THAT THE PIES CAN KEEP FLYING AT THE DELTA GAMMA STAND
NEXT IN THE RECEIVING LINE . ..
A DIRECT HIT. ..
Chuck MacKarvich, as Batman,
played the carni-barker for
the Chi Omega Las Vegas booth.
CARNI GRAS-FOR PEOPLE OF ALL AGES
. . .PENSIVENESS V
HE ADMINISTRATION WAITS . . .
JUST A LITTLE LONGER . ..
I'M NEXT . . .
w r qm
DR. STANFORD WELCOMES THE GRADUATION SENIORS
THE PROUD MOMENT
Julius Lee has demonstrated his outstanding talent as a
member of the Ring Theater. Whether acting, as Othello
or Mephistoohiles, or directing lonesco's "The Les-
son", Julius has delighted Ring Theater patrons. A mem-
ber of the cast of 'The Fantastiks" which toured Europe,
Julius is a member of ODK, Iron Arrow, and was selected
by Who's Who.
Janet Katz has done almost everything that can be done on
publications. As Assistant Editor of the 1963 IBIS and Editor
of.the '64 IBIS, she gathered in AlI-American honors. Janet
edited TEMPO for two semesters and was Business Manager of
the summer Hurricane. In addition she has proven her invalu-
ability as a photographer for student publications.
Sharon Capra has played a leading role in both UM academic and
service life. As President of Mortar Board, a member of the Honor
Council, and vice-president of both Alpha Lambda Delta and
Phi Kappa Phi, she has scaled the heights of an academic
career. Sharon has answered the call for service by her participa-
tion in Hostesses, Town Girls, and the lnter-Religious Council.
Margo Magnus, as President of Panhellenic, has been one of the
architects of a strong sorority system. Under her leadership the
sorority system reached a new high in aIl-around excellence. A
member of Phi Sigma Sigma, Margo is also active in Rho Lambda,
the sorority leadership honorary.
Mike Klein receives the Ibis Citation for the second time;
this time for his contributions toward the betterment of
the School of Law. As President of Wig and Robe, Editor
of Law Review, a student instructor, and Moot Court
member, Mike has continued to bring recognition both to
himself and the University of Miami.
Bruce Packman, a graduate accounting ma-
jor, is one of the top academic leaders on
campus. Teaching several courses, in addition
to his own schedule of courses, Bruce has
been named the Outstanding Business School
Student and was the recipient of the Haskins
and Sells Award. Bruce holds membership in
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, and ODK.
Richard "Doc" Ridenour has been a leading
force for the improvement of interfraternity
relations. As president of IFC he has led the
fight for higher standards. Doc is also presi-
dent of Omega and a member of ODK, Iron
Arrow, and Who's Who.
Robert Smith has been a leading factor in bring-
Ing entertainment to UM. As founder of the Film
Soelety he has brought some of the finest films
available to campus. As editor of TEMPO he has
made the magazine controversial and interesting.
Ron Sabo, captain of the varsity debate team, has brought many
accolades to UM. As president of ODK he opened the 1965 Home-
coming festivities. A member of Iron Arrow, Phi Kappa Phi, Orange
Key, and Pi Sigma Alpha, Ron was also Vice-President of University
College and Treasurer of USG.
Tom Spencer, as President of Undergraduate Student Govern-
ment, has led the student body out of its seemingly permanent
lethargic state. Hardly a moment passes when Tom doesn't have
a new idea in the works for the betterment of the University.
Tom is also a member of ODK, Iron Arrow, and Archontes.
Josh Vernaglia, Vice-President of Undergra-
duate Student Government, has been a guid-
mg. force in the direction of the Student
Union. Josh serves as Chairman of the Union
Board. He is also a member of ODK, Iron
Arrow, Archontes, and served as President of
the Men's Residence Hall Association.
Nancy Tiz can always be found promoting school spirit.
As captain of the varsity cheerleaders, Nancy has been In
the forefront of the battle for a better unified student
body. Miss Tiz is a member of Tri-Delta, Rho Lambda,
Mortar Board, and Sweetheart of Tau Epsilon Phi.
BIEDA, JOHN 6.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; MBA. in Marketing. BUT-
TER, STEPHEN H.; Newton,
Mass.; MBA. in Finance; chA;
chqx CHOKSHI, DILIP 8.;
Ahmedabad, India; MS. in Civil
CIMINO, EDDA M.; Miami, Fla.;
M. Ed.; in Guidance. ELINOFF,
JOSEPH M.; MS. in Psychol-
ogy; ODK; AQM; QHS, v. pres.;
WX; 2AM. FEINBERG, ELI M.;
Miami, Fla.; MA. in Govern-
ment; HEA; TEtD.
HOFFMAN, STEPHEN 1.; Phila-
delphia, Pa.; MBA. in Account-
ing; BAxII. KELLY, JOHN T.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; M.Ed. in
College Personnel; Iron Arrow,
medicineman; Archontes; dJEK,
pres. KOLASKA, EDWARD 1.;
Miami, Fla.; MBA. in Manage-
LAMPE, EVELYN 1.; Miami, Fla.;
MA. in History; 4mg. MARCUS,
DAVID G.; MA. in Psychology.
MEHTA, ANILKUMAR S.; Cru-
jarat, India; M.S. in Sanitary
MILLER, MARCIA N.; Miami
Fla.; MA. in Junior College
Teaching; $22; NEA. MORSE,
GORDON A.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
MBA. in Management; NUNEZ,
LEOPOLDO B.; Havana, Cuba;
MA. in History; rbAGJ, pres.;
rpm; International Club, pres.
PUTO, CHRISTOPHER P.; Mar-
athon, Fla.; MBA. in Market-
ing; CDKG. REEVES, DAVID H.;
Miami, Fla.; MSEE in Electrical
Engineering; ODK; IDHE; TBII;
HKN, pres.; IEEE, v. pres.
RUBIN, SELMA F., Miami, Fla.;
MA. in History; dam. SHAH,
MANHER N.; Gugarat, India;
MS. in Civil Engineering.
FIRST ROW: ALBINO, ROBERT 6.; Waterbury, Conn.;
LL.B.; tpAqa; K2. ALEXANDER, EDWARD 8.; Miami
Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Law Review; rDAA, treas.; Moot
Court; Dean's List. BAUM, STEPHEN L.; Miami, Fla.;
LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; Moot Court, Advocate; qqu
BENSON, SAMUEL; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA; Bar and
Gavel; Law Clerk. BENTZ, LEO L.; LL.B.; AGJcp. BERGER,
PAUL 8.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Law Review; ODK; map;
Moot Court; Student Instructor; tIJAA. BRADLEY, JAMES
F.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; AGcb. BROWD,
RUDOLPH; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.
SECOND ROW: BURNS, JERRY A.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.
CAPPUCIO, MICHAEL 1.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Law
Review; qqu CATLIN, JAMES H. JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.;
SBA; Bar and Gavel; AM. CHASE, MICHAEL P.; Miami,
Fla.; LL.B.; SBA; Bar and Gavel; Moot Court; QAA.
DEAN, DENIS; Miami Shores, Fla.; SBA; Bar and Gavel;
QAA. ELEGANT, IRA M.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA;
Bar and Gavel; Moot Court; qucb. FELDMAN, MICHAEL
K.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA; Bar and Gavel; chA.
FORMAN, SAMUEL 8.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and
Law School A-H
FIRST ROW: FRIEDMAN, MARVIN R.; Miami, Fla.;
LL.B.; SBA; Bar and Gavel; Moot Court; Equity Play-
house; clamp; Tqu GALL, ELLEN M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.;
Moot Court; KBQJ. GALLAGHER, ROBERT E. JR.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA; Bar and Gavel; Barrister;
MM. GERSON, PAUL F.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA;
Bar and Gavel; Barrister; Equity Playhouse; Tax Club;
Moot Court; chA, pres.. GINSBERG, ROBERT; Daytona
Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; rbe GLASER, ALLAN M.; Miami
Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA; Bar and Gavel; Moot Court;
Advocate; amp. GODERICH, MARIO; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.;
Law Clerk; TEP, pres.. GOLDBERG, RONALD R.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; cpmp.
SECOND ROW: GOLDHABER, STANLEY A.; Phila-
delphia, Pa.; LL.B.; QAA. GOLDIN, PHILIP 8.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA; Bar and Gavel; chA. GROSS,
JERRY A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Moot Court; QMA.
GROSS, MAYNARD A.; Surfside, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA, v.
pres.; $AA, sec.; Lawyer, ed.. HABERSHAW, FRANK 1.;
Miami, Fla.; SBA; Barrister; Moot Court; chcb, sec., v.
pres.; Bar and Gavel; Lawyer, ed.. HARRIS, WILLIAM
F.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Ath. HAYDEN, REGINALD M.
JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; Int'l. Law Club,
pres., treas.; Atacb. HELFAND, LEN; Miami Beach, Fla.;
FIRST ROW: JACKOWITZ, SYDNEY L.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; LL.B. KING, SHEPARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.;
Law Review, ass't. ed.; Advocate, ed.; Bar and Gavel,
v. pres., sec.; Tax Society, pres.; dntb, treas.. KLEIN,
MICHAEL R.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe, pres.;
Law Review, ed., ex. ed., ass't. man. ed.; Moot Court;
Barrister, copy ed.; Bar and Gavel; Int. Law Society;
Equity Players; chn Sturges Fund; Iron Arrow; ODK;
Who's Who; ASE; 9; mm; USG, v. pres.; Bus. Sch.,
pres.; EN, pres.; IFC; Dean's List. KOVNOT, RONALD
M.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; dxyb. KREEGER, JULIAN H.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; dmb. KUTUN, BARRY; Coral
Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Wig and Robe; Law Review; SBA,
v. pres.; qub; Stud. Inst. LAMB, MERRILL I.; Miami,
Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; SBA; dump. LEFKOWITZ,
JUDITH R.; Miami Shores, Fla.; LL.B.; Moot Court;
AOII; Law Clerk; Dean's List.
SECOND ROW: LIBMAN, LESLIE; N. Miami, Fla.; LL.B.;
Bar and Gavel; SBA; Tax Law Assoc.; Moot Court; tDAA.
LIPSITZ, MARC; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; chcb. LITMAN,
MICHAEL A.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; LL.B.; Equity Player; amp.
MARTIN, MICHAEL 6.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and
Gavel; SBA; TEP, pres., v. pres.. MCCORMICK, ED-
WARD 1.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Am. MICHALEK, JAMES
J.; Lachawanna, N. Y.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; Int. Law
Club, v. pres., treas.; AGXb. OBRIG, ELWOOD M.: Coral
Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Honor Council; Mm; dJKE. OTCHAT,
MICHAEL l.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; tbAA.
Law School J-S
FIRST ROW: PARRISH, MICHAEL M.; Miami, Fla.;
LL.B.; 39$. PERRY, FRANCIS M.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
LL.B.; Advocate, ed.; SBA; Moot Court; twp. PHELPS,
JUDSON 8.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; Int. Law
Club; max PINES, GEOFFREY W.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; SBA; Equity Players; Moot Court;
dtwb. PONZOLI, RONALD P.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Wig
and Robe; Law Review, ass't. ed.; SBA, pres., treas.;
Legal Society; Bar and Gavel; ODK; map; Dean's List;
qub. POWERS, WILLIAM 0.; Butler, Pa.; LL.B.; SBA;
Tax Law Society; AGMP. RAFTER, JACK l. R.; W. Palm
Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; Honor Council, chairman; SBA, sec.;
AM. ROBY, RONALD H.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; MM; AXA.
SECOND ROW: ROSEN, HOWARD l.; Hialeah, Fla.;
LL.B.; Bar and Gavel; SBA; Moot Court; dmdx RUBIN-
OFF, EDWARD 6.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Barrister; SBA;
rbAID; Iron Arrow, chief. SALAS, EDELMIRO A.; Rio
Piedras, P. R.; LL.B.; Amp. SAWYER, EDWARD 0.; 8.
Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; QAQ. SCHRANK, EDWARD A.;
Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Law Review; Bar and Gavel; SBA;
Tax Law Assoc.; HEA; IIAA; 2AM. SEIDEL, HERBERT;
Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; SBA. SEYMOUR, THOMAS H.;
Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; QJND. SHAPD, RONALD A.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Law Review, ass,t. ed., ex. ed.;
Moot Court; Honor Court; Stud. Inst; 4mm.
SHEVIN, JEROME H.; Cor-
al Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; Bar
and Gavel; SBA; Moot
Court; cpAA. SKOR, RICH-
ARD 3.; Miami, Fla.;
LL.B.; Law Review; CDAA,
treas.; Bar and Gavel; Tax
Law Assoc.; Dean's List.
SPIEGEL, ROBERT A.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.;
Wig and Robe; Law Re-
view, ass't. ed.; Bar and
Gavel, pres.; Moot Court;
Sturges Fund, chair.; QAA.
STEAD, GERALD H.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; LL.B.; MM.
SUHNITZER, STEVEN 6.;
Miami, Fla.; LL.B. SUSS-
MAN, ROBERT M.; Miami,
Fla.; LL.B.; CDAA.
SLEPIN, STEPHEN M.;
W. Miami, Fla.; LL.B.;
Moot Court; ODK; Iron
STEINBERG, MARK 8.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; LL.B.;
SWAUN, JOHN W.; Miami,
Fla.; LL.B.; MM.
Law School S-Z
TEW, CORNELIUS T.;
Miami, Fla.; LL.B.; Wig
and Robe; Law Review,
ed.; Honor Council; Stud.
Inst; SBA; ODK; quvp.
THIEME, PHILIP A.; Ft.
Wayne, lnd.; LL.B.; Int.
Law Club; MM.
WEINER, HARVEY l.; Mi-
ami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.;
clazm. WESTEN, MARION
L.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.;
ICK L. JR.; Miami, Fla.;
LL.B.; Bar and Gavel,
pres.; Sturges Fund,
chair.; SBA; Barrister;
Lawyer; Dean's Comm.;
cpAA, v. pres., Sec..
WOLFE, MELVIN A.; Mi-
ami, Fla.; LL.B.; CIDAA.
UDELL, STEPHEN M.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.
DOLF 8.; Miami, Fla.;
ZWEBEN, SAMUEL W.;
Lakewood, N. J.; LL.B.;
Bar and Gavel; SBA; damp.
BARNETT, BARBARA 6.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Nursing.
BARRISH, LINDA E.; Hollywood, Fla.; AB. in Human
Relations. BAYTAN, CARMEN T.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Mathematics; MM; llME; Newman Club. BECKER,
FRED; Miami, Fla.; AB. in History.
BEHLER, JOHN L.; Bethlehem, Pa.; 8.8. in Zoology;
Dean's List. BENJAMIN, JERRY M.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
AB. in American Civilization; A931; Dean's List.
BENNANI, SANDI N.; Tangier, Morocco; AB. in Eco-
nomics; Afro-Asian Club, pres.. BENNETT, GUNNAR;
Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-Film; KAN; AEP;
4mm RTF Guild.
BERKEY, ALAN 5.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology.
BERLINSKY, STEPHEN J.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Govern-
ment; Young Democrats, v. pres.. BERMAN, RICHARD
L; Opa Locka, Fla.; AB. in Mathematics. BERNINGER,
JOAN A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Biology and Chemistry;
AAA; Dean's List.
BERNSTEIN, HARRY H.; New York, N. Y.; AB. in His-
tory; BBB; Russian Club. BERSTEIN, LINDA 1.; Miami,
Fla.; AB. in Drama. BESHANY, ALAN 8.; A.B.; IIACD;
Jul; NEA; FEA; SEA. BESHANY, ROBERT L.; N. Miami
Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry; MACO; AEA; German
Club; Chemistry Club; Dean's List.
ABELLA, ANTONIO B.; Coral Gables, Fla.; 8.8. in
Biology. AGUIRE, RICHARD F.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Economics. ALLEN, RICHARD L.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
Chemistry; Chemistry Club; Honor Council; Dean's
List. ALPERN, BERRY 8.; Chicago, Ill.; 8.8. in Mathe-
ALVAREZ, LUIS 0.; Manzanillo, Cuba; BS. in Chem-
istry; 4,112; mm; mm; Ach; Chemistry Club; Dean's
List. ANDERSON, DAVID C.; Rochelle, III.; 8.8. in
Chemistry; American Chemical Society; Chemistry
Club, sec.-treas.; German Club. ANDERSON, GAEL 6.;
Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Nursing. ANDRIX, DAVID J.; Merritt
Island, Fla.; 8.8. in Zoology.
ANTUNA, EUGENE 1.; Miami, Fla.; 8.3. in Chemistry;
ASME; International Club. APPLE, EILENE 1.; BA. in
History; $22. ATKINSON, DIANE M.; Miami, Fla.; AB.
in English; Dean's List. AURAND, DON V.; Miami, Fla.;
8.8. in Zoology; Dean's List.
AVELLO, MATILDE R.; Santa Clara, Cuba; AB. in
Mathematics; International Club. BANK, MARSHA J.;
Miami, Fla.; AB. in Spanish; EAH; SNEA. BASHORE,
TERRY L.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology; HKA, pres.
BAQUE, FRANCIS; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Marketing.
College of Arts
and Sciences A-B
BESHLIAN, SANDRA 1.; East Paterson, N. J.; 8.8. in
Zoology. BIRCHER, MARCIA 1.; Wayland, N. Y.; AB. in
English; quu Tempo; AF. BIVANS, BARBARA A.; Key
Biscayne, Fla.; AB. in Government and History.
BLANCHARD, HERBERT E.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
BLANCO, SILVIA E.; Miami, Fla. 8.8. in Mathematics;
HME; Dean's List. BLANCO, VIRGILIO; Miami, Fla.;
AB. in Hispanic American Studies; French Club; Span-
ish Club; International Club. BLITSTEIN, FREDERIC;
Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in History; 112A; Hurricane;
Honors Program; Athletic Tutor; USG; Woodrow Wilson
Nominee; Dean's List. BLUMENSON, JOHN 1.; AB.
BOEGEN, RAYMOND W.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Philos-
ophy; MOM; ATA; 0m; Dean's List. BOGIS, KARLENE 6.;
Miami, Fla.; AB. in Sociology; Psychology Club; Hillel.
BOLKER, ENID A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Science. BOND,
PATRICIA L.; AB. in Government; KKF.
BOOKBINDER, ED; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.; Dean's
List. BRESTH, EMILY; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology.
BRICKER, PATRICIA A.; Elkins Park, Pa.; AB. in
Sociology; AWS. BRODSKY, ROCHELLE; Queens Vil-
lage, N. Y.; AB. in English.
College of Arts
and Sciences B-C
BROOKS, SAM; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in Psychology.
BROTMAN, HARRIET T.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Journal-
ism; Honors Program; Hurricane, Copy Editor, Ass,t.
News Editor; Human Relations Council; Dean's List.
BROWN, JOHN C.; Charleroi, Pa.; AB. in Radio-TV-
Film; Newman Club. BROWNER, JEFFREY B.; Merrick,
N. Y.; AB. in Psychology and Speech; ZBT.
BROWNING, PAUL A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.3. in Mathe-
matics. BURGHARDT, CHARLES R.; Pompton Lakes,
N. J.; 8.8. in Zoology. CACCAMISE, DONALD F.; Silver
Creek, N. Y.; 8.8. in Zoology. CALLAHAN, EDWARD E.;
Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Architecture.
CANOSA, JOSE D.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Physics. CAR-
MONA, DONALD 8.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Zoology.
CARTAYA, DIANA; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Spanish; SATI;
I'IIII; Dean's List. CHECK, WILLIAM D.; Pittsfield, Pa.;
8.8. in Zoology; AFROTC.
CHURCH, GRETCHEN L.; Elkhart, Indiana; A.B..
CICHOCKI, FREDERICK P.; Dearborn, Mich.; 8.8. in
Zoology; MW; mm; mm, pres.; Newman Club; Dean's
List. CLASCA, ANGELO; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Spanish.
COHEN, SYLVIA; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English; AAA;
ATA; Dean's List.
COHN, MARTIN A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.Iin Chem-
istry; AQM; $H2; AEA, pres., v. pres.; Chemlstry ClUb.
COHN, MICHAEL H.; Tavernier, Fla.; 3.8. in Chemistry.
COLLINS, CAROL E.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-
Film; Orange Key; TBS; Majorette. COM$TOCK,
CHARLES 0.; Franklin Square, N. Y.; A.B. In Eco-
nomics; 2X; Science Club; Dean's List.
CONSTANTINE, ELAINE J.; Mahwah, N. J.; AB. in
Philosophy. COOPER, DAVID E.; 8.3. in Mathematics;
sz2; MM; HME; Dean's List. CORRALES, CARLOS F.;
Miami, Fla.; 3.8. in Chemistry; HME. CORWIN, RICH-
ARD W.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S.; lEEE.
CRANE, DONALD J.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry.
CRAWSHAW, PHILIP l.; Santurce, P. R.; AB. in Radio-
TV-Film; ROTC. CROSSE, MARGARET P.; Richmond,
Va.; AB. in Hispanic American Studies. CUMMINS,
SUSAN P.; Baltimore, Md.; 8.8. in Nursing.
CURRY, RICHARD W.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry;
HKA; Dean's List. CURVEY, RICHARD L.; Wilmette, I,II.;
AB. in Radio-TV-Film; Dean's List. DABANIAN, RON-
ALD H.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry; AGDM; AEA;
Honors Program; Bowman Ashe Scholarship; Dean's
List. DAVIS, CELIA M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in Rus-
sian; Dean's List.
College of Arts
and Sciences C-D
DAVIS, MARY A.; Salem, N. J.; AB. in Mathematics.
DEACON, PAMELA V.; Valley Stream, N. Y.; AB. in
Finance. DeFILLIPO, SANDRA L.; Miami, Fla.; 8.3.;
French Club; Biology Club. DeGENNARO, GERARD P.;
Braintree, Mass.; AB. in Architecture; Iron Arrow;
ths Who; 2X.
DeLEON, ALBERTO; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry;
Chemistry Club; Dean s List. DEMETREE, JAMES P.;
Miami, Fla.; 8.3. in Nursing; T092; SNA, v. pres.; Dean's
List. DENNIS, GRACE R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; 3.3. in
Nursing; BBB; AXQ; SNA; Pep Club; Int. Club; West-
minster. DePREE, LINDA R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in
English; Dean's List.
DERVITZ, PEGGY A.; Maywood, N. J.; AB. in Sociology;
F22; AWS. DeVARONA, JORGE L.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.S.; IEEE; Dean's List. DIENER, JILL M.; West Orange,
N. J.; AB. in Sociology; AEcb; UM Hostess; AWS; Cheer-
leaders; Dean,s List. DOBBS, STEPHANIE; Winsted,
Conn.; AB. in English.
DONOVAN, LEIGHM 6.; North Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Hispanic American Studies. DOWNS, DAVID A.; Miami,
Fla.; AB. in Psychology; qu, treas.; Dean's List. DRAKE,
LYNN; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Philosophy and Psychology;
A69M; Philosophy Club, v. pres.; Chess Club; Danforth
Nominee; Woodrow Wilson Nominee; Dean's List.
DUBB, LAWRENCE K.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; AB. in
History; TEdn M Squad.
College of Arts
and Sciences D-G
FOGEL, ALAN 5.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Mathematics;
ASCE; Engineer. FOGEL, BRUCE W.; Ft. Lauderdale,
Fla.; AB. in Psychology. FONT, PHILIP L.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; A.B.; Newman Club. FRIED, WALTER I.; N. Miami
Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in Physics; Honors Program; Hillel;
NASA Fellow; Dean's List.
FRUITSTONE, MITCHELL J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; 8.8.
in Zoology; UC G0v't.; AEH, sec.; Dean's List. FUSARO,
MARIO 1.; Huntington Station, N. Y.; 8.8. in Psychol-
ogy; NW. GALE, EVERETT E. JR.; Wilmington, DeL; AB.
in Mathematics; 1110b. GALLO, DOMINIC A.; Miami
Springs, Fla.; AB. in History.
GALLUCCI, CAROL A.; Cleveland, Ohio; AB. in Drama;
ITA; Ibis '64; AWS, treas.; Choir. GARDNER, STEPHEN
M.; Sarasota, Fla.; A.B. GENDLER, PAUL L.; Miami,
Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry; Chemistry Club. GEORGE, ED-
WARD R.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry; MIX; mam;
AEA; Adm; BBB; Dean's List.
GILLEN, MARTIN L.; N. Miami, Fla.; AB. in Hispanic
American Studies; AEII. GILLESPIE, ROBERT W.;
Brooklyn, N. Y.; AB. in Human Relations. GILSON,
DARYL A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Biology; mm; mm; r22;
Dean's List. GINSBURG, ROBERT A.; Miami, Fla.; AB.
in Economics; ODK; Who's Who; dung, treas.; AwM;
Orange Key; Ibis '65, bus. mgr.; Ibis '66, man. ed.;
Honor Council; USG, Academics chm., director of
tutoring, proctor; V. Pres. Arts and Sciences; Board
of Publications; Pershing Rifles; ZBT, sec.; Dean's List.
DUBLER, GARY D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in Psy-
chology and Philosophy; MIA; Band of the Hour; Ring
Theater; MRHA. DUNATHAN, JAY P.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; 8.8. in Zoology. DUNLAP, PATRICIA L.; Indian-
apolis, Ind.; AB. in Drama; AAII. EDWARDS, DAVID D.;
Orlando, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-Film; AEP.
ELMSLIE, NORMAN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.; USG; 2N.
ELSON, JUDITH L.; Surfside, Fla.; AB. in English; AAA;
AGM; Dean's List. ERSAY, RONALD E.; Pompano
Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry. EUBANKS, CONSTANCE
L.;.Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in Spanish.
FARBER, FRANK G.; Miramar, Fla.; AB. in History;
ODK; Who's Who; ch2, v. pres.; mm; Ibis '66, editor;
Ibis '65, sports editor; Board of Publications; Honors
Program; UM Film Society; German Club; USG Proctor;
Athletic Tutor; Woodrow Wilson Fellow; Danforth Nomi-
nee; Dean's List; Iron Arrow. FELSTEIN, JANE A.; Terre
Haute, lnd.; 8.8. in Nursing; Ade FERRO, ELOISA G.;
Miami, Fla.; A.B.; Mortar Board; AAA; mm; dun; IIAtb;
ITA; Russian Club, treas.; French Club; Dean's List.
FETISSOFF, YAROSLAV N.; New York, N. Y.; AB. in
Interior Design; AXA.
FIELDS, SAMUEL 8.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in History.
FINDLEY, MARILYN H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in Eng-
lish; FEE. FLEMING, MARY P.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Sociology. FLOREA, MICHAEL A.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
AB. in Government.
GROSSMAN, JACK A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in
Zoology. GUTTERMAN, ROBERT P.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Human Relations; cDEH. HALBER, SANFORD L.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; AB. in History. HALLEY, MARIA G.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; AB. in French and Spanish; ITA; HAtD;
2M1; Int. Club; Dean,s List.
HAMILTON, VICTOR; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Psychology.
HANNA, J. MARK; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology;
Singing Hurricanes; Choir. HARROLD, FERN 6.; Holly-
wood, Fla.; AB. in Drama; s22. HARTE, JANE T.; lslo-
marada, Fla.; AB. in History; AAH.
HAUSMAN, SUSAN M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; A. B. in
Sociology; AAH. HAVILAND, CAROLE V.; N. Miami,
Fla.; AB. in Sociology. HECKEL, MIKE H.; Wauwatosa,
Wis.; AB. in Marketing; 2X. HEIT, JOYCE 8.; Miami,
Fla.; AB. in English; AAA; MBM; Dean's List.
HERMAN, BARBARA G.; Ocean City, N. J.; 8.8. in
Marketing. HODOS, MAURICE G.; Wallingford, Conn.;
AB. in Sociology. HORTON, RICHARD M.; Miami, Fla.;
B.S.; ASME. HORTH, SUSAN E.; Camillus, N. Y.; AB.
in Business Education; AXQ; Newman Club; IFC Hos-
GIRARD, GLORIA A.; Hartford, Conn.; 8.8. in Mathe-
maticstLlCK, BARRY H.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psy-
chology; MRHA, pres.. GLICK, LEONARD E.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; A.B. GOLDEN, EDWARD l.; Rego Park,
N. Y.; AB. in Psychology; USG; M-Squad; Psychology
Club; qJEH, v. pres.
GOLDEN, JULIE A.; Boston, Mass; AB. in Sociology.
GOLDHAGEN, Ann 5.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English.
GOLDMAN, MIMI 8.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English;
Dean,s List. GOLDSTEIN, GAYLEN J.; Miami Beach
Fla.; AB. in Government.
GOLDSTEIN, RAYMOND 3.; Far Rockaway, N. Y.; 8.8.
in Zoology. GOODMAN, HAROLD; Coral Gables, Fla.;
8.8. in Zoology; BBB; ACE. GOODMAN, JUDY A.; Park
Forest, III.; AB. in Mathematics; EAT; AWS. GOUGH,
TERRENCE J.; Port Charlotte, Fla.; AB. in History;
GRAY, DONNA J.; Carbondale, lll.; AB. in English; New-
man Club. GREENBERG, IRVING P.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
AB. in Psychology; HACID. GRIFFITHS, SUSAN B.: Coral
Gables, Fla.; AB. in Psychology. GRIZZLE, GWEN-
DOLYN L.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Geography; chqa; AAA;
AGM; HM; IIME; Dean,s List.
College. of Arts
and Sciences G-H
HURWITZ, IRWIN; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in
Zoology. JABLONSKI, VIVIAN; Trenton, N. J.; AB. in
English; Ibis '65, Ass t. Org. Ed.; Woodrow Wilson Nomi-
nee; Water Ski Club; Dean s List. JACOBSON, MICHAEL
A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-Film; KAM; Drama
Guild; Hurricane, Sports Ed. JAFFE, DAVID J.; N. Miami
Beach, Fla.; 3.8. in Chemistry; AEA; Chemistry Club;
German Club; Dean's List.
KAMIN, DAVID 2.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology: an2;
MA; 11X; KAH; Dean s List. KANTOR, CHARLES; N.
Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in Government; Adan, v. pres.
KAPLAN, GERALDINE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.; IEEE. KAP-
LAN, REBA 8.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in English and
Sociology; F22, pres., v. pres., rec. sec., corr. sec.;
AWS; Pep Club.
KARASICK, CHARLES H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in
Government. KARZUN, HUSSEIN; Aleppo, Syria; B.S.;
Afro-Asian Club; Dean: List. KATE, MARGARET M.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in French; ITA, v. pres., sec.;
French Club, sec.-treas.; German Club; Ibis 64, Ass t.
Ed.; Dean's List. KATZ, JANET; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Art; KAM, pres.; 92cm Orange Key; Ibis 63, Ass t. Ed.;
Ibis ,64, Editor; Tempo, Editor m; Hurricane, bus. mgr.
KATZ, STEWART E.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-Film.
KEENAN, FREDRIC V.; Flushing, N. Y.; AB. in Human
Relations. KELLEY, SHAUN F.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.;
AB. in History; AZ, treas.; IFC Hostess; AWS; NEA; FEA.
KEMPLER, ELLEN J.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English; AEID;
College of Arts
and Sciences H-K
KENNINGTON, ROBERT H.; 8.8. in Zoology. KIER,
GERALD B.; Marengo, Ill.; B.S.; HKA. KINNEY, THOM-
AS N.; Purdys, N. Y.; 8.8. in Zoology. KIRKPATRICK,
PATRICK; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry; AEA.
KLEIN, TRUDY A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Sociology; F22;
ME. KLEINER, JEFFREY H.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in His-
tory; AEH; Young Democrats. KLINE, MARTIN 0.;
Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology. KOENIG, JUDITH H.;
Mdiami, Fla.; AB. in Journalism; Ach; Hurricane, man.
KOGAN, MICHAEL J.; Miami Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in Chem-
istry. KOZLOWSKI, JOHN J.; Brick Town, N. J.; 8.8. in
Zoology; FGY; DeaWs List. KRAFT, MICHAEL 5.; West
Orange, N. J.; AB. in Psychology. KRAUS, CHERYL E.;
Cincinnati, Ohio; AB. in Art; AAA; Army Princess.
KREMER, SUSAN R.; Woodsfield, Ohio; AB. in Sociol-
ogy; AXQ; Panhellenic Council, treas.; USO, sec.
KRISEL, JAMES A.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. HM; HAtD. KRIS-
SELL, BETTE 0.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in Psychol-
ogy. KURTZ, KATHERINE I.; Miami, Fla.; 3.8. in Chem-
istry; Mortar Board; AEA, sec.; Union Board, sec.; Arts
and Sciences, sec.; Dean's List.
LAMBERT, ALAN; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Mathematics;
HME; AGM; DeaWs List. LaPOlNT, JOHN M.; Baltimore,
Md.; 3.8. in Chemistry; Dean's List. LAUREDO, ROSA
8.; Miami, Fla.; 3.8. in Mathematics. LEBOW, RONALD
6.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; AB. in English; TEQ.
LEE, JULIUS T. JR.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Drama; Iron
Arrow; ODK; Orange Key; Dean's List. LEECH, BRENDA
8.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; AB. in Art; KAG. LESSER,
JASON K.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry. LEVITEN,
PAUL J.; Albion, Mich.; 8.8. in Chemistry; anA; Band
of the Hour.
LUHRJ, PETER F.; Masspequa, N. Y.; AB. in History;
K2; IFC; USG. LUNN, CAROLE 1.; South Orange, N. J.;
AB. in Radio-TV-Film. MADISON, JOHN J.; Miami, Fla.;
AB. in Marketing; AXA. MAGID, RICHARD E.; White
Plains, N. Y.; AB. in Art; 0; USG; IFC, v. pres., ZBT, sec.,
v. pres.; Pep Club, v. pres.; Homecoming Chairman.
MAGRUDER, DOUGLAS G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in
Mathematics; Scabbard and Blade; EX; Track Team.
MARKLEY, JUDITH C.; Chevy Chase, Md.; AB. in Span-
ish; AWS, v. pres.; AXQ. MARRERO, ESTHER L.; Miami,
Fla.; 8.8. in Biology. MARRERO, OSVALDO; Miami,
Fla.; 8.8. in Mathematics.
College of Arts
and Sciences L-M
MASELL, RICHARD A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in History;
qua McCABE, BARRY W.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chem-
istry; Chemistry Club. McCANN, WILLIAM B. JR.; Chi-
cago, III.; AB. in Radio-TV-Film and Speech; MAT;
AEH, treas.; Russian Club; Pep Club; Radio Guild;
MRHA. McDEARMAID, MICHAEL L.; N. Miami, Fla.;
8.8. in Marketing; ASH; Hurricane; Newman Club;
Scabbard and Blade.
McLAUGHLIN, DIANE F.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English;
Dean's List. McLAUGHLIN, JACKIE A.; Miami, Fla.; AB.
in Radio-TV-Film; Mortar Board; PA, v. pres.; Orange
Key, treas.; AAA; USG, treas.; AAA, pres.; Angel Flight;
Cheerleader. McPHARLlN, WILLIAM 1.; Windsor, On-
tario, Canada; AB. in Finance. MEISLER, MELVYN E.;
Bronx, N. Y.; AB. in History; A1011; Management Club;
Young Democrats; Hurricane.
MEMENDEZ, MANUEL 1.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. MERCIER,
ANDREW N.; Coral Gables, Fla.; 8.3. in Chemistry.
MERE, MARIO H.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.; IEEE. MEYER,
CAROL A.; San Rafael, Cal.; AB. in Sociology.
MICKELSEN, RICHARD L.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.S.; TAH;
ASCE; Dean's List. MIEL, CHRIS T.; Stanton, Michigan;
AB. in Government; EX; Golf Team; DeaWs List. MIL-
LER, CELIA A.; Jacksonville, Fla.; AB. in Sociology.
MILLER, JOHN L.; Hamilton, Mass.; AB. in Sociology;
DRAMAS, MAGDA M.; Hialeah, Fla.; AB. in History.
OREN, JENNIFER 8.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English;
DeaWs List. OXMAN, MERYL K.; Brookline, Mass.; AB.
in Art History. PARETS, GASTON; Miami, Fla.; B.S.
PARIS, JEFFREY P.; Maplewood, N. J.; AB. in Govern-
ment; FEA; NEA; Pep Club; MRHA; Newman Club.
PARNS, MERRYLE K.; Lawrence, N. Y.; 8.8. in Nursing;
AEdJ. PATIERSON, JAMES T.; 8.8. in Chemistry; Scab-
bard and Blade; llKA; Newman Club; Dean's List.
PATINO, MARIA E.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in French; 111m;
German Club; Int. Club.
PAYNE, ALAN E.; Cleveland, Ohio; AB. in Psychology.
PEARL, PENNY; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in Sociology.
PELL, SUSANA; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in French;
112$. PERAZZO, JOHN; White Plains, N. Y.; AB. in
PERLMUTTER, GORDON R.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; AB. in
History; Twp. PERTUZ, ALVARO E.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.;
Arnold Air Society; AIEE; Newman Club. PETRASEK,
ROBERT 1.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in History. PETRUZIELO,
FRANK R.; West Hollywood, Fla.; AB. in English; EN.
MOODY, ANDREA R.; Kendall, Fla.; A.B.; EAH. MOOTS,
ROLAND F.; Trumbull, Conn.; AB. in Government; mm;
Newman Club, pres.; Dean's List. MORRILL, JOYCE C.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in Drama and Radio-TV-Film;
AAA; Band of the Hour; Angel Flight; Orange Key; T132;
AXA, sweetheart; Spirit Queen Court; EX Derby Day
Court. MULVANEY, JAMES L.; Chicago, III.; AB. in
NARCEY, LOUIS; New York, N. Y.; AB. in German.
NAYA, DAYSI H.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Biology; AQM;
Dean,s List. NEWMAN, SANFORD; Bayside, N. Y.; AB.
in Psychology. NEWSTREET, JENNIFER M.; AXQ; SNA;
AWS; Newman Club.
NICHOLS, CLARK 0.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Government;
EAT; French Club; Newman Club, v. pres. NISSEN-
BERG, MICHAEL H.; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in
Government; awn, v. pres.; Human Relations Council;
Young Democrats, sec. NOBO, JORGE L.; Hialeah, Fla.;
AB. in English and Spanish; Dean's List. NORRIS,
IRENE A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English; FEE.
NORVELL, BERNARD F.; Woodmont, Conn.; A.B.;
Dean's List. OBERLANDER, GEORGE E.; Miami, Fla.;
AB. in Philosophy: mm; Philosophy Club, pres.; Deans
List. O'CONNER, CURTIS T.; North Haven. Conn.; AB.
in Economics; EAE. ODENWALDER, JAMES A.; Miami
Springs, Fla.; AB. in Mathematics.
College of Arts
and Sciences M-P
REED, CHARLES P.; Arlington, Va.; 8.8. in Zoology.
REED, SHEILA J.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in French; Mortar
Board, sec.; HAcb, v. pres.; ITA; Newman Club, v. pres.;
Spanish Club; French Club, pres.; Who's Who; Dean's
List. REIBMAN, GENE F.; Long Beach, N. Y.; AB. in
Economics; IFC; ZBT; Dean's List. REICHERZ, ALBERT
F;. AB. in Art; 2N; IFC.
REISER, MELVYN A.; Satellite Beach, Fla.; AB. in Psy-
chology. RETELNY, JUDITH; 8. Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Government; P22. RETSKIN, WILLIAM A.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; 8.8. in ZooIOgy; Hurricane, photo ed.; Tempo.
RICCIARDI, JOHN A.; Worcester, Mass.; AB. in His-
RICE, MAURICE P.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English; SEA;
Aquinas Center; Dean's List. RIDDLE, ADELE A.; Penn
Valley, Pa.; AB. in French; MM, v. pres.; AWS; Dean,s
List. RIDENOUR, RICHARD l.; Orlando, Fla.; B.S.; ODK;
Iron Arrow; ths Who; 0, pres., v. pres.; IFC, pres.,
treas.; ATQ, v. pres. RIETZ, JOHN W.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; AB. in Sociology.
RODRIGUEZ-FLORIDO, JORGE J.; 8. Miami, Fla.; A.B.;
EAII; French Club; Newman Club; Dean's List.
ROGERS, CHARLES A.; Hialeah, Fla.; 8.8. in Mathe-
matics. ROMANO, ROLAND R.; Hialeah, Fla.; AB. in
English; EAH; Newman Club; Dean's List. ROMON,
ALLEN R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in Philosophy; Phi-
PEZOWICZ, HELEN A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Russian.
PINNAS, MADELYN R.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English.
PINTAVALLE, ALEDA L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in
French and Spanish; Mortar Board; AAA, pres.; AQM;
AGK, pres.; thII; EAII, v. pres.; Panhellenic Council;
AZ, rec. sec., pres.; Spanish Club, treas., pres.; Board
of Review; Election Board; AWS; Dean's List. PITONE,
RANDALL E.; Ardmore, Pa.; 8.8. in Zoology; EAE;
PIUS, LAWRENCE J.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in History.
PLEVIN, ERICA B.; Saratoga, Cal.; AB. in Art; EAT.
POLLACK, MARTHA A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Mathe-
matics; andn; A9M, treas.; HME; AAA; KAH; Dean's
List. POLLOCK, JILL; AB. in English.
PORIAS, MITCH M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; 3.3. in Chem-
istry; Chemistry Club; French Club; Young Democrats.
PRESTON, JOSEPHINE S.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in
English; X0; AWS Town Girls; Drama Guild. QUINN,
MICHAEL H.; Charlottesville, Va.; 8.8. in Physics;
Honors Program; German Club. QUINONES, WASH-
INGTON M.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in History.
RABERT, WILLIAM 3.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in Zoology.
RABIN, LINDA 8.; Belle Glade, Fla.; A.B.; AWS; Hillel.
RANK, JEFFREY A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-Film;
AEP. REASOR, HARRY 8.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chem-
istry; AEA, treas.; Dean's List.
College of Arts
and Sciences P-R
ROMERO, EMILIO F.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Spanish.
ROPES, LANA I.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-
Film; AEP, sec.; X0. ROSE, CAROLE S.; W. Hollywood,
Fla.; B.S. in Medical Technology; $22, trib.; AWS;
Hillel. ROSELL, ELISA M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in
French; French Club.
ROSEN, RON; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry.
ROSENWASSER, BRUCE M.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psy-
chology. ROSNER, EVELYN R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S.
in Zoology; BBB; Honors Program. ROSS, BARBARA R.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in Journalism.
ROSS, JIM F.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Radio-TV-Film.
ROTHEMICH, BRIAN E.; N. Plainfield, N. J.; B.S. in
Zoology; 2X. ROWLAND, RICHARD; Chappaqua, N. Y.;
A.B. RUBBRA, DOUGLAS 6.; Nassau, Bahamas; AB. in
RUBIN, ROBERT E.; Delmar, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology.
RYAN, JUDITH E.; Willsboro, N. Y.; B.S. in Nursing.
SANTIESTEBAN, A. JOSEPH; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in
Zoology. SANTIVANEZ, CLAUDETTE L.; Miami, Fla.;
AB. in Hispanic American Studies.
College of Arts
and Sciences R-S
SAPIANE, c. DAVID; Bronxville, N. Y.; B.S. in Biology.
SARA, LLOYD M.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry.
SARDINA, LAURA D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.S. in Biol-
ogy. SCHENKER, RICHARD L; Miami Beach, Fla.; Ibis;
SCHERER, GEORGE F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology;
DeaWs List. SCHRIER, HARRY 8.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in
Chemistry; ZBT. SCHRYER, JANE E.; Miami, Fla.; AB.
in Sociology; Dean,s List. SCHWARTZ, SANDRA 1.;
Miami, Fla.; AB. in English; AECIJ.
SERJAK, WILLIAM H.; Enon Valley, Pa.; B.S. in Mathe-
matics. SEVERANCE, H. WILSON; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Botany; Dean's List. SHADID, RAYMOND 1.; Miami,
Fla.; A.B. SHAPIRO, HOWARD 8.; Biddeford, Maine;
AB. in American Civilization.
SHAPIRO, JACK M.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Economics;
USG; Ibis ;65, Editor; Archontes; MRHA. SHAW, JOHN
W.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Mathematics; ODK; Iron Arrow;
$H2; IIME; Honor Council, chair.; Election Board,
chain; USG; Dean's List. SHEFFMAN, ROBIN E.; Miami
Beach, Fla.; AB. in Psychologv; Panhellenic; Adm,
pres.; Honors Program. SHIELDS, DAVID W.; Miami,
Fla.; AB. in History.
SIEGEL, RICHARD 0.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Govern-
ment; 112A, pres.; Young Democrats, treas.; Hillel.
SIEGEL, SANDRA E.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B.; r22;
SDS; Human Relations Council. SILVA, CARIDAD L.;
Miami, Fla.; AB. in Spanish; Deads List. SILVER,
RICHARD A.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology.
SIMON, DAVID R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in Chem-
istry. SLATER, H. CHARLES; Rumford, R. l.; 3.8. in
Chemistry and Biology; $HE; AEA; BBB; Dean's List.
SMITH, RANDOLPH G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in
Mathematics; awn; Mix; MMI; mm, v. pres.; Dean's
List. SMITH, ROBERT A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; AB. in Radio-
TV-Film; Tempo, Editor, Ass,t. Editor; Hurricane, Ent.
Ed.; UM Film Society, founder and pres.; USG, ent.
SMITH, ROBERT 0.; Canal Zone; AB. in History; Foot-
ball; Baseball; Newman Club. SMITH, ROBERT 8.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in Government and Economics.
SMOLLINS, MICHAEL J.; Port Jervis, N. Y.; AB. in
Engish; ZBT; Ring Theater; Spirit Week Chairman 1965.
SNAY, PATRICK W.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English.
SOODER, KARL M.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Spanish; New-
man Club; Philosophy Club; Young Republicans; Dean's
List. SPENCER, THOMAS R. JR.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Government; ODK; Iron Arrow; ths Who; 112A; USG,
pres.; V. Pres. Arts and Sciences; IFC; quay Bd. of
Governors of Student Union; Dean's List. SPERLING,
LINDA R.; Coral Gables, Fla.; AB. in English; Dean's
List. SPOLTER, ARTHUR P.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in
Government; IIEA; Dean's List.
College of Arts
and Sciences S-T
STARR, CHRISTINE 0.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Art. STERN,
BENNETT M.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Mathematics; ODK;
MIX, v. pres.; RAM; Scabbard and Blade; Honor Coun-
cil; Chess Club, v. pres., treas.; Ibis; Tempo; Hurricane;
Dean,s List. STEVENSON, WILLIAM R.; Lakeland, Fla.;
AB. in Psychology. STEWART, JOHN 0.; Ponte Verde
Beach, Fla.; AB. in Geography; AIP; IIKA, sec.
STEWART, JUDITH M.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Nursing.
STIMSON, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. STUART,
JUDITH A.; Arlington Heights, III.; AB. in Spanish;
Angel Flight. SYMONS, STEPHEN M.; Harrisburg, Pa.;
AB. in History; Psychology Club; Philosophy Club;
TAYLOR, EUGENE M.; Cliff Island, Maine; 8.8. in
Chemistry. TEICHLER, MONIQUE J.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; AB. in Sociology; mom; amp; 11W; French Club,
pres.; German Club; International Club; Dean's List.
THOMAS, VYTAUTAS 8.; Coral Gables, Fla.; 8.8. in
Chemistry. TIFFANY, WILLIAM J. III; Sarasota, Fla.;
8.8. in Zoology; Dean's List.
TIGHE, JOHN P.; Miami, Fla.; B.S.; AIEE. TIZ, NANCY
J.; Flossmoor, III.; AB. in Spanish; Mortar Board;
Orange Key; mu; mu; AAA; Cheerleader, capt;
Sweetheart of Tim; Dean's List. TOPKIN, DORIS L.;
Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Zoology. TUCKER, AUDREY; Miami,
Fla.; B.S.; AKA.
WHITE, WALTER P.; Tampa, Fla.; 8.8. in Zoology.
WINKLER, LILLIAN 3.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Drama;
AAA; Orange Key; Ibis ,66, Ass,t. Ed.; Army Princess;
Drama Guild; German Club; Dean's List. WILSON,
JAMES l.; Garrett Park, Md.; AB. in History. WILSON,
WILLIAM D.; 8.8. in Chemistry.
WINTERS, JANE E.; Deerfield Beach, Fla.; AB. in
Human Relations; ZTA; AWS. WLADYKA, WILLIAM J.;
Perrine, Fla.; AB. in Art; KAM; Dean's List. WOLF,
MICHELE; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Psychology; KAM; Ibis;
Hurricane; Tempo. WOLFER, MARTI J.; San Francisco,
Cal.; AB. in History; Ibis '66, Ass't. Ed.; $22; Panhel-
Ienic; Angel Flight; UM Hostess, v. pres., sec.; USG.
WOODS, HELEN L.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English; ATA;
ETA. WOODWARD, DENTON; Naples, Fla.; 8.8. in
ZoologY; ErbE. YESNOWITZ, JAY; Brooklyn, N. Y.; 8.8.
ZEIGER, MITCHELL 8.; Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in
ZIEGLER, RONALD M.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in English;
EAX; Adm; KAM. ZINN, KAREN 8.; N. Miami Beach,
Fla.; AB. in English; AWE; SEA; Deans List. ZINN,
MIRIAM; Miami, Fla.; AB. in Speech Correction. ZUCK-
ERMAN, PHYLLIS; Miami, Fla.; AB. in SociologY; EAT.
TUCKER, HOWARD A.; N. Miami Beach, Fla.; AB. in
Psychology; qu. TUMA, THOMAS N.; Miami, Fla.; BS.
in Physics. URIBE, BLAS M. R.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Economics; AFROTC; Dean's List. VERNAGLIA,
JOSHUA J.; Medford, Mass.; AB. in English; Iron
Arrow; ths Who; ODK; Orange Key, v. pres.; Arch-
ontes; USG, v. pres.; MRHA, pres.
VIERA, CRISTABAL E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; 8.8. in
Chemistry. VILLA, LUIS; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Chemistry
and Zoology. VISANS, LORETTA 6.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8.
in Nursing; SNA; AWS; AF; Newman Club; Dean,s List.
VON BUREN, JOSE l.; Bolivar, Venezuela; AB. in Psy-
chology; Dean's List.
WALL, JAMES L. R.; Miami Springs, Fla.; AB. in Eng-
lish. WARBIS, SHARON L.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Nursing;
Dean's List. WAUGH, PETER R.; Saginaw, Mich.; 8.8.
in Zoology; ATQ. WATT, JAMES L.; Miami, Fla.; AB. in
Government; XDE, treas.
WEBB, CAROL A.; Eaton Rapids, Mich.; 3.8. in Psy-
chology; Mahoney Hall, pres.; Dean,s List. WEIR,
SHARON L.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; AB. in Mathe-
matics; Dean,s List. WEISS, RUTH; Hialeah, Fla.; 8.8.
in Nursing. WELCH, FRANCES V.; Bradenton, Fla.; 8.8.
in Botany; AFA; MDM; Dean's List.
College of Arts
and Sciences T-Z
ABRAMS, ERIC A.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Account-
ing; 0; ZBT, v. pres.; Football. ACCURSIO, JAMES 1.;
Andover, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EX. ALLEN,
BRUCE 8.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. ALTER,
RONALD A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing.
ALVAREZ, TERISITA E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Market-
ing. AMARANT, STEVEN A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Management; AEII. AMBROSE, FRANK A.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; HKA. AMEY, ROLAND P.;
Richlandtown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing.
SECOND ROW: ANGELERl, 10E M.; Plainfield, N. 1.;
B.B.A. in Managemnt; 9; K2. ARMBRUSTER, ROBERT;
Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BALLOT, HOW-
ARD M.; W. Hartford, Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing.
BARACK, JOSEPH P.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Fi-
nance; sIDEII. BAROUDI, GARY W.; North Creek, N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Economics. BARRERA, GUSTAVO; Bogota,
Colombia; B.B.A. in Economics. BARRO, JUAN A.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance. BARRY, ROY A.;
St. Croix, Virgin Islands; B.B.A. in Economics; Track.
School of Business A-B
BASSOLINE, CHARLES 1.; Easton, Pa.; B.B.A. in Mar-
keting; Dean's List. BAUM, JOSEPH H.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Accounting. BECK, FRANK PAUL; McKees-
port, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; Football; Dean's List.
BECK, REX E. 1R.; Balboa, Canal Zone; B.B.A. in
BECK, STANLEY H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting;
ZBT; BAql; Pep Club; Dean's List. BENDER, HARRY K.;
Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; USG, Chief Jus.;
chG. BENNERT, RICHARD 1.; Huntington, N. Y.; B.B.A.
in Aviation; EAT. BERGER, JEROLD A.; Lido, N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; CDEA.
BERKLEY, ARNOLD R.; New York; B.B.A. in Marketing;
TEqu. BERNSTEIN, SID T.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac-
counting; quE; BAql; Band of the Hour; Dean1s List.
BERRY, ALONZO F. 1R.; Bowling Green, Ky.; B.B.A. in
Accounting; A211. BIMBLER, FREDERICK M.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A.; AFROTC; TKE.
BLYSKAL, CARL E.; Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Mar-
keting; Q; AAE; IFC, v. pres.; EAE, pres.; USG. BOB-
ROFF, GEOFFREY H.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac-
counting. BOLKER, BARBARA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Accounting; BAW; AECID; Dean's List. BORDEN, DILL-
ARD R. 1R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; M69.
FIRST ROW: BORTUNK, FRANK J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Marketing. BOYLE, JAMES H.; Chestnut Hill, Mass.;
B.B.A. in Finance; USG, treas.; 2X. BRADLEY,
STEPHEN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BAqI.
BRAVO, CARMINE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing.
BRIGANTE, RICHARD J.; Yonkers, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Mar-
keting; AAE, pres.; EAE. BROOKS, MARTIN 6.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. BRUCE, LINDSEY J.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance.
SECOND ROW: BUCHMAN, GERALD W.; Bellerose,
N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government. BURTNETT, KENNETH M.;
Canton, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing. BYRNES, JAMES E.;
Pelham, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Deanss List.
CALDERON, JANET 8.; Indianapolis, Ind.; B.B.A. in
Accounting; AEtID; Dean's List. CAPPELLA, ARTHUR J.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. CAPRA, SHARON A.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Mortar Board, pres.;
AAA; BAqI; A$K; 3P2; Honor Council; AWS, Town Girls;
UM Hostess; Newman Club; Dean's List. CHILD,
RICARDO A.; Bogota, Colombia; B.B.A. in Industrial
Management. COLLER, PHILIP L.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; AEII.
School of Business B-E
THIRD ROW: CORRALES, JOSE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Management; Dean's List. COUGHLIN, THOMAS M.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Honor Court;
Football; EAE; Dean's List. COWAN, MICHAEL L.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AEH. CRISTIANO,
LEON T.; Gloversville, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing.
FOURTH ROW: CROTHERS, FRANK J.; Miami, Fla.;
BA. in Economics, B.B.A. in Finance; International
Club; Pep Club; Newman Club; Management Club;
AEH; Dean's List. DAVIS, KENNETH M.; Hollywood,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. DERR, RUSSELL F. JR.;
Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing. DOWLING, H.
EDWARD JR.; Williamstown, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Aviation
FIFTH ROW: DYE, LELAND E. JR.; Miami Springs, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Finance; Aqu. EADS, HARVEY C. JR.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in General Management; Management
Club, v. pres.; A211; Inter-Business Organizational
Council Representative; Arnold Air Society; ASH.
EASTON, EDWARD W.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Fi-
nance. EBERLE, THOMAS J.; Chevy Chase, Md.; B.B.A.
SIXTH ROW: ELEBIGA, DANIEL W.; Emohua, Port Har-
court, Nigeria; B.B.A. in Finance; International Club.
ERFLE, RICHARD F.; Wynnewood, Pa.; B.B.A. in Mar-
keting; Hqu EVANS, THOMAS A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Management; Track. EVER, JUDAH H.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AEII.
FIRST ROW: EYDENBERG, JEFFREY R.; Leominster,
Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EX. FABIAN, KURT J.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. FAIR, RODNEY 6.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; K2. FEIERTAG, RICH-
ARD A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean,s List.
FERDINANDSEN, DALE W.; B.B.A. in Business. FER-
RAN, FRANCISCO R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Finance. FIGUR, LAWRENCE 1.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Accounting; BAqI, pres.; Sports Editor, Hurricane.
FINKS, JACK c.; Salisbury, Md.; B.B.A. in Marketing;
SECOND ROW: FISHER, DAVID E.; Jackson Hts., N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Finance; QEA. FORD, LEE 1.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. FOURNIER, ANDRE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Accounting; ASH. FOWLER, CATHERINE 1.; St. Louis,
Mo.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FRIGO, JAMES P.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Business. FRIX, DONALD L.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Accounting; A211. FUKELMAN, JUAN c.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BAxII; BFE; Dean's
List..GARRARD, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Eco-
School of Business E-G
THIRD ROW: GEISE, GARY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Industrial Management; AKW; Management Club; Engi-
neering School, treas.; AIIE; Afro-Asian Club; Dean's
List. GELROD, STEPHEN K.; Jenkintown, Pa.; B.B.A. in
Marketing. GIDLUND, HANS E.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Accounting. GILCHRIST, WILLIAM R. R.;
Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management;
9; USG Cabinet; USO, pres.; ATQ; Track Team; Cross
FOURTH ROW: GIORDANO, DAVID B.; Haverton, Pa.;
B.B.A. in Finance; Finance Club; Newman Club; SIDE.
GONZALEZ-PANDO, MIGUEL; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A. in
Economics; Iron Arrow; ODK; ths Who; rbIH, pres.;
Int. Club, pres.; Human Relations Council; UM Film
Society, treas.; USG Cabinet; Hurricane; Afro-Asian
Club; ATQ; Dean's List. GONZALEZ, NORMA L.; Miami
Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GOLDMAN, GARY P.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Iron Arrow;
Orange Key; BPS; Ath; amen Insurance Society; Pep
Club; Tempo; Young Democrats; ch2; Golf Team;
FIFTH ROW: GOLDSTEIN, JACK l.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Accounting; Dean's List. GOODMAN, JEFFREY 0.;
Swampscott, Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT. GOOD-
ENOW, MARILYN c.; Palmyra, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance;
USG; ZTA. GORENSTEIN, STEWART A.; Lincolnwood,
Ill.; B.B.A. in Economics, Finance; Dean,s List.
SIXTH ROW: GRABOW, IRA M.; Hewlett Harbor, N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Economics; TEtb; Dean's List. GRABOW,
STEVEN H.; Hewlett Harbor, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics;
Dean's List. GREEN, LAWRENCE M.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Business; AEII. GRIMES, ROBERT c.; West
Union, Iowa; B.B.A. in Finance; Dean's List.
FIRST ROW: GUSTAFSON, NEAL T.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Marketing and Management; Lutheran Stu-
dent Association, pres.; Water Ski and Sailing Club;
Tempo; AEH. GUTIERREZ, ANTONIO T.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Industrial Management. HALLIDAY, JOHN T.
Ill; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. HALL, JOHN R.; Littlesilver,
N. J.; B.B.A. in Management. HAMERMAN, GILBERT
D.; Rosedale, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government. HAMM,
ARTHUR W. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Man-
agement. HAMMOND, EDWARD C.; Marblehead, Mass;
B.B.A. in Aviation Management. HANDELSMAN, LEWIS;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Government.
SECOND ROW: HARNEY, ROBERT E.; Wellesley Hills,
Mass; B.B.A. in Marketing; 2N. HARRIS, WALTER A.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Intramural Football,
Canoeing, Rifle Team, Baseball. HARVEY, CHARLES
W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HAYBERT, WAL-
TER J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. HEARD,
BRUCE G.; Springfield, N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance. HEM-
BROUGH, ROGER E.; St. Demarest, N. J.; B.B.A. in
Management; IFC, Homecoming Committee; qua.
HOGAN, DANIEL T.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mar-
keting. HUMPHRIES, EDWARD G.; Eau Gallie, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Government; Deanss List.
School of Business G-K
THIRD ROW: HUNTER, BOYD E.; Hallandale, Fla.;
8 BA. in Management. HYDE, PAUL J.; Lynn, Mass;
B BA. in Marketing. IRIONDO, ANDRES J.; Miami, Fla.;
B BA. in Accounting. ITUARTE, LOURDES, Miami, Fla.;
BSA. in Marketing.
FOURTH ROW: JACOBS, DANIEL J.; Newburgh, N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Management. JACOBSON, DAVID M.; Maiden,
Mass; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hillel Foundation; Young
Republicans; AKW; Dean's List. JOFFE, JEFFREY E.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Hurricane; SAX; KAM.
JOH, GALE L.; Binghamton, N. Y.; Ibis; Tempo; Hur-
ricane; Dean,s List; KAM.
FIFTH ROW: JOLLEY, GEORGE E.; Franklin, Pa.; B.B.A.
in Management; Est. KADISH, DAVID 8.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Accounting; 52; TWP, treas. KALLUSCH, HOW-
ARD A. JR.; Cazenovia, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; EAE.
KANTER, RICHARD M.; Beverly, Mass; B.B.A. in
SIXTH ROW: KAPLAN, MAURY F.; Greenport, N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; :2, sec.-treas.; lnter-Fraternity
Council; MA, sec. KAUFMAN, ARNOLD R.; Brooklyn,
N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; MA. KERN, ANDREW E.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; Orange Key; MIX; IFC; mm; Order
of Artus; Insurance Society; Young Democrats; USO;
Golf; Tempo; Pep Club; Debate; M111; Deans List.
KERN, DAVID F.; Belleair Bluffs, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man-
FIRST ROW: KLEIN, FRANKLIN H.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Marketing; 9, v. pres.; Orange Key; IFC; TIM, pres;
Deanss List. KLEIN, ROY E.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Accounting; A211. KLEINICKE, CHARLES 3.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Business. KOEPPEL, ROBERT S.; Brook-
lyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Aqu; IBOC, v. pres.;
Management Club; Hurricane. KOLTON, BRUCE E.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TEsD. KRASZEWSKI,
EDWARD 6.; Camden, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Foot-
ball. KRAUT, ALAN G.; Holliswood, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Ac-
counting; ZBT, treas., pres. KRONGOLD, MARSHALL R.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; USG Cabinet; AEH.
School of Business K-M
THIRD ROW: LEISTER, FRANKLIN H.; Ft. Lauderdale,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; Archontes Society; 2N. LEON-
ARD, JOSEPH H.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Mar-
keting; International Club, treas.; Spanish Club; New-
man Club. LEONARD, TALBERT; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Management. LESSNE, DONALD L.; Hollywood, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; KKqI; A1199.
FOURTH ROW: LEVIEN, PHILLIP J.; New York, N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT. LEVITT, GERI L.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Marketing. LEVY, BERNARD A.; N. Bruns,
N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Finance Club, sec.; Aqu.
LEVY, DAVID A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account-
FIFTH ROW: LEWENTHAL, JEFFREY D.; New York,
N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economics; IFC, Homecoming; ZBT.
LIEHN, NORMAN J.; Clark, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting;
thA. LINDSAY, DALE G.; Richmond Hts., Ohio; B.B.A.
in Finance; Pershing Rifles; K2. LUNDAHL, JAMES 8.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; BBM, treas.; AKW,
SIXTH ROW: LUNDELL, ROBERT A.; Byram, Conn.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; KA. MACHADO, NESTER J.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. MACOMBER,
RICHARD K.; Hudson, Mass; B.B.A. in Finance; ASH.
MADRY, HAROLD; B.B.A. in Business.
SECOND ROW: LAMAR, MARIO A.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Economics. LANGFAHL, JAMES 0.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BAxII; Christian Science Org.,
pres.; Arnold Air Society; lnter-religious Council. LAN-
DOW, LAURENCE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting.
LA PADULA, DANIEL J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account-
ing; BAqI; K2. LAWRENCE, CLARENCE W.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Accounting; 9M9. LEADER, JASON A.; Oallas-
town, Pa.; B.B.A. in Marketing. LeBOSS, GARY; New
York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance; IFC; M-Squad; Pep Club;
$1311. LEQUTKO, LEON V.; St. Clair, Pa.; B.B.A. in Indus-
trial Management; AXA.
FIRST ROW: MAGAZINE, JOEL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.BA
in Marketing; Hurricane; Ibis; Dean's List. MANOFSKY,
EDWARDT. JR.; B...BA in Accounting. MARCUS, STEW-
ARTI.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B..A in Marketing; TEqa;
Basketball Team. MARSHALL, MARILU C.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.B..A in Marketing, Management X0,
pres., v. pres.- Mortar Board; Panhellenic; Hurri-
canettes; AAA; BFE; TBE; lFC Hostess; Whos Who; PA;
Deans List. MAYSHAK, LEON R.; Elmira, N. Y.; BBA
in Accounting; BAW; Ech. McAULEY, JACK A.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A in Aviation. McCAlG, ROBERTA.; Sauger-
ties, N. Y.- B.BA. in Management; HKA. McOWEN,
WAYNE E.; ,Shrewsbury, Mass; B.B.A. in Marketing.
SECOND ROW: MEACHAM, RICHARD W. R.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration; 2X. MEASE,
DAVID F.; Ocean Gate, N. J.; B.B.A. in Management.
MEDINA, ADELIA 8.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting.
MELNICK, MICHAEL E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account-
ing; BAIII. MILLER, HARRISON 8.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in General Business; dnEH; Pep Club; French Club;
Psychology Club. MILLER, WARREN M.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. MILNE, MICHAEL G.; White
River Jct., Vt.; B.B.A. in Finance; Dean's List. MOS-
BERG, ROBERT; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Ac-
School of Business M-P
THIRD ROW: MURRAY, LOUIS H.; Caracus, Venezuela;
B.B.A. in Marketing; 2cm. NEDBOR, SUZAN G.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. NEIMAN, ROBERT H.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A.; ASH. NESNICK, ROBERT J.; Ossining,
N. Y.; XPI; Newman Center;
Asian Club; Propeller Club, v. pres.
FOURTH ROW: NEWBERG, RICHARD L.; Kew Gardens,
N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AEH; ASH; Scabbard and
Blade; Tempo; Hurricane. NICHOLS, RICHARD 6.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; Dean's List.
NOBLE, MORRIS F.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Account-
ing; A211. NOWAK, ROBERT 0.; Thomsonville, Conn.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; Apr.
FIFTH ROW: OLIVER, GARY A.; Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A.
in Economics. OSMAN, MARK R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Finance. PARKER, ALAN 3.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Fi-
nance. PARKER, JOHN L.; Wayne, N. J.; B.B.A. in
SIXTH ROW: PAWLOWSKI, EDWARD W.; Union, N. J.;
B.B.A. in Marketing. PEDRICK, JUDITH R.; Fort Lauder-
dale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. PELL, JOHN H.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; ATQ; chE; Dean's
List. PERRAZZO, JOHN E.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man-
International Club; Afro-
FIRST ROW: PEREZ, JULIO C.; Havana, Cuba; B.B.A.
in Marketing; AAE; Dean's List. PERKINS, ROBERTO;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. PETERS, JOHN L.;
Pikesville, Ky.; B.B.A. in General Business. PETRIC-
CIONE, MARIO C.; Bernardsville, N. J.; B.B.A. in Market-
ing; K2; American Marketing Assoc. PILLMAN, DAN-
IEL; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management. POLLACK,
RITA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; $22; BAql.
POLLANS, WILLIAM M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Ac-
counting; chH. PORCARO, VICTOR JR.; San Pedro,
Cal.; B.B.A. in Management; 2X.
SECOND ROW: QUALMANN, EDWIN A.; Pompano, Fla.;
B.B.A. in General Business; thA, rec. sec.; Band of
the Hour; AFROTC. RANDELL, DAVID M.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. RAYNOR, GEORGE L.; Pa.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; K122. RAYNOR, PRISCILLA B.;
Gainesville, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AAII, sec.
REIGNA, DONALD K.; Pottstown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Ac-
counting. RENKOFF, MICHELE; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Marketing. RHODES, BRUCE 1.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A.
in hgarketing. RHODES, CLINTON H.; Miami, Fla.;
School of Business P-R
THIRD ROW: RICCIARDI, MICHAEL J.; Lynnwood, N. J.;
B.B.A. in Accounting; $23.. RICE, EDWARD A.; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; BAql; Dean's List. RICHARD,
GUILLERMO; Bogota, Colombia; B.B.A. in Marketing.
RICHARDS, ALAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing.
FOURTH ROW: RICHTER, RICHARD A.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Finance. ROASA, RICHARD A.; Englewood,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 4mm; UM Ski Club. ROSE,
ALAN 1.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Finance; AKxII;
BHM. ROSEBROUGH, RONALD 0.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Personnel Management; AKxII.
FIFTH ROW: ROSEN, PAUL; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Man-
agement. ROSEN, RICHARD L.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.B.A. ROSENBAUM, GEPAI n l - Dhiladelahia Pa:
B.B.A. in Marketing; AMI. ROSENBERG, ALLEN; Miami,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing.
SIXTH ROW: ROSENFELD, ROGER 6.; Fairfield, Conn.;
B.B.A. in Finance. ROSENSTEIN, JANE M.; New Haven,
Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; ATK; Woman's World; Girls
Tennis Club. ROWSEY, EDWARD 0.: Fort Lauderdale,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Edna. ROYER, HAROLD L.;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.; BM; Dean,s List.
FIRST ROW: RUDOLPH, NELSON 6.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Finance. SABO, RONALD W.; Miami, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Government; USG, rep., treas.; UC, v. pres.;
Orange Key, pres.; IPHE; AXA; Debate; BPS; Iron
Arrow; ODK; Who's Who. SAGHRIAN, LEE P.; Drexel
Hill, Pa.; B.B.A. in Finance; AEII. SANTEIRO, SILVIA
M.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SAX, WILLIAM
L.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; IDHE; BFE. SCOTT,
JOHN K.; Drexel Hill, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; EAE.
SENIOR, DOLORES A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Marketing. SENIOR, FRANCISCO A.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Economics; HKA; Acm; 4mg; Dean's List.
SECOND ROW: SHIDLER, ARTHUR N.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing, Finance; EAE. SHOOK,
STUART E.; Fairfield, Conn.; B.B.A. in Finance. SHUIR-
MAN, DALE A.; Flint, Mich.; B.B.A. in Finance, Eco-
nomics. SIDNEY, CHERYL V.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Marketing. SIEBEL, RONALD E.; Skokie, III.; B.B.A. in
Management. SIEGEL, ALAN 8.; Cleveland, 0.; B.B.A.
in Marketing; chA. SILVER, GERALD; Miami Beach,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. SIMON, ROBERT R.; Glov-
ersville, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; EAE; Cheerleader.
School of Business R-T
THIRD ROW: SIOLI, FRANK J.; Pennsauken, N. J.;
B.B.A. in Finance; K2. SKLAR, STEPHEN; Livingston,
N. J.; B.B.A. in Management; TEsID. SMITH, CRANSTON
H.; Washington, D. C.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SMITH, J.;
Colorado Springs, Colo.; B.B.A.
FOURTH ROW: SMITH, KATHERINE L.; St. Petersburg,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Little Sisters of Minerva;
AAA; Spirit Queen; Derby Day Queen; Cheerleader;
KKF. SMITH, LOUISE J.; Colorado Springs, Colo.;
B.B.A.; AAA. SMITH, MARJORIE A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A.;
KKPJ SMOLOWITZ, ROBERT l.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
FIFFH ROW: STANLEY, ALAN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Government; Young Democrats, v. pres.; QEH, cor. sec.,
pres. STEINBERG, BARBARA; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Marketing. STEINER, ARTHUR L.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.B.A. in Finance; A211, treas. STEPHENS, JAMES H.;
Somerset, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; EAE; Football.
SIXTH ROW: STUHLMULLER, STEPHEN 8.; Ft. Laud-
erdale, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Scabbard and Blade;
Pershing Rifles. SUTTER, KENNETH E.; Miami Springs,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; SAT. TANTUM, JAMES K.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A211. TENG-
BLAD, JOHN E.; Chicago, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing,
Management; 0; IFC; K2, pres.
TOPP, RICHARD D.; White Plains, N. Y.; B.B.A. in
Marketing; Twp; Choral Union. TREITLER, ALBERT;
Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; French Club; Man-
agement Club. TUCKER, GARY STEVEN; Chicago, lll.;
B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean's List. VANCE, DOUGLAS L.;
Marathon, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Concert Choir;
Male Chorus. VAN DER BEEK, DAVID M.; Lynnfield,
Mass.; B.B.A. in Marketing. VOGT, DAVID R.; Miami,
WEITZER, ROY l.; Bronx, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting;
Bd. of Review; Dean's List. WHITE, THOMAS W.; Indian-
apolis, Ind; B.B.A. in Accounting. WILKINS, DONALD
J.; Moorestown, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; KAM; SAX;
K2; Ibis; Tempo. WILLIE, ROBERT F.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; B.B.A. in Government. WINGE, GAYLORD H.; W.
Hollywood, Fla.; B.B.A. in Aviation Administration: EAT,
v. pres.; Arnold Air Society, exec.; ASH; Pershing Rifles;
Management Club, v. pres.; AeroSpace Officers, pres.;
Dean's List. WINTER, KENNETH M.; Great Neck, N. Y.;
B.B.A. in Finance.
VOGT, GARY 8.; Milwaukee, Wis.; B.B.A. in Finance.
WALDRON, EDWARD J. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A.
in Economics; ATQ; AFROTC. WARD, SHARON; Rock-
ford, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing. WATKINS, SHARMAN U.;
B.B.A.; St. Petersburg, Fla. WEBSTER, RICHARD R.;
West Seneca, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; USO, v. pres.
WEINER, GERALD J.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Finance.
YAFFA, BERNARD, Pennsauken, N. J.; B.B.A. in Man-
agement; MIII; Football. YANOWITZ, STANLEY T.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Management
Club; Baseball, FIC Team. YDIGORAS, MIGUEL .IR.;
B.B.A. in Finance; A211; ATA; Management Club, pres.;
Dean's List. YUDIN, CALVIN; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Marketing. ZACHARY, ART J.; Garfield Heights, Ohip;
B.B.A. in Marketing; 9; Honor Council; 2X, v. pres.;
Football. ZIMMERMAN, MARY J.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in
Marketing; X9; Sweetheart of Ex; Sweetheart of ATQ;
Pep Club, v. pres., treas. ZINK, GARY 3.; Long Beach,
N. Y.; B.B.A. in Business; AEH.
FIRST ROW: ABOUD, MADELINE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; Town Girls; SRA; SEA; FEA;
Choral Union. AIGELTINGER, ANN L.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Special Education. ALEJANDRE, MARIA C.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Education; International
Club, Spanish Club; SEA. ALEXANDER, BIRDIE E.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art; 2K; NEA; NAEA. AMES,
JAMES H.; Mayport, Pa.; B.Ed. in Drama; LDHE; Dean,s
List. ANTONIADIS, ARTEMIS; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
cation; ACE; Modern Dance. APPENDELDT, LINDA L.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; ZTA. ARKIN, JUDY F.; Chi-
cago,.lll.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
SECOND ROW: BALBER, SUSAN H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education. BARHITE, BARBARA L.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education; Mortar
Board; Orange Key; AAA; AAA; Solo Twirler; Dean's
List. BARNETTE, SUZANNE 1.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Social Studies; AEtb, pres.; PA, pres.; USG. BAXTER,
ROBERT W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education;
Senior Councilman; Rifle Team; IASA. BEBBER, DEN-
NIS G.; B.Ed.; EQE, v. pres.; QEK; Football Team. BECK,
EDITH H.; Surfside, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Educa-
tion; AWS, counselor; Sweetheart of SAM. BEISER,
PAULA B.; Chicago, III.; B.Ed. in Primary Education;
NEA; FEA; RTA. BEISPIEL, MARILYN F.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
School of Education A-B
FIRST ROW: BENNETT, BONNY L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; SEA; NEA; FEA; ACE. BERa
GER, KAREN R.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education. BERK, JOAN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Busi-
ness Education; QDBA; Dean's List. BERKOWITZ, BAR-
BARA 1.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
BESHLIAN, PATRICIA B.; E. Paterson, N. J.; B.Ed. in
Art Education. BLACK, MARIE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; NEA. BLACK, SUSAN D.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. in English. BLITT, DIANE 1.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Town Girls; SEA; NEA;
SECOND ROW: BLOCK, ELIZABETH R.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; B.Ed. in English and Speech; Ring Theater;
Speaker's Bureau; 8242 Zch; Deanss List. BRANAM,
GAYLE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Biology. BRANDY,
GLENN P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education;
Deanss List. BRILL, SANDRA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
BROOM, ELIZABETH N.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education. BROWN, SUSAN 6.; St. Louis,
Mo.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BUFF, LOTTE 8.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in English; ATA; Dean's List. BUR-'
SUK, RITA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; USO;
FIRST ROW: BUTT, BONNIE E.; Atlantic Beach, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KKr, v. pres.; Junior
Panhellenic. BYRNES, JANE WADE; Ft. Lauderdale,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AMI; SEA; New-
man Club. CALDWELL, KAREN L.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education. CAMPBELL, PATRICIA
A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. CAMP-
BELL, RICHARD J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education. Mfr. CARREIRA, DANIEL J.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Math. CATASUS, ZITA M.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Spanish; SNHS. CENCI, MARY 3.; West Hart-
ford, Conn.; B.Ed. in Art Education.
SECOND ROW: CHAMBERS, BETTY H.; Hialeah, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Physical Education; 2K; dull; PEM; Pep Club.
CHARLES, HERBERT J.; Portland, Maine; B.Ed. in
Social Studies; EX, v. pres.; Greek Week Chairman; IFC.
CHENOWETH, SALLY; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social
Studies. CHEWNING, MAE K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Business Education; rDBA; 111211, pres.; 11311; Dean1s
List. CINILIA, MARY J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemen-
tary Education. COHEN, LAWRENCE R.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Math; SEA, v. pres.; USG. COHEN, LOIS 6.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. COHEN,
THEODORE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies.
School of Education B-D
FIRST ROW: COHEN, THEODORE R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Social Studies. COLE, WALTER W. R.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Physical Education; IIKA. COMFORT, CATH-
ERINE A.; Ft. Myers Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; SEA; ACE; Canterbury House. CONRAD,
VERONICA K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education. COPSON, DAVID W.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed.
CORBIN, RICHARD J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Education. CORONA, BARBARA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Speech Correction; 2AM, sec.; Dean's List. COSTA,
MARIA E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
Int. Club; SEA.
SECOND ROW: COSTANZO, DIANE M.; Morristown,
N. J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Axsz; Angel
Flight; UM Hostess; Newman Club; NEA; FEA; CEA.
CROSBY, JOHN 0.; Fairfax, Va.; B.Ed. in Social Studies.
CROSS, CHARLES K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Biology; AFROTC, group commander; EX. DeGUTIS,
PATRICIA A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; ZTA. DELLA-PENNA, MARY E.; Wayne, N. J.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ZTA, pres.; SEA; AWS,
sec. DiBATTISTA, ELISSA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education. DIDRENCE, NANCY E.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KA. DiMISCIO, AMY A.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AXQ.
FIRST ROW: DORRIS, SUSAN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Flemenfary Education. DUBBIN, ROBIN A.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Education; EAT; NEA; DeaNs List. EARL,
BETSY 8.; Malone, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Speech Correction;
EAH, pres. EDELSON, FRED W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Physical Education; MJK; Track Team; Cross-country.
EISENSTEIN, MICHELLE 0.; Highland Park, Ill.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; ATK; ACE; FEA; 730 East
House Council, pres., v. pres. EVANS, JOHN W. IV.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. EVANS,
NANCY N.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
FALK, JUDITH H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; NEA; FEA.
SECOND ROW: FARGO, GLENNA l.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education. FASS, DIANE L.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AEcb, treas., v. pres.
FEIN, SUSAN P.; Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education. FIELDS, EVELYN G.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; SEA; Dean's List.
FISHER, PATRICIA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemen-
tary Education. FOGEL, ITA M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; SEA. FRISONE, VINCENT A.;
Rochester, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Speech. GERSON, RUTH L.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in English.
School of Education D-G
FIRST ROW: GIANCARLO, DONALD A.; Bronx, N. Y.;
B.Ed. in Physical Education; chK; Pedmen, sec:treas.;
NEA; SEA. GLICK, DIANNE; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; NEA; FEA. GOLDBERG, A.
DAVID; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; Dean's
List. GOLDBERG, PAMELA M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education. GOLDSTEIN, FRANCINE 1.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
USG, Head Hostess, Election Board, Cabinet; AWS.
GONZALEZ, ETHEL M.: Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemen-
tary Education. GOODMAN, GLORIA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Education; Ath, sec. GORDON, GREGORY 1.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; K2.
SECOND ROW: GORDON, MARION 6.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FEE; NEA; SEA; Dean's
List. GORE, NEAL; Mattapan, Mass.; B.Ed. in Mathe-
matics; NEA; Cross-country. GRABOW, MARY L.; Guil-
ford, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Biology Education; AAH; Concert
Choir; Choral Union; Singing Hurricanes; AWS Coun-
selor. GRACE, IVIS L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Biology;
FEA. GRAY, ALEXA Y.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art Educa-
tion; AEcb. GREEN, ROBERT 0.; Vincennes, lnd.; B.Ed.
in Physical Education; K2; Basketball. GREENBERG,
EVELYN 6.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art Education; NAEA.
GREENBERG, JUDITH L.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; AWS.
FIRST ROW: GREENBERG, MICHAEL E.; Brooklyn,
N. Y.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; Archontes; MRHA; M-
Squad; NEA; SEA. GREENGLASS, SANDRA L.; Miami
Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Speech Correction; BAH; dds;
NEA. GROSSINGER, SHERI F.; Skokie, III.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education. GROSSO, CARMEN J.; Pitts-
burgh, Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. GUBBINS,
MAUREEN E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art; KH; NEA; FEA;
NAEA. GULAS, JOSEPH R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Eng-
lish. GUTTERMAN, IRIS P.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education. HALBERG, F. DAVID; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Social Studies; BAA; SEA.
SECOND ROW: HAMMEN, CAROLYN M.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Newman Club, sec.,
treas. HANSEN, WILLIAM M.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Education. HARRIS, GAIL P.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education. HARROUN CYNTHIA A.;
Media, Pa.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2K. HAW-
THORNE, JAMES W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical
Education; 2X; Track Team. HEALEY, RICHARD F.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Education. HELLER, CAROLE S.;
B.Ed. in English. HELLER, DREW L.; Altoona, Pa.; B.Ed.
School of Education G-K
FIRST ROW: HENDERSON, CHERIE A.; Hialeah, FIa.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; SEA. HERNANDEZ,
MARTA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. HERRING, NAN E.;
Rochester, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; dun;
TBE, pres.; AXQ; SEA; Pep Club; Pem Club; Hurri-
canettes. HILL, LINDA K.; Waukegan, III.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education; AAA; Army Princesses; College
Board, v. pres. HODGE, NANCY 6.; Cobleskill, N. Y.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education. HOFFMAN, DEBRA M.;
Newark, N. J.; B.Ed. in Speech; Ach. HOLCOMB, RICH-
ARD E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education;
dDEK; HKA; Track Team; Pedmen. HUBERT, GLENN A.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Education; dwK; Hurricane;
Tempo; NEA; FEA; SEA; ACE.
SECOND ROW: HUFF, ROGER P.; Quincy, III.; B.Ed. in
Biology; Dean's List. HUNTER, PATRICIA A.; Pitts-
burgh, Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; AAH; Who's
Who; quH; Cheerleader; Hostesses; Pem Club. HYDE,
MARY J.; W. Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; AAA, corr. sec.; Angel Flight, treas., com-
mander; Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. JACOBS,
MARSHA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Educa-
tion; NEA; ACE. JACOBSON, MAURICE 6.; Long-
meadow, Mass.; B.Ed. JOENSON, EEVA M.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in English. JOHNSON, LINDA A.; Canastota,
N. Y.; B.Ed. in Chemistry. KANE, MARCIA R.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; NEA; ACE.
FIRST ROW: KANNER, SUSAN 6.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Speech Pathology; AEQ; BAH. KANTOR, PATTI L.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
SEA; ACEA. KAPP, JUDITH M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Education. KASHICK, LINDA D.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; DeaWs List. KASHUK,
SUSAN 8.; Bay Harbor, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
cation; FEA; NEA. KATZ, JUDITH A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Social Studies; F22; AWS Town Girls, v. pres.; AGK,
corr. sec.; UM Hostess; SEA; Dean's List. KATZ,
SANDRA R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Educa-
tion. KEAVENEY, CAROL L.; Edgewater, Fla.; B.Ed. in
SECOND ROW: KELLY, STAN D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Speech Correction; EAH; Drama Guild. KIMLER,
LEWIS 8.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; Ach;
Young Democrats. KNIGHT, PAMELA 8.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education; Mortar Board; AAA; KAH; AP, v.
pres.; USG, Academics; Dean's List. KOLBER,
ROCHELLE E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
cation; NEA. KRABBE, SUSAN R.; Elgin, III.; B.Ed. in
English and Social Studies; AF, treas.; KAH; AWS;
USG proctoring service; Dean's List. KRASNER, GAIL
L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Education. LANTZ, ELIZABETH;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. LEESON,
JOHN J.; Matamoras, Pa.; B.Ed. in Mathematics.
School of Education K-M
FIRST ROW: LEVINE, PHYLLIS B.; Johnstown, Pa.;
B.Ed. in Social Studies. LIBERMAN, DEBORAH 5.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
LIEBERMAN, RUTH 8.; Newton, Mass.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education. LIPITZ, ALVIN H.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; NEA; FEA; SEA; ACI;
ATA. LIPTON, DELSIE 1.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; AECIJ. LOVEN, JANE E.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; 2K. LOWRY, PAULINE A.;
Miami Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; X9, v.
pres.; AWS, treas.; NEA; IRA; Town Girls. LUEKE, JOY
E.; Alabama; B.Ed. in Education.
SECOND ROW: LUSTGARTEN, JUDITH A.; Phila-
delphia, Pa.; B.Ed. in Art Education. LYNCH, M.
PATRICIA; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AXQ; New-
man Club; NEA; Dean's List. LYTTON, KAREN L.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
AECD. MAGIDSOHN, BRENDA E.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; MDE. MAGNUS,
MARGO; Bronx, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
q;22; Panhell., pres., v. pres.; Mortar Board; Who's
Who; PA; Honor Council; Student Union Board; DeaWs
List. MARCUS, MADELEINE L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; Dean,s List. MARTIN, LARRY
8.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
MARTINEZ, SHIRLEY A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Biology.
FIRST ROW: MASKIN, STEPHANIE M.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; F22. MASSA, FRANK J.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AXQ;
Dean's List. MAURER, CAROLYN 6.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; X9; PA, sec.-treas.; Who's
Who; UM Hostess; Panhellenic. MAXWELL, JANNA L.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; SEA. MAYSLES, MARILYN F.; N.
Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
NEA; ACE. McCONNELL, DAVID F.; King of Prussia,
Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Swim Team. Mc-
KEWEN, KATHLEEN K.: Baltimore, Md.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education. MERCIER, SHARYNNE M.; Mil-
waukee, Wis.; KKF, v. pres.; Little Sisters of Minerva;
NAEA; NEA; Sweetheart of EAE.
SECOND ROW: MESH, GAIL D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Physical Education; drAH, v. pres.; Pem Club; TBS, v.
pres.; Band of the Hour; NEA; FEA; SEA. MILLER,
DONNA D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.; KAH; HBdn SEA;
NAED; Daen's List. MINGLE, BETTY J.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. MINTZER, JANICE
H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; NEA;
SEA. MITCHELL, NELSON A. JR.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.Ed. in thsical Education; thK; Baseball; Dean's
List. MOLDOFF, CAROLYN; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education; NEA; FEA. MONTANA, VICTORIA
A.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
SEA. MONTEIRO, KENNETH J.; N. Dartmouth, Mass.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Ech.
School of Education M-P
FIRST ROW: MOORE, JUDITH C.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Speech Correction; EAH; AGM; Dean,s List.
MOORE, THOMAS F.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social
Studies; Newman Club, treas.; Hurricane; SEA; Deanb
List. MORALES, CARLOTA E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Spanish. MORNINGSTAR, KRISTINA K.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; NEA. MOSS, FLOR-
ENCE F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
cation; AErb; College Board, v. pres.; Dean's List.
MURAWKA, JOYCE A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; 2K, v. pres., rec. sec., corr. sec. MURZIN,
MARSHA A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
cation; $22; NEA; FEA; SEA; ACE. NELSON, ROBERT
W.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; AIAA;
FIAA; IASA; DCIAA; Dean's List.
SECOND ROW: NEWCOMB, ANN E.; Sioux Falls, 8. D.;
3.8. in Elementary Education; AAA. NEWMAN, DIANE;
Philadelphia, Pa.; B.Ed. in English. NICOSIA, WILLIAM
D.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Spanish. OSSIP, JOAN H.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; qucb; AAA;
KAII; ACE; Dean s List. OWEN, MEREDITH D.; Toms
River, N. J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AWS;
Concert Choir. PALERMO,.ANNETTE J.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; Newman Club, sec.;
Dean's List. PARKER, JANET L.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AXQ; IFC Hostesses,
pres.; USG Cabinet; Traffic Court. PARULIS, ALBERT
W.; Atlantic City, N. J.; B.Ed. in Physical Education;
MJK; NEA; FEA; SEA; Pedmen; Dean's List.
FIRST ROW: PASEKOFF, RONA K.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; SDT. PEBNAVEAU, EUGENE
M.; Warwick, R. I.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; EIIT.
PETROPOULOS, PETER JR.; Merion, Pa.; B.Ed. in Eng-
lish; KAN; AKA; Band; Dean's List. PFEIFFER, AR-
LENE H.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education;
NEA; SEA; FEA; ACE; Tennis Team. PHILLIPS,
SHARON R.; Md.; B.Ed. in Speech Education; Young
Republicans; Newman Club; NEA; YAF; AF; AWS;
Dean s List. PIERCE, SIDNEY JR.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Biology. PIERCE, SUSAN M.; Teaneck, N. J.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AWS; Newman Club;
NEA; FEA; SEA. PINES, CYDELLE D.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; SEA; ACE.
SECOND ROW: PORTNOY, JUNE L.; New York City,
N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AMI. PRESS,
ELAINE; North Bay Village, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemenfary
Education; ACE, sec.; NEA; SEA; FEA; Human Rela-
tions Council. PRICE, EDYTHE G.; Coral Gables, FIa.;
B.Ed.; ACE; NEA. QUANTZ, WILLIAM F.; Jenkintown,
Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Am; dHCK; Varsity
Track; AFROTC. REEVE, SUSANNA L.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; X12; Panhellenic; SEA.
REITZ, RUSSELL T.; Naples Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; ACR; NEA; FEA; Dean's List. RESNICK,
DIANN 0.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Math and
Science; AAA. REVITZ, JANICE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Drama and Speech; ADD; Panhellenic Scholarship
School of Education P-R
FIRST ROW: RICHARDSON, JUDITH 0.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; FEE; NEA; ACE. RIF-
KlN, ARLENE C.; Morristown, N. J.; B.Ed. in Art Edu-
cation; AWS. ROBBINS, ERMA: Coral Gables, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education. ROBERTS, MANNING;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.; ml'r; 'rmc; ATA; NEA; Dean's List.
ROHACH, PATRICIA A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemen-
tary Education; German Club; ACE. ROSE, SHELDON
N.; B.Ed. in General Science; TEP; Dean,s List. ROSEN-
KRANTZ, ROSELLE; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social
Studies; FEE. ROSENTHAL, MELVYN R.; Coral Gables,
Fla.; B.Ed. in General Science.
SECOND ROW: ROSENWASSER, IRENE M.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AWS; NEA. ROSS,
BARBARA J.; Teaneck, N. J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
cation. ROSS, LOIS H.; Miami Bach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education; AMI; NEA. ROSSI, CAROL ANNE
E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA;
SNEA; RAH; MW; ACE, treas.; Newman Club; Dean's
List. ROTH, DORLEAU 6.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in
English. ROTHENBER, LYNDA 8.; Long Beach, N. Y.;
B.Ed. in Business Education; 4,22; MM; NEA; NBEA;
FNEA; Hillel. ROTHMAN, MARILYN F.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in English; SEA; FEA; NEA; Dean's List. ROTH-
MAN, RONALD H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education; ACE, pres.
FIRST ROW: RUBIN, ELAINE L.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Physical Education; GirPs Tennis Team;
DeaWs List. RUDMAN, RUTH L.; Havertown, Pa.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; KDEE. RUMBEL, LORRAINE
M.; Opa Locka, Fla.; B.Ed. in Mathematics; Dean,s
List. RUSSELL, KARYN J.; Port Huron, Mich.; B.Ed. in
Art; AZ; AGK; NAEA; SEA; FEA; AWS. RYLL, DARRYL
A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in Education. SAMUEL, LOIS
6.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; EAT, v.
pres., pres.; UM Hostess; AWS, counselor, court clerk,
v. pres. SCHILLER, DONNA J.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Art Education; NAEA; SEA; NEA. SCHLEMM, SUSAN
J.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Hurri-
canettes; T132; ErbE Sweetheart; SEA; NEA; FEA.
SECOND ROW: SCHMICK, KAREN K.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Biology; AXQ; BBB. SCHNEEWEISS, ELLEN K.;
Riverdale, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. SCHNEE-
WEISS, NANCY 8.; South Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education. SCHNEIDER, ROBERT; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. SCHWARTZ, BAR-
BARA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Education. SCHWARTZ,
HELAINE K.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Speech Cor-
rection; EAH. SCIOSCIA, LUCILLE P.; Bayside, N. Y.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education; $22, pres.; Orange
Key; Senior Class v. pres. SCOTTEN, ROBERT F.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Secondary Education; Scabbard
School of Education R-S
FIRST ROW: SECKBACH, SUSAN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; AWS Town Girls; SEA.
SEGALL, LIN A.; Montgomery, Ala.; B.Ed. in Elemen-
tary Education; EAT, v. pres.; Orange Key, sec.; UM
Hostesses, pres.; AWS, dorm sec. SHAIN, PAULA H.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
SHAPIRO, S. DEBORAH; Silver Spring, Md.; B.Ed.. in
Elementary Education; 462. SHEA, MARY K.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; 2K, rec. sec., v.
pres.; PEM Club. SHERIDAN, ROBERT A.; Lexington,
Mass.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; $EK; SEA; NEA;
FEA; Basketball; MRHA. SHERMAN, ELLEN 3.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. SHERMAN, HERB J.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Physical Education.
SECOND ROW: SHORT, EUGENE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Education. SHIFFMAN, TERRAN R.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. SHULMAN, R0-
BERTA A.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; SEA. SHUMAN, GLENDA 8.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Special Education, Mentally Retarded;
Special Education Fellowship. SIGGINS, JOSEPHINE
A.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAH;
AWS. SILVER, JANICE H.; Bangor, Me.; B.Ed. in Physi-
cal Education; dun. SILVERMAN, JUDY R.; East Or-
ange, N. J.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AEQ; Cheer-
leader; IFC Hostess; Angel Flight; Little Sisters of
Minerva; Golf Team. SINCLAIR, RONALD E.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed.; KAII; Deans List.
FIRST ROW: SMITH, CHERYL E.; Fairfax, Va.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education; anH, pres. SMITH, ELIZABETH
l.; Coconut Grove, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education;
4mm, v. pres.; PEM Club. SOOTIN, NAOMI; Miami, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Social Studies; Dean's List. STEGMAIER,
CLARA L.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in General Science; NEA;
FEA. STEINBOOK, JUDITH 0.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.
in Elementary Education; NEA; ACE. STEINMETZ,
JOEL M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Mathematics. STEIRN,
SUSAN 6.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; NEA; FEA; SEA. STEPHENS, CHARLES L.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Art Education.
SECOND ROW: STERN, FRANCINE; White Plains, N. Y.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education. STURMAK, MARJORIE
R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
SWARTZ, BEVERLY A.; Sarasota, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemen-
tary Education; IRA; NEA; FEA; ACE. SWENSON, JOHN
R.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in English. THOMSON, HELEN;
Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. TIBERY,
PATRICIA E.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elemen-
tary Education; AXQ; SEA; NEA; FEA; ACE. TRIMBLE,
LAWRENCE D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. TWEEL, NINA
L.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.;;B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
School oF Education S-W
FIRST ROW: URETT, BEVERLY 8.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Elementary Education. VENIG, SUSAN F.; Uni-
versity Heights, 0.; B.Ed. in Art Education; NAEA.
VERWEY, ELAINE 8.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education. VOLKMAN, MICHAEL W.; Evansville, Ind.;
B.Ed. in Physical Education; EAE; Basketball. WAR-
WAR, HANA; Kingston, Jamaica; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; AWS, counselor; Afro-Asian Club, sec., v.
pres.; Newman Club; NEA; FEA. WEINER, MILDRED
1.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Education; NAEA. WEISINGER,
SHERYL A.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Edu-
cation; $22; SEA; NEA; FEA; ACEI. WHITE, EVELYN
N.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
SECOND ROW: WHITE, WILLIAM 0.; Hialeah, Fla.;
B.Ed. in Art Education; KAM. WILANSKY, STEVEN M.;
Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Industrial Arts. WILDER,
SYLVIA L.; Painted Post, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary
Education; Hurricanettes; TBE; EN Sweetheart. WIL-
LENS, ARTHUR F.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.Ed. in Ele-
mentary Education; Honors Program; ATA; Dean'stist.
WILLIAMS, LILLIAN E.; Hialeah, Fla.; B.Ed. in Busi-
ness Education; chA. WILLIAMS, RONALD 8.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Social Studies. WISE, JOYCE 8.; Miami,
Fla.; B.Ed. in Business Education. WOLFSON, SUSAN
P.; Peekskill, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education.
ROW ONE: YAEGER, SUSAN C.; Miami
Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Educa-
tion. YOUNG, SHERRY A.; Fort Lauder-
dale, Fla.; B.Ed. in English; AXQ. ZEBITZ,
JUDITH H.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed. in
Elementary Education. ZWEIG, MOLLIE
F.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.Ed.; FEA; NEA.
ZWICK, BARBARA; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.;
FEA; NEA; AWS Town Girls, v. pres.
School of Education Y-Z
School of Engineering A-F
SECOND ROW: ABIR, MEIDAD; Tel Aviv, Israel; 8.8.
in Mechanical Engineering. ALTMAN, RICHARD A.;
Miami Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering.
ANIDO, GUILLERMO N.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Civil Engi-
neering; ASCE. ARCH, HENRY E.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
Industrial Enginering; AIIE, pres.
THIRD ROW: BERKEN, LLOYD M.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
Mechanical Engineering. BERNSTEIN, FAYE; 8.8. in
Architectural Engineering. BLANCO, ALBERTO L.;
Havana, Cuba; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering; IEEE.
BOBNAR, EDWARD 5.: Madison, Pa.; 8.8. in Industrial
Engineering; SEA; AIAA.
FOURTH ROW: BODOR, ANDREW J.; Hialeah, Fla.; 8.8.
BONAFONTE, RAFAEL M.; Hialeah, Fla.; 8.8. in Me-
chanical Engineering; ASME; AIAA; SAE. BOUCHLAS,
THOMAS; Palm Beach, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical Engi-
neering. BROCKWAY, GEORGE 8.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
Civil Engineering; Dean,s List.
CALAZADA, HUMBERTO U.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Indus-
trial Engineering. CARIOGGIA, JOSEPH C.; Hollywood,
Fla.; 8.8. in Mechanical Engineering; 4mm; Dean's
List. CHINCHILLA, ANTONIO 1.; Miami Beach, Fla.;
8.8. in Mechanical Engineering. CHYZIK, JOHN F.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering; IEEE,
v. pres.; mm, v. pres.; Photography Club.
CODISPOTI, HUMBERTO; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Elec-
trical Engineering; IEEE. CORONAS, JOSE; Miami, Fla.;
8.8. in Industrial Engineering; ODK; THII; IIME; MU;
Dean8s List. CRAPPS, TOMMIE C.; Key West, Fla.; 8.8.
in Electrical Engineering. CURRAN, WILLIAM 1.; Miami,
Fla; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering; IEEE.
DAVIS, WILLIAM L. R.; Hialeah, Fla.;
8.8. in Electrical Engineering; TBII;
mm; mm. DONNELL, RAMON R.;
Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Civil Engineering.
BRIGGS, RAUL; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
Civil Engineering. ENRIQUEZ, LEONEL
E.; mm; mm; NH; mm; HKN. FER-
NANDEZ, MIGUEL A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8.
in Electrical Engineering; mm; Tim;
IIKN; mm; IEEE.
School of Engineering G-S
FIRST ROW: GLENN, WALTER J.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.;
8.8. in Electrical Engineering; IEEE. GONZALEZ, JOSE
B.; Havana, Cuba; 3.8. in Civil Engineering. GOTTLIEB,
HOWARD 3.; Jersey City, N. J.; 8.8. in Civil Engineer-
ing; ASCE; DeaWs List. HELSEL, LARRY L.; Indian-
town, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering.
SECOND ROW: JOHNSON, HARDIE 3.; Miami, Fla.;
8.3. in Mechanical Engineering; SAE; ASME. KEN-
NEDY, PETER U.; Coral Gables, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical
Engineering. KOSKI, ARTHUR C.; Coral Gables, Fla.;
8.8. in Civil Engineering; ASCE. LAFFITTE, LYDIA M.;
Havana, Cuba; 8.8. in Architecture.
THIRD ROW: LIAS, MARSHALL 0.; Miami, Fla.; BS. in
Mechanical Engineering; ASME; SAE; AIAA. LINO,
MANCEBO; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Civil Engineering.
MAYER, ROBERT H.; Silver Spring, Md.; B.S. in Elec-
trical Engineering. McCORRISON, MELVIN B.; Thorn-
dike, Me.; 8.8. in Architecture; AIA, treas.; DeaWs List.
FOURTH ROW: MERE, MANUEL H.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8.
in Electrical Engineering; Dean s List. MILA, JOSE A.;
Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering; HKN; IEEE.
MONTGOMERY, RICHARD L.; Fort Edward, N. Y.; 8.8.
in Electrical Engineering; Track Team, capt.; M-Club,
v. pres. MOORE, HOWARD J.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Elec-
trical Engineering; IEEE, sec.; ARS, pres.
FIFTH ROW: NUSBAUM, FERNANDO M.; Miami Beach,
Fla.; 8.8. in Mechanical Engineering; ASME, treas.;
SAE; AIAA. OLIVERA, CARLOS E.; Lima, Peru; 8.8. in
Mechanical Engineering ASME. OLSON, BRYAN K.;
Homestead, Fla.; 8.8. in Architecture; AIA, sec.; Sing-
ing Hurricanes; Soccer Team. ORLICH, JACQUELINE
A.; Cincinnati, 0.; 8.8. in Architecture; AAA; USG Hos-
tess; ROTC Princess; Dean,s List.
SlXTH ROW: PALA, ANGEL E.; Havana, Cuba; BS. in
Electrical Engineering. PASCARELLA, WAYNE L.;
Morgan, Pa.; 8.3. in Civil Engineering. PEDROSO,
GABRIEL A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Industrial Engineer-
ing. PENA, ARMANDO A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Indus-
trial Engineering; TBII, pres.; chqn ODK; Mn; IIMA;
Board of Review; Dean's List.
SEVENTH ROW: P00, RAMON E.; Ovieda, Spain; 8.8.
in Mechanical Engineering; Iron Arrow. RAMIREZ-
ARELLANO, ARMANDO; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical
Engineering. ROCHON, THOMAS F.; Detroit, Mich.; 8.8.
in Architecture; AIA, pres. ROSENTHAL, STEPHEN P.;
Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering; IEEE.
EIGHTH ROW: ROSS, ARTHUR E. H.; North Bay, Ont;
8.8. in Architecture. SABATES, ELENA 6.; Miami, Fla.;
8.8. in Industrial Engineering; Dean's List. SANOK,
JOHN S. JR.; Pompano, Fla.; 8.8. in Mechanical Engi-
neering; ASME; SAE, treas. SCHLEMMER, WALTER R.;
Abington, Pa.; 8.8. in Mechanical Engineering.
FIRST ROW: SIRKIN, ALAN W.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
Engineering. SOBRINO, JOSE A.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in
Mechanical Engineering; TBH; HME; tbll'l; ASME;
DeaWs List. THANSRISKUL, VIBUL; Bangkok, Thai-
land; 8.8. in Architecture; AIA. TRAVIESO-DIAZ,
MATIAS F.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Electrical Engineering;
TBH; Dean s List. TURPIN, KENARD N.; Miami, Fla.;
8.8. in Electrical Engineering; Adm; IEEE. URBAN,
GEORGE Ill; Buffalo, N. Y.; 8.8. in Electrical Engi-
neering; IEEE. TURNEY, MARGARET M.; Bayside, Long
Island, N. Y.; Bachelor of Arts Degree; American Civi-
School of Engineering S-Z
FIRST ROW: BERMAN, ARTHUR; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus.
in Music Education; rDMA; Band. BERNS, VICTORIA E.;
Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Voice; EAT, v. pres.; Singing
Hurricanes, Concert Choir; Madrigals; Dean,s List.
DIOTAIOTO, ANDREW A.; New Haven, Conn.; B.Mus.
in Music Education. EAST, RONALD R.; Miami, Fla.;
B.Mus. in Music Education. EBERLEY, JUDITH ANN;
Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Education; Band; Wind
Ensemble. HOLMBERG, SUSAN 0.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus.
in Music Education; 2A1, Choral Conductor; HKA;
Singing Hurricanes, Concert Choir; MENC; Madrigals;
SEA; Wesley Foundation; Dean,s List. KARASAW, PAUL
M.; Hollywood, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Education; Band;
SECOND ROW: VILATO, ENRIQUE G.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8.
in Electrical Engineering; International Club; IEEE.
VOYTEK, STEVE JR.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Industrial
Engineering; Dean,s List. WEBER, BRUCE M.; Lafay-
ette, lnd.; 8.8. in Industrial Engineering; OAK; Eron
Arrow; The Miami Engineer, Editor; AIEE, pres.; Dean's
List. XIQUES, ARTURO 1.; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Archi-
tecture. YEW, TOM H.; Hong Kong; 8.8. in Electricai
Engineering; $HE; TBH; IIME; Dean s List. ZOUR, BEN-
AMI; Miami, Fla.; 8.8. in Mechanical Engineering;
EAE; ASME; AIAA.
School of Music
SECOND ROW: LAKE, LARRY E.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus.
in Music Education; thA. McINTOSH, KATHLEEN D.;
Coral Gables, Fla.; B.Mus. in Flute; 2A1; UM Symphony;
Wind Ensemble; Dean,s List. MILLER, DAVID M.; Brad-
ley Beach, N. J.; B.Mus. in Music; cDMA; UM Symphony
Orchestra; Wind Ensemble; Band. MINNIS, LEEOMIA
T.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Education. SCHUELER,
RONALD l.; Miami, Fla.; B.Mus. in Music Education;
TAtD, pres. TRAPOLINO, RAE; Palm Beach, Fla.; B.Mus.
in Music Education; AXQ; 2A1. WATTS, ELSIE 0.; Coral
Gables, Fla.; B.Mus. in Oboe; 2A1; Symphony Or-
chestra; Wind Ensemble.
Dr. J. F. W. Pearson 1901 -1965
Chancellor and Second President of the University
ADS 8 INDEX
Why go home?
Why not unpack your bag
and make Miami your home?
Because Florida is booming.
We dontt have to tell you.
Youtve seen it happening.
Each year over 250 new plants
are being built in Miami.
Miamits payrolls have increased
101070 in the last eight years.
Per capita income in Miami
is the highest in the South.
So stick around.
Therets no greener grass
than right here in Miami.
I 'IImN e
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI
100 South Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida
MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM, FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Abraham, M. ............... 224
Abraham, S. ............... 89
Abrams, E ..........
ccuxs1o . .........
Adam, I. 1
Ag uire, .
Alejandra, M. ............ 368
Alexander, B. .........
Alvarez, T. 111
211313-51 Jw' 360
n e 1, . .............. 11
Angie, . .......... 275, 378
Antman, V. ............... 279
Antoniadis, A. 369
Aronson, B. 1
Aurelius, J. ......... 86, 88, 89
Baas, C. .......
Baer, V. ..................
Barnett, S. 216, 244, 270,
Bass. C. ......... 218, 228, 281
Bassoline, I. 11 3 0
Bates, J. 1
Baum, S. .........
Beal, R. ..........
Beigel, S. ................
Benjamin, I. ..........
Berg, R. 1
Berger, 1L ................
Ber er, P
Ber , S. ..................
Berken, M. .......
Berkley, A. .......
Berman, S. .
Bei-ns, V. 111
Bernstein, . 1111
Bernstein, . 1111
Be , A. ......
Beshlian ,S. 1111
Bimbfer,F F. ..............
Binl er, D. ...............
BloomgaGrden, E. ............ 270
........... 199, 282
Blum, . 1 1 1 1
um, 1 1 1 1
Bonafonte, R. 1111111111111
Boyd, 1'. 111111111111111111
Boyer, D. ...............
Boyle, I, ...... 208, 267, 360
Bradbury, T. 111111111111111 210
Bradley, D. 111111111 105, 211
Bradley, J. .......... 89, 344
Bradley, J ................ 2
Brainard, D. 111111111 257, 205
Branas, J. ..... 256
Bravo, C. 11
Bravo, P. 11111
Brill, S. ..................
Bugda, M. 1
Burgess, K. 1
Bur hart, F
Caffrey, K. 20
Caimes, W. 111111 121, 198, 205
Calderon, k 111. 257, 282, 361
Caplin, M. 1
Cappucio, M. 1111111111111 345
Capra, S. . 1 185, 235, 238
243, 257, 271, 283, 361
Cassidy, F. 111111111111
Cavanauqh, N. 111111111111 210
Charles, S. 111111111111
Chase, M. 1111111111111111
Cheairs, S. 1111111111111111
Chesney, B. 1111111111
C ' R.
Clemente, P. 1111111111111 1 205
Clifford, A. 111111111111 89, 237
Clifford, R. 111111111111 208
Clifford. L. 111111111111 248, 259
Cobb, R. 111111111111111111 210
Cole, I. 111111111111111111
ole, T. 11111111111111111
Collins, J. 1
Conan, B. 111111111111
Constantine, E. 111111111111 350
Con ers. R. 111111111111111 219
Comwell 'TC 11
Corona, h. 1
and Life-Color . . .
hen you wanf
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. . . mm
Corrales, J. ............... 331 Dickinson, P. ......... 221. 280
Corti, P. .................. 211 Dickstein, s. ............. 220
Corwin, R. - ------------ 350 Didrence, N. ------------- 370
Costa, M. ............... 370 Diemer, N. 233
Costanzo, D. -- .......... 70 Diener, .
Coughlin, T 104. 361 Dindia, D.
Cowan, M. .......... 265 Diotaiuto,
Cowan, --- 381 Diringer, J.
Cox, I. ................ 104 Dobbs,
Cox. W. -- ............. 251 Doherty, W.
Cox, W. ......... 213, 219. 281 Domke, R.
Coyne, T. ---------------- 165 Donaldson,
Coyner, R. -- 242 Donegan,
Craig,D ..... Donovan,
Cramer. A. Dorris,
Crandall, E. ............. Dortch, C.
Crane, ......... 200. 239 Douglas, J.
Crane, D. ............... 350 Doukas,
Crapps, T. ............... 378 Dowling,
Crawshaw, P. ............ 350 owns,
Cristiano, L. ............. 361 Drake, R.
Cracker, . 200 Drake,
Crothers, Drig s, R
Crothers, Dmn er, N
Crupe, Dubb, L
Cruz, Dubbin, H
Cuches, I Dubler, G
Cuevas, G Dubocq, E
Cullman, F Dudley, D
Cummings, R Duff,
Curcio, I. ................ Dunn, K
Curil, R. .................. Dupler, A
Curran, W. ............... Durbin, D
Curry, R. - Dwane,
Curto, S. ..-- Dye, L .....
Curtright, D. Ends, H ----
Curvey, R. ............... Eads, I. ----
Custis, C. ............ 214, 251 East, R.
' 89 Eberle, I
Ehrenberg, M. ----
Eisenstein, M. ----
Elbrader, J. ......
. Elegant, 1. ......
Dangelmaier, L. ........... 202 Elias, S --------
Dattner,R E1inoff,J. ,,,,,
Dattilo, F ............... 282 Elliot, D. ...............
Daubenspeck. D. .......... 208 Elmslie, N. 222222
Dauelsberg, F. ............ 107 Elrod, ......
Daugherty, ........ - 227 Elson, J ............
Davenport, B. -- - 249 Emas, R. --
David, C. ..... -- 89 Emerick, R.
David, R. 208 Engel, I. --
Davies, B. - 256 Engler, M.
Davies, E. - --- 256 Enriquez,
Davis, L Erfle, R
Davis, C 223 350 Erhatdt, C
Davis, C. Ersay, R.
Davis, G. 257 Eschbach, Y.
Davis, M. 350 Estabrook, T. -
Davis, M - 211 Eubanks, C. ----
Davis, R. ------------- 211, 282 Evans, D --------------
Davis, W. ------------ 259, 378 Evans, G. --- 208
Dawson, D. --------- 208, 282 Evans, J. -------------- 371
DeFillipo, S. -------------- Evans, M. ------ 85, 86, 87, 88,
DeGennaro, G. ------- 237, 273 8 , 9
De LaTon-e, C. ------------ 275 Evans, N -------------------
DeLancy, ------------- 225 Evans, N
DeLeon, A. ------------- 350 vans,
DeSoto, A. -------------
Del Vecchio, R.
Delassere, ------------- 278 Falke, B
Deleguardia, R. ---------- 202 alla, E.
Delgado, A. ------ 200, 276, 280 Fantozm, G.
Delgado, G. --------------- 276 Faranda, F. -------------
Della, P. ---------------- 370 Farber, F. ------
Denham, S. --------------- 104
Denman, D. --------------- 261 Fargo, G. ----------------
Dennis, G. 214, 250 Finley, G. -------
Dennison. 1 Famsworth, I.
Depue, . Fass, D. ------
Derickson, I. ---------- 200, Faulkner, I.
Den, . Fauss, R. ----
Dervitz, P. ------- 229, 247, 350 FauSt, I ------
Descourbet, E. 2 Faye, L -----
Deutsch. L. -------------- Felertag, E.
Di Battisista, E. Fain, S .........
Di Costanzo, G.
Diaz, Cruz .
Diaz De La, B.
312? 113 --------------- : :: Feldman, J.
Dice: D. .................. Feldman, M.
Dickenson, D. -------------- FCHOWS, J-
Felosher, R. --------------- 212
Felstein, J. 351
Ferdinandsen, D. ---- 282, 361
Ferencik, R. 250
Fernandez, G. 276
Fernandez, M. --- 276, 280, 379
Fernbach, A. 229
Ferro, E. ------
Font, P. --
Fukelman, J. ----
Furst, R. -----
Gaise, G. ----
83:10, 13 351
av1s, . ------------- 273, 0
Garber, C. 28
Garthright, E. ------ 22 , 283
Cash, P. ..... 248
Gay, K. ---------
Gaya, J. --------------- 88
Geller, K ---------------
Gendler, P ---------------
Giordano, D. ---------
laser, A. ------
Goff, B. --
Goldberg, A. -
Golden, E. -
Gonzalez, M. ------
Griffin, L --------
Griffith, S. --- -- 325
Griffiths, S. --------------- 200
Once upon a time Florida was the ideal
place for fun in the sun. It stiIl is, even
Today, Florida is not only a great place
to enjoy living - it's a mighty sensible
place to earn a living as well.
Behind the beaches and palm trees is
a rapidly growing Space Age industry
. . . some 700 new industrial plants or
major expansions a year.
Where do you "grow" from here? We in-
vite you to explore Florida and its oppor-
tunities for action-minded, weII-trained
young people like yourself.
More power to you.
FLDRIDAY POWER 8. LIGHT CHIJIPA'NYV
Helping Build Florida
8533:: Hill, I
Crab, 0. Hall. J Kalas, J. ......
Groesch 3.14311, L Kackas, A, --------------- 209 Krapf D. -----
cmdin, C H111,L.Ka11usch, H. -------- i 675 222 Krasner, G. -------------- 202
Groll, E Hinckley L ----- 260 1 Kamin, D. 7777777777 5' 363 Kl'aSzewski, E, "-"u'g- 373
Gros Hindman A. --"5 ' 85 Kam kOW ' ---------------- 353 Kraus, ------- 3 104
s, I. 4 . , ....... 20 Y Skl P, - 213 22
Cross, M. Hmdman, W. .5- ------ 2 8 Kandeu, 5., --- . 2, 280 Krause,
'''' 5' 5 Hirigoyen, H1 - -"'-5 22; Kane, G, ---5"'5------- 212 Kraut, A.
Gross, M. ----- 2'12 Hoag, T. ...... 26 Kane, H. Kravitz, S
Gross, -------- " 503', P. -- 13$ Emmet, S. IIEravitz, S.
G 0 ge, N ant , . Teeger, . 5
05353113135; 15.5555 199 Hodges, M 372 Kant: 1g Kremer, 5.1- "2'13,""' 89 346
Grossman, H' 333 gages, MI- 3;; gamer: Pf Ergslf I. f" 214 244 $53
G , ' 0 man, D. apla , G. 30f, L. -5
932232336 ----- - 5 352 Hoffman, 11. 372 KaplaE, c, 5 ---------- qun, B. '
Grotz, D, ------ 2 Hoffman, s. 104 Kaplan, R, j 9 Krgssell, T.
Gmcelay, w 44444 08 Hoffman, T, 344 Kaplus, R, 4 Krltzer. C.
amen, R. ' 259 Hoffmann, B 273 Kapp, --------------- 21 Krongold,
Gubbins M" 223 Hogan, D. 221 Karasic, Kropik, c,
Gmberman C 372 Holcomb. . 363 Karasaw, Krym, I. 5
Gum, J; - 171 Hollander, M. 372 Kashick, Kubicek, V.
Gutierrez A V 372 Hollenberg, A. 212 Kass, G 5 Kuhns, w-
Guttermgh .1 -- 363 Holmberg, S. - -Eag- 211 Kate, M. Kurtz, C.
Guttermag p 372 HOlmes, B. """"" 26 ' 330 Katz, 1f Kurtz, K
Gutterman, B. 171 Holtsberg R -------- 1, 200 Katz 1 Kuttler, M
Haas s , ' 171 352 H1. M, -------------- 1 Katz, S. utun B
Habekg lL,R5n ------ 201. Kaufman Km; '14
Habershaw, F -5 Kaufman: IIEthle. F. 55
HaCkett, D ..... Kaufman, LaPadulg, D.
Hazgerty, M Kazmark, SPOime, L-
HaHJeHZ, S ....... Keane kzgeat LG-
a , -5 5 5 . .
nan. 114 ------- E22253? Lake, L
Halley M. ''''' . 5 4 ' Lalor, E ,5-
Hamdsv I 5" I. Eee'lm, amb, M "'-
Halley,'M' -5 5 363 HOWington, W Rea ar' -------- Lambert, A -------
Halperin 'w ---- Hubbar , ' Ke'lm, -
Hal , ' -------- Hubert m, R-
pem, W , G- - K 11
Hamerman 'G -------- -- Huff, R. --- Killermann,
Hamiltou, 5L . Hughes, S, - K1195 S Land0w,
Hamilton T. ------- 281 Hulbert, R. Keney, Landrian E .
Hamilton, . ---------- 101; 104 Humm, C. ,--- Kelly, J Lang, i1. . --
Hammen, C Humphries, E: Kellogg, P Langer, L.
Hammona, E. 777777777777777 Hunter, B. --5- King Langfahl J. 2 212
gandelsman, L. A ganger, H' --- Ken? M gink- E. ------ 57 278 364
an , . ner, 4 3pm t
Harlgid L Hunter, gegy, P' Larsog, Lg
gamey, R 363 gunzer, K211? $1, ?Jauredo. R
-5. un er, 1 av
aneu A- ------- 205 250 235 Hurwitz, E2513, 1 A LavireiceG'L
Harri's, D, ---------------- 268 Emit; I Kemmgiing' l: ------------- 219 Lawrence. C,
Harms, G. Utahersom K. K 1 1 211 Lazarchick M.
Harris, N. '''''' Hutchins, Kemgpr, E' 358 LeBoss, A
Harris R ------ Hyatt, L. 5- Ken "sh LeBoss, G'
Harris, S ------- Hyde, . 5 ---- 2 Kenna y, LCb 0w R.
Harm's: W - - Hyde, 14 :: K33? ?' Lechtnylan, I S. ------------- 354
Harrison, B. gyde, D' --- Kern, D L864 1' ---- 237 239 274
Harrold, F. yland, I- -- Kern, M' Lee! M. 44-- 200, 22 185 354
garroun, C. flelsm' M. ------ 89 Ke".F . ?Qh ' -55 4, 244, 233
It on, . 55 5 ' ee , 5 ---------------
Hirt1g.-" 211 Iriondo, '11 "' 55 ,5 Eeshexa I. ------------- Leegaan,Bs 5 6
Haxte, J "" Isabella, K1?! ma: ' Lefcou't S.
Hatter, J' 5 352 Ishee, M. K: p? L 3'" Lefeverfc'
Hartman 'E-' iackowitz, Ki: 83 ' Lafkowitz .J'
Harvey 5c ' aCkSOH. M. K ca He, R Lezutko 'L '
Hauser: R: :: """"" Jacobs, D. Kliggaic B. Lehrmafl, J.-
Hausmann, L. 555555 1300135, J- King: J; : ----------- Leibowitz, Dr": ------------- 89
gausmann, S. '5' ;:gglg:6nM-A---- King, R. ---------------- idelster, F. ---------- 212
av , . 5 4
Hays: LC ?cobson, A. ng, 5' ngserhE'
Haven, A', :j ------------ 39 acobson, I. 16mm, T Leongud, 'T,
Havenor, E. --- - JBCObSOIl, M, Kirkpattrick. P " Leone, M-
Haviland, J. acoby, A. L ' ' ------------ 353 Lerman, B.
gawghrone, T. age, D. ' , 119 5120 g9? lieslie, L.
a -- 4
Hagugg: ? """""""""" 89 345 3H: :2 ----------------- 241 259 1425:; lb -
gafdan, L. anel. "5"" 246 '13:; Eevine, P.'
e 9y. R. ansen, , evm
3631:? D anzer.l I 5 8;; 81241137. 32:11:; kevitasg," PT
ec , . aramiee, , K1 ' .1 1 - - evite , p. '
Hecht, S, ganell, J. I ------- K132: 11151 5 237, 239, 243, 246 Levitt,n G. 5
Heckel, M. - avus, A, --------------- Klein, pf ---------------- 2 Lew, B. -555
Hegax'ty, K- - Ienkins, J ---------- Klein, R. Levy, D. --------------
Hegner. A. enkins, Klein, R. --------------- 20 Lewenthal, --------
Hainly, R Jenkins, R. 555555 Klein, R. Lewis,
He1t, I- ....... ennewine, W. -5 Klein, T ---------------- 2 Lewis
Helden, H ------- Jeter, B. --------- Kleinberg, VV---- LEWIS,
Helfand, L ----- ezek, L. ..... Kleiner, J. ' EWiS,
Heldom, D ezek, T. "55 Klempner, 1 Lias,
Hellman, M 19 roensuu, E, 555555 372 Kline, , ' Liberman,
HeISeI, L 379 Joffe, J, ------------- 363 Kline, M. """" Libman,
Hembmugh, R. 69 ohnson, , -- 379 Knee, R h- L1ddy,
Henderson, C, - 3 3 Johnson, ' 202 Knezevich,-K--- Liabel
Henderson, 1. - 372 Iohnson, L Knight P. Liberman
Hendricks, '1' 189 Johnson, $.94 Lieberma'n R
Henry, R. -------- 205 Ohnson, 262 Knight, W. Lie , 5
Henry, W. 5 108 ohnson, - 2 9 Knopf, W. -------------- 1 Lindroth D
Ezra? 3- ----- 323 anew G 323 Lindsay, D.
Hermit N- ----- 224 333:: ,1;- Egg Lmdsay, M.
He 4 ' ' -------- -
He$::g$' 1511' -------- 276 13225; 13' ........ 126 kip 105m, AC"
gerriingmfv. 5 ---------- 372 ones: I. -555 Egg; Ligmin R
ers , . ones, R. 5555 1-150 '''''''' Lippmah, '
3:325 1- 12:135. c5 ......... 1. 155:3", ;;3 M.
5555555 5 r em, , 4-55 '-' ' ,
Herskowitz, I """" - ovanovich M -5 P L313: LDA
Herzfel d, I. ------- 89, 90 Juarrero A: 55 , .I. Little ,1 .
Hess. J. 555555555 Iurado, R. ----------- Kovnot, R. Little: 1k-
gmmRI. -------- Lurg'yi1 D.D Eozlogvski, I. - Ettman, F.
1 . 5555555 .. a 15 , . ----- ozu o h b,
Hiffield A. -" - Kahan, SI ....... 211, 333' 363 Krabbe ,Vlg. 5S Lgfthusc
111, B. ......... -- grin, . ------------ 1223 Eng, M. 5 ----- , 35 Long 4
"""""" ai, S. "--------.....5, 5 l'amer, G : Lon:
55555 251, 252 Kmner, M. "-555: 5- Long,
A -'- K
L: - . -.: +;. -: ?:
PRINTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY
OF MIAMI SINCE DTS YEAR ONE
?md presses and 10601916 and pwlz'miz'om
dndperz'odz'mls zmdpamplzlets and pfolders
and Me MW of M656 you?! find at parkers
303 ALCAZAR AVENUE ' CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA ' Hl 3-4276
Lunn, C. -
Lustig, L. -
Lynn, J. -
Lyons, B. -
Lytle, S. -
Lytton, K. ...............
MacDonald, J. -
MacGillivray, K. -- 130,131
MacKarvich, C - 123,126,209
ach, R .........
Magasine, J. ................. 365
Magid, R. ---- 198, 212, 246, 354
Magidsohn, B. -- 373
Magnus, M. ...... "200, 223, 238,
244, 271, 341, 373
Magruder, D. ...... "120, 121, 354
Magun, S. 179
M er, A. ...........
Maher, W. V
Mans, L. 150
Marantz, G. -- 234, 233, 247, 282
Markowitz, E. .............
Markowitz, S. ............. 211
Marshall, M. ...... 213, 217,238,
Mauer, C. ......
Maury,V . ................
Mayer, B. ----
Mayer, D. ----
Mayer, R. .....
McClung, R. ........
McConnell, D1 ......
McCormick. S. ......
McCormick, J. ..........
McCorrison, M. ......
McCrory, R. ..........
McDearmaid, M. ..........
McGahey, M. 11111111 2 2
McGee, O. --
McKenna, G. ---- 276
McKenzie, I. - - 35
McLaughlm, J. -
McMillan, I. - -----------
McMurray, W. -
Meacham, B. 02
ivideadowsl,3 C. -- 2
ease, . - --
Medeiros, C. 248
Mellott, M. ---------------
Mendelblatt, S. ------------
Menedez, M. ---
Menk, P -
Mercer, I. ----------------
Mere, M. ----
Mere, M. ---
Merrill, I. ---
Merrill. S. --
Merritt, F. --
Mesh, G. ------
Meyer, C. -----
Meyer, P ------------
ic ae s, . -------
Michaelson, K. ------------ 272
1c e son, ------------
Miel, C. --- 130. 131, 208, 3g:
Miller, B. ---- 247, 260, 229
Monteiro, .R---- -
ontgomery, . ------
Moore, W. --
Moots. R. .---
Morales, G. -
Morales, W. -
Morin, N. -------
orri 1, J. -------
Morse, G. ............
Motley, R. ----
Murphy, L. -
Nagin, S. --
Nagle, J. -----
Neiman, R. ----------- 365
Newber , .
Newbol , M.
Ney, N. ----------
Nichols, I. --------
Niles, I. ------------
onnor, . ---- ----- 355
O'Ouinn, O. -----
O'Ouinn, V. -----
Oatis J. --------
Ob erman, S. ----- 246
Obrig, Ey. ----------- "867 89, 346
Odenwalder, J. 3
Oramas, M. 355
Oren, J. --
Orlich, J. -----
Osman, M. --
Ossid, J. ------
Ostrowe, B. -
Owen, M. ---
Oxman, M. --
Palacio, J. -------
Palmer, W. --------------- 205
Pantello, R. -------- 121, 209
Papgatheodorou,s . --- 265, 243
Parrott, C. -
Panel, R. 1
Pascarella, W. -------- 107 379
Pasekoff f, R.
Patterson, II --
Payne, A. ---------
Pearl, R. --------
Fell, J. ---------- 200, 321:, 280,
Pelley, M. ---------- 222
Fenland, P. --------------- 219
Pemas, D. ---------------
Perry, F. ------
Perry, H. -----------------
Pertuz, A. ------- 266, 274, 355
Peter, B, ------
Petno, C. ------
Plog, P. --------
Powell C. ------
Powell H. ------
Powers, D. -----
Prall, I. ------
Prater, P. -----
Pratt, . ---
Pratt, . --------------
Press, E. ---------
Pressman, E. ------
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
T. Kendall Hunt
Kenneth R. Lingswiler
Donald V. Mariutto
Jasper Marion Moore
Barry Scott Richard
Mabel Meadows Staats
William Linder Sutton
Edward Patrick Swan
Edison E. Archer, Jr.
G. Holmes Braddock
Morris N. Broad
Lewis F. Cohen
Walter B. Etling, Jr.
Charles E. Foster
Patricia Wilkins Fryer
Frank W. Guilford, Jr.
Max M. Hagen
University of Miami Alumni ASsociation
Officers and Directors 1965-1966
President I John R. Harlow
President Elect l Clive Shrader
Vice President I Hon. James H. Earnest
Secretary I Patricia Six Cook
Treasurer l Francis J. McGee
One out of seven association members is a
president, vice president, treasurer, controller,
general manager, owner or partner in some busi-
ness or industry. 1606 are in some field of educa-
tion andior research. You will find one third of
our female members busy raising families. One
out of every 19 graduates is serving the public at
the federal, state, city or county level as Judges,
Councilmen, Congressmen, City Managers, etc.
Accountants at all levels make up 4th, of the
membership. The TV, radio, public relations and
journalism fields account for 304, of our alumni
as do the medical sciences and real estate and
insurance. Weld 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
The purpose of the Association is "the promotion
of the welfare of the University of Miami and the
establishment of a mutually beneficial relation-
ship 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
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 friend-
ships and develop new ones.
P S, E. ............. 109, 121
Q1131mann, E. ......... 248, 366
uantz, W. 111 375, 109, 121
Suinby, C 109,121
guinn, H. 1111
Rafter, P. 217
Rafter, 1g. ....... 86, 88, 89
Hagan, ............ 27
Ramey, K. 1111
Regan, I. ................
Reibman, G. 1
Reicherz, A. 1
Kenna, D. ................
Rensbon, A. ...... 200, 224,228
Rice, E. .........
Richard, I. 1111 209, 211, 237
Richardson, I. 226
Richardson, I. ....... 247, 375
Richter, R. 6
Ridenour, R. .......... ,198, 200,
Robertson, R. 1
R0111, I. 1
Roman, A. ...............
Romano, R. ......
Romero, E. .....
Rosa, I. ......... 210
Rose, A. ............ 211, 366
Rose, A. ................. 276
Rose, C. .....
Rose, S. ......
Rosen, P. 11
Roth, R. 1
Rouse, L. -11
Rousseau, M. 1
Rowland, R. 11
Boyer, H. ..........
Rubbra, D. 1
Rubinoff,E.1111 86, 89: 88, 346
Rubinstein, I. 10 7
Rubio, I. 1111 106,107,127,128
Rudman, . 280 375
Ruthfielcllj, '"R ................ 166
Rydin, R. 198, 207
Ryll, D. ............. 375
Sabe, ..................... 3
Sabo, R. ........ 150,151,239,
243, 366, 342
Sacks, S. 216
Sandler, W. .............
Santiago, E. ............... 107
Scheinberg, B. .......
. 111111111111 2 ,
Schiller, D. ............. 51 01 375
S chnabe , G
Schriex, H. ..........
Schroeder, A. 11111
Schroeder, K. ......
Schulte, H. 1
50105018., L. 11111 200, 223, 244,
Secola, E. .................. 205
Seemen, S. 211
Senior, . 1
Sevelius, R. 1111 246, 252 265
S . .
Sibley, C. 1111111111111111
Sidley, A. 1111
Siegel, R 111111111
1 gms, .
Siller, D. 1
Sills, A. 1111
Silver, I. 1111
Silverman, C. 1111111
Silverman, I. 1111 147, 216, 238716
Simms, I. 111111111111111 273
Simon, A. 111111 212, 259, 270
Simon, D. 358
Simon, R. -- 1 207
Simon, R. R
Simpson, B. 1111 218
Sinclair, R. -1 376
Singer, B. 1- 212
Singer, C. 1- 1 224
Singer, S. 1 1111111111 199
Singleton, C. 11111 221
Sipe, C. 1111111 221
Sirkin, A 275, 380
Sisk, D. 11 1111111 214
Sixkiller, A 1111111 104
Skawover, M. 1111111 222
Sklar, S 367
Slater, M. 11111111111111
Slepin, S. 111-
Sloan, M. 1111
Sloan, S. 1111111111
Sloan, S. 1111111111111111
Snay, P. 1111111111111111
Sohmer, E. 1111111111111111
Son, M. 1111111111111
Sonnett, N. 111111111 81, 87, 239
Sooder, K. 2
Stefkovich,D.1111 134,135 137
Stem, B. 111111111111
Street. I .
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
TOWARDS YOUR CONTINUING GROWTH
APGAR 8 MARKHAM CONSTRUCTION CO., INC.
Stoffregen, M. ........ 202 T
Strohecker, M. ------------ rousdale, I- ------------- 248
Strohecker, M1 --------- 265, '33; grout, w. ....... ., 105 353:3? 3' ------ g; Williamson,
Stuhlmuller, s. -22 251, 252, 367 Tm? M' ------- 212 Ward ix ' 231 252 Willia R2
Sullivan, L. 226 Tucf: I ----------- 104 Ward: S: --22 , 6 Willson, G.
Sullivan I. no er, 6. ......... -2- 363 w ---- -- 3 3 Wilmer,
Sullowa, L Tucker, H. ...... 22 358 ardecker, ' 2- 219 Wilson A
Susko Yd - 1 Tuma, T. ....... 22 3159 Warren, P5 -- 137 Wi1son, '
Sussmgn .R ..... , Turlinski, c. ...... 25b Wmem - ---- 222 Wilson, T
Sutker ,B . Turner, L. --------- 226 Warwar,.H. 229, 377 Wilson, W
Swartz, B. ..... Turner, M. ------ 105 Wasersteln, . ..... 279 1Vinze:LG
Swartz, D' ---- Turnes, G. ------ - 104 Wasserman, ---- 89 Winkle:
Swaun, I . Turpin, - 380 Watson, M. ..... 246 ,
Swemgn . Tmshen, 211 Watt, 1. 2 ...... 210 Winston, R- ---------------
Swetman, $113116, K1 ' 215 $332, E12. - - 249, 3132 Winger? I. -------
1 u in, F. a ......
3:323:15, 1V? Tweel, N. g2? Waugh, P. ------ 359 Woestehoff, D.
Tanturh I Udut, E 2 V25 87 Wayne, I 224, 280 Wittman, M ......
Tappau, K- Udell, S 89 2347 We , C 229. 359
Tashma, B Ullman, H 212 Webb, E. 2 169, 230
Tatarek, R. - Erbanl; CI 380 agggr, 1g ------------ 33:8;
2 ' rczy , . 2 5 ------------
$9212, 1133. 2--- Ureu, B. 1139;; Wegnbren, A. 247, 235,234
Tayla, 4E Uribe, B 260 Wexner, c. 2 ........... 368
Taylor, . Usich, I 131 Wegner, H. 2 2 ..... 2d 347
Taylor, A Vagias, G. 22 225 We1ner, I. -------- 2421 236 1
Teal, b. ' Valentine, D. 2 ---- 210 Wemgarden, H" '2'2 2162 265, W1 2
Tedesco M Van D913 , 205 368 ' 272, 283 Woods, H. 7;-
Teichler, M Van Howe, S. 18 22 We1nk1e! 8' --------------- 261 WOOdward D 359
Tellefsex; ' Vance, D- 363 weymmm' A' ' 8 WOOdward 218
Tengblad, I 246 Varchal E 257 Wegr, S. 22222222 Woodward, P. 89
Tew T , . 84 86 87' Vaughan, . 200 We1sacosky, E. Woolsey, T. 2 2 202
, . ...... 239 3 gazquez, g 214 wigsgergls n. $001K? f. 2 2 105
Th catch, D. ------- 1.5 1 ' qg , ' 2- 89
Thzgseriskul, V. ........ 380, $73 Venig, S. 222 $9? Ways, 1. 8. Wrgght, F. 2 2 273
me; 9W Vemaglia, J. 2 23379? 269 Weiss, 12 ------ -- Wright M' 5 5 205
Thierine P -- 290, 343, , We.1ss, . 2-, 2 Wyladka, B 2 360
Thillma,n . Verwey E , 359 We1SS, R. Wylie, 221
Thompsoh Vesoio , P. ------- 377 Wegss, 5' -- Wymon , 121
$homson,, Vicevigh I h 292 127721122113, R' $212325, ----- 33$
ibery, P. Victor 3. 2 215 Weldo11 I r, --M
, -2 , , Yaffa, B -2- 368
i - V
Am 3:22 19 352:; P 328
Tierney, p. Vito, B. 208 w ' ' Hg, 1 1 ------- 2 8
Ti , esley, B. Yatkln, A. ......... 220
T1513? W. xggtilt GW- 2 368 Westen, M. Ydigoras, M. 222 246, 282, 368
Tilson, S.V011g:erl A. ------ 233 Westmoreland, R' qunOWitz, AV 7 2 359
Tipton: R Volkmgm M ------ 377 mmouth. C. 2222222222222 217 Yew: T ------ 89 243, 259 380
Tisdale, 0. Vorbe ii 107 mafia, T- -..2 125,126,200 Young, 1 ------------------ 89
Tiz, N. 22222 211 213 238 244 Voss ' ------- 2 WhSe am M' 210 Young 222222222222222 251
, , , , V 1'82-"- 10 gte, Young, S. 222222222222 214, 222
Tocco Voyte , D 2222222 380 Wh1te, T Younger, R 222222222222222 252
Tocco, $oolrlnan, 2222222 246 Whgte, W Youngman. 2222222222222 218
Todd , M W33 terk L. 175, 218 Whlte, W. Zacharia, M. 222222222222222 199
Toma,ch M Wa e, . 2 2222222 273 Whitestone, Zachary, A. 2222 104, 208, 368
Tongay Wagman,RJ. 222222 212 Whgtney, R Zasela, 222222222222222 2
coma, Wager, 2 Wtuton, A Zebitz, 22222222222222
Topkin, D. Wa- iee, I Wgetz, S. Zeientz, 222222
Trabani P. wglgg, L. ngder, P. Zeiger, 222222
TrachtrJan W ke ield, P. ngder, S. Zell, G 22222222
Tram ' Walga, Waldman, Zemel, E. ----------------
Trapoiino Wal rrakm,C I. ngey, R. Zimmerman, M,
Trauman' Willi?! c $111123? 1' gimkmercman, 8'
T 9 . . . on, . m, . 222222222222
$123233: 1? ' $3153? 11? 199 W'lkm", T. 555555 84, 85, 86' gm, 1? n"
, . 222222222222222 - Inn, . 22-2
22:21:19, WW ---------- lekman, 311; 2m. M. ...........
Trent I, . ......... 248, 279 Wan. . 205 nglgams, Zizak, P. 222222222222
Troscix E ................ 273 wa1 ace, 1. qulgams, Zoberg, D. 7777
. . 2222222222222222 104 aters, A. Wllllams, Zuckerman, N.
Congratulations and Best Wishes
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI BOOK STORE
ADDING A DIMENSION TO STUDENT DINING
You did it, Class of 66!
We're proud to have served you
and we all wish you
Emma chance! Bonn: mnteh'
ct Ban voyage .
Lombard and 2m. Sums, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19146 . a division of Automatic Retailer: of America. Inc, '33.?
A.C. E. I ................................ 273
Advocate ............................. 85
Aerospace Officers .................... 250
Alpha Chi Omega ..................... 214
Alpha Delta Pi ........................ 215
Alpha Epsilon Delta .................. 256
Alpha Epsilon Phi .................... 216
Alpha Epsilon Pi ...................... 199
Alpha Epsilon Rho .................... 256
Alpha Lambda Delta .................. 235
Alpha Phi Omega ..................... 233
Alpha Tau Omega ..................... 200
Angle Flight .......................... 264
Archontes .................... . ....... 236
Army Princess ........................ 265
Army Rifle Team ..................... 266
The Barrister ......................... 86
Beta Alpha Psi ....................... 257
Beta Gamma Sigma .................. 257
Chess Club ........................... 278
Chi Omega ............................ 217
Christian Science .................... 278
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Gamma ........................ 219
Delta Phi Alpha ...................... 258
Delta Phi Epsilon .................... 222
Delta Sigma Pi ....................... 246
Delta Theta Mu ....................... 258
Delta Theta Phi ...................... 89
Delta Zeta ............................ 221
ACKER, BOB: 194,195,259,263,275.
Bl EN EN FELD, DO N : 5,6,48,49,50,51,146,160,161,162,174,
BONICH, SERGIO: 299.
EDELSON, FRED: 333.
FISHER, DENNIS: 52-55, 119,120,135,138,140,142,143,
GORDON, ROGER: 292-295,313.
Equity Playhouse ..................... 88
Eta Kappa Nu ........................ 259
French Club ......................... 279
Gamma Sigma Sigma ................. 247
Gamma Theta Upsilon ................ 259
Honor Council ........................ 271
Honor Council 1Law1 .................. 86
I.E.E.E. ............................... 276
I.F.C. ................................. 198
I.F.C. Hostesses ...................... 233
International Club .. ................ 280
International Law Club ................ 88
Iota Tau Alpha ....................... 260
Iron Arrow ........................... 237
Junior Class .......................... 271
Junior Panhellenic ................... 280
Kappa Alpha Mu ...................... 260
Kappa Delta Pi ....................... 261
Kappa Kappa Gamma ................ 221
Kappa Sigma ......................... 201
Lambda Chi Alpha .................... 202
Law Review .......................... 83
Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross ....281
Little Sisters of Minerva .............. 281
Management Club .................... 282
Moot Court ............................ 87
Mortar Board ......................... 238
M.R.H.A. .................... 230, 231, 232
Omega ................................ 240
Omicron Delta Kappa ................ 239
Orange Key .......................... 241
Panhellenic .......................... 213
Pepi Club ............................ 282
Pershing Rifles ...................... 251
Phi Alpha Delta ...................... 89
Phi Alpha Theta ...................... 261
Phi Delta Phi ......................... 89
Phi Delta Theta ...................... 203
Phi Eta Sigma ....................... 242
Phi Epsilon Pi ...................... 204
Phi Mu Alpha ......................... 248
Phi Sigma Sigma .................... 223
Pi Kappa Alpha ..................... 205
Pi Kappa Phi ........................ 206
Pi Mu Epsilon ........................ 262
Rho Lambda ......................... 244
Scabbard and Blade .................. 252
Senior Class .......................... 272
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .................. 207
Sigma Alpha Eta ...................... 276
Sigma Alpha Iota ...................... 249
Sigma Alpha Tau ...................... 262
Sigma Chi ........................... 208
Sigma DeIta Tau ...................... 224
Sigma Kappa ......................... 225
Sigma Nu ............................ 209
Sigma Phi Epsilon .................. ,.210
Student Bar Association .............. 90
SEA. ............................ . . .. .277
Student Instructors .................. 87
Sturges Fund Committee .............. 87
Tau Beta Pi ........................... 263
Tau Beta Sigma ...................... 263
Tau Epsilon Rho ...................... 91
Tau Epsilon Phi ...................... 211
Tax Club ............................. 88
Theta Sigma Phi ...................... 277
Town Girls .......................... . .234
U. M. Hostesses ...................... 283
U. S. G. ................. 267, 268, 269, 270
U. S. G. Staff ........................ 267
U. S. O. .............................. 234
Who's Who ........................... 245
Wig and Robe ........................ 84
Young Republicans .................... 283
Zeta Beta Tau ........................ 212
Zeta Tau Alpha ....................... 226
PHOTO CENTER: 2,3,6-8,10-16,104,105,117,121,126,128,
R ETS Kl N, Bl LL: 5,36-39,42-44,72-75,92,93,114,146,147,
RUIZ, JAMIE: 80-82,118-121,142,143.
SCHENKER, RICHARD: 190,195-198,233,261,295,302.
SILLENGER, 'DONNA: 182.
SKILES, JAMES: 253-255.
STERN, BEN N ETT: 5,6,48-51,146,160-162,174,175, 177,
H I N C KLEY, LIVI N GSTO N : 40,56-59,85-91,96-102,105,106,
JACOBSON, MIKE: 5,95.
LAUGHEAD PHOTOGRAPHERS: 99,104,105.
LIEBERMAN, BOB: 139.
MATTER, SAM: 328.
MCCARTHY, JAN ET KATZ: 64-67,164,267-270,273,277,
MCCARTHY, TOM: 178,185,340.
TRYSON, MIKE: 107.
UNITED STATES AIR FORCE: 311.
WARD, BOB: 137.
WILKINS, DON: 4,5,22,34,35,93,110115,149,324,382, Col-
or section 1,191,192,193.
WOLF, MICHELE: 3,33,68-71,77,"8,122-125,145,148,152-
BURDINE'S PHOTO REFLEX: Fraternities, Sororities,
Zacgined. . .
Famous in South Florida
Bacardi Member Diners' Club
OPEN 8 A.M.
TO 2 A.M.
4 choice wcatr'ons
CORAL GABLES: 1150 S. Dixie Highway
MIAMI BEACH: 30th St. 8 Collins Ave.
MIAMI BEACH: 183rd St. 8 Collins Ave.
MIAMI: 79th St. 8x Biscayne Blvc.
CHECKING ACCOUNTS 7 CAR LOANS
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS FULL HOME LOANS
PERSONAL LOANS SERVICE TRUST DEPARTMENT
BUSINESS LOANS BANK THOROUGH
$ 9 FINANCIAL SERVICE
The First National Bank
of South Miami
??0 SUNSET DRIVE 667-5511
Alembcr F.D.I.C, - Federal Reserve System
a BY lEO
a phone mo 1-7411
1138 south dixie highway
coral gables 4e, florida.
"Everything for the Student"
direcfly opposH'e new women's Jrwin dormifories on dixie
'v - .A
Jordan Marsh proudly salutes you,
The Graduating Class of 1966,
with all best wishes for continued
r7 r; FLORIDA FLAIR FASHIONS .--
, ,. '- ;
FROM THE EDITOR:
You have it in your hands. The work of a year. And
what a year it was. A year that many people will never
forget. The hopes, fears, and accomplishments of a few
peOpIe, a hard-hearted band, who comprised the staff
of IBIS 1966.
IBIS 1966 had its conception, unknownst to me,
when Jack Shapiro asked me to be Sports Editor of
the 1965 IBIS. Knowing nothing about publications I
immediately accepted. For HGlory and Friendship" I
marched. Sometime during the year an idea popped
into my head that I might like to be editor the follow-
ing year. Thus, I Frank Gerald Farber, of sometimes
unsound mind and unsound judgment, according to
my photo editor, became editor of IBIS 1966.
I doubled my work, doubled my woes by taking an
Honors Thesis Course within the History Department.
However, thanks to Dr. Koenig, the thesis became a
joy while the continuous aid and understanding he
provided removed the burden from the work. This en-
abled me to spend an unbelievable amount of time on
There are some major reasons that the IBIS came
out this year and each reason takes the form of a dif-
ferent person. One does not like to say that one person
was more responsible than any other texcluding me, of
course, because I have a tremendous ego where the
book is concernedI. However, without Michele Wolf it
is doubtful that we would have photographs in the IBIS.
As I was incompetently bumbling along as Photo Editor,
ttMish" had refused the Photo Editorship many times
before, tbeing content to stay behind the cameral. In
December, "Mish" decided to give it a whirl. Out of
chaos was born an organization that received its pho-
tos on time, whose assignments went out orderly and
whose photos were laid out on time. If no photographer
was available "Mish" was there to take pictures. I don't
know how many times I called her to cry on her
shoulder tthatIs the fun of having a female Photo Edi-
torl and pour out my woes. She was always there to
reassure me, and I always needed reassurance. Suf-
fice it to say that if someone were indispensable to the
staff, "Mish" was the one.
Mike Tryson turned out a helluva sports section.
Knowing absolutely nothing about how to lay out pic-
tures or how a yearbook was run, Mike quickly learned.
At first we had arguments over lay oute-I usually won.
After the initial fights, I rarely won; I didn't even bother
to argue with Mike as he had picked up the necessary
knowledge and there was nothing left for me to do but
smile gracefully and admire the work he had done.
Alan Fogel started the year as Business Manager
and, after quickly getting his ads in, became my fourth
assistant editor. Writing copy for the academic section,
typing outlineseor just giving advice made AI an in-
valuable member of the staff.
The Drama section is purely the product of Lillian
Winkler. Lil aided also in helpful ideas for the format
and appearance of IBIS 1966. Jack Dresner played er-
rand boy, took care of "busy work" and did all those
little thlngs that add up to a yearbook. Leslie Wachter,
a freshman, exceeded all that could be expected of a
freshman. Les could always be found behind a stack of
cards or papers that needed alphabetizing, and cutlines
or copy that needed typing. She also kept the office
neat; for that I am extremely grateful as I am prone to
losing things that I have just put on my desk.
Marti Wolfer, who can work five minutes, rest fif-
teen, and convince you that she worked thirty, added
an indelible flair to the office. Marti handled all the
dirty work that had to be done. Whomever had to be
contacted, or notified of something I wished to avoid,
was called by Marti. She turned in all the copy for the
sorority section, re-wrote the fraternity copy and, in
addition, aided in the academic section's copy.
At home I have two younger sisters who Spent the
Christmas holidays alphabetizing the Greek section
and pasting horrid little stickers on 2500 plus pictures.
Jackie Lerner arrived one week before deadline and did
a large amount of the indexing. If you think this is a
small job, remember that it takes at least V2 hour to
index just one page in the Senior section.
If I neglected the photographers I'm sure they
would tar and feather me. This book, however, could
NOT have been put out without the photographers.
How's that for a brilliant statement?
Livingston Hinckley was the staff patsy. Pictures
were set up at the weirdest time and you know who got
stuck with them. Liv. Harried, overworked and over-
burdened Liv always answered the caII-from group
pictures on Friday evenings to academic photos 2
days before final deadline. The result is that there are
many of his fine photos adorning the book. I will al-
ways be grateful for Liv's answering the call for help
that punctiliously arose every moment from my desk.
Michele, well, what more can I say that wasnt said
before? You're the greatest. Don Bienenfeld, whose
name I always manage to misspell, will never forget
that Saturday at Jefferson's or the night we left the
Union at 6 am. after working God-knows-how-many
hours. Don was ready for any emergency that arose. I
especially enjoyed his sense of humor and fine photos.
Bill Retskin and Dennis Fisher answered a sec-
ond semester call for help. Much of the academic sec-
tion was shot by these two. Dennis also took many or-
ganization photos and Bill was responsible for most of
the beauty photos and a great many miscellaneous
shots throughout the book.
Don Wilkins unfortunately graduated in the mid-
dle of the year. The finest photgorapher on campus, he
worked also for the Miami Herald. Don took the color
section photos, sorority rush, and the majority of the
Bennett Stern, whom I hope will go to Virginia so
that we can take over the yearbook there, and Janet
Katz McCarthy receive my many thanks. Bennett took
many of the sports photos. Blame him for baseball,
golf, tennis, the music section . . . and I can't remem-
ber how much else. Janet's photos were of the high-
est quality. It was always hard to make a choice be-
cause the rejects were so fine.
Mr. Wilson Hicks and Mr. Lindquist were always
ready, willing, and able to help. I spent many hours of
their valuable time asking questions and getting an-
swers that proved invaluable in the production of the
book. Thanks, Terry, for your patience and aid with the
administration photos. Mr. Hicks, I believe, was always
afraid we wouldn't get the book out. Sometimes I want-
ed to agree with him but I hope he knew, as I did,
that we would have an IBIS.
All in all this has been a fantastic year. IBIS has
been a long time in being born. I hope you, the student
body, will look kindly on the book. Much of it was
planned with the idea of interesting you. Mistakes
have been made but there are very few, if any, that I
In a burst of ego let me say that I consider this
my book. All mistakes and blame should fall upon me.
I have made all the decisions on coov, pictures, and lay
out. Please be kind to my baby: IBIS 1966.
Km. 21 ft
x. w; m WSW
mg, W ,a. mg x -
' ' L kw Kw
g , ,,
.o 411 ,
Suggestions in the University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.